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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, 'DECEMBER S. Ifll'J.
VOL 26, NO. 292
In the Mexican Muddle, at Least, he
Doesn't Want It Set
Washington, Dec. 8. President
Wilson would be "gravely concerned
to see any such resolution pass the
Congress," he wrote Senator Fall to to-dy,
dy, to-dy, referring to the Fall resolution,
requesting the president to sever dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic relations with the Carranza
government. "It would constitute a
reversal of our constitutional practice
which might lead to very grave con confusion
fusion confusion in regard to guidance in our
foreign affairs," he wrote. The presi president
dent president expressed confidence that he had
the support of every competent con constitutional
stitutional constitutional authority in the statement
that the direction of government for foreign
eign foreign affairs was assigned by the con constitution
stitution constitution to the chief executive and to
GABRIELLE WILL BE GOOD
Annunzio Announces that He Will
Attempt No Further
Fiume, Sunday, Dec. 7. Gabrielle
D'Annunzio assured the Associated
Press correspondent today he was not
preparing an expedition against Spal Spal-ato
ato Spal-ato or Laibach. He gave his word of
honor that this statement was true.
HONORING MR. HARRISS
'Mr. W. W. Harriss has received the
following letter, which explains it itself:
self: itself: Jackson, Miss., Dec. 1, 1919.
Mr. W. W. Harriss, Ocala, Fla.:
My dear Comrade: The meeting of
the "Southern Commercial Congress"
will be held at Savannah, Ga., on Dec.
8-1 Oth. General Pershing and staff
will be the guests of the South at Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah on the 8th, and a banquet will
be tendered him that night.
Dr. Clarence J. Owens, director director-geenral
geenral director-geenral of the congress, has extended
a cordial invitation for the commander-in-chief,
of the Sons of our
officers to be there on the 8th, to act
as a "guard of honor" for General
Pershing and staff, and has requested
that we wear our Sons uniforms on
I wish to advise you of your ap appointment
pointment appointment on my staff and I trust
that you can be with us at Savannah.
This will give us an opportunity to
bring our organization before the
country in a national way and should
be of great assistance to us in arous arousing
ing arousing interest.
Please try and make your arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to be at this meeting and wire
me your decision, upon receipt of thi3
letter. If you can go telegraph Dr.
Owens at once, requesting him to
make hotel reservations for you and
reserve a plate at the banquet.
Looking forward to the pleasure of
meeting you, I remain,
Yours very truly,
N. B. Forrest,
Commander-in-Chief, S. C. V.
Third lyceum number, John Temple
Graves, "The most brilliant southern southerner
er southerner of ; today." Hear him in his recent
brilliant success, "Armageddon."
Wednesday, 8:30 p. m., Woman's
$273,000,000 Spent in Relief Work
Red Gross Reports oa Wax Figure Organization Hu More THn 30,000,000 MembeyT
During the war the American Red Cross received $400,000,000 in
contributions and spent $273,000,000 in relief work, it was stated in the
first installment of a report to the American people on the organization's
Henry P. Davison, chairman of the war council of the Red Cross,
made the report. It showed contributions of $263,000,000 direct to the
national headquarters and $137,000,000 to chapters.
Expenditures were dividedvas follows: France, $82,000,000; else elsewhere
where elsewhere overseas, $72,000,000; in the United States, $119,000,000. There
was on hand February 28 a balance of $127,000,000 in cash and supplies.
Tremendous growth of the organization, both as to members and
contributions was shown. On March 1, 1917, there were 562 chapters
with 400,194 adult members. On February 28, 1919, there were 3,724
chapters, with 17,186 branches, with 20,000,000 adult and 11,000,000
children members. There are 54 chapters in insular and foreign places.
Of the $400,000,000 raised during the war, $42,000,000 came from
membership dues and $283,500,000 from war drives. The remainder was
from scattered sources. Some facts in connection with the war work con contained
tained contained in the report are :
Red Cross workers, 8,100,000; relief articles produced by volunteer
workers, 371,577,000 ; families of soldiers aided by home service in United
States 500,000; refreshments served by canteen workers in the United
States' 40,000,000; nurses enrolled for service with the army, navy or Red
Mighty Slow About a Decision Which
Would at Least Put the Uncer Uncertain
tain Uncertain Out of their Misery
Washington, Dec. 8. No decision
on the constitutionality of war-time
prohibition and the Volstead enforce enforcement
ment enforcement act was rendered today by the
supreme court, and there was no in indication
dication indication as to when a decision would
be handed down.
BAD LUCK FOR THE BRAGGER
Sentence of dismissal was imposed
by the navy courtmartial on Captain
Edmund George Chamberlain, of the
Marine Corps, on charges growing out
of his sensational claims of having
defeated a castly superior force of J
German airships on the western front.
Secretary Daniels has approved the
W. A. REDDING
We much regretted Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon to learn of the death of Mr. W.
A. Redding, one of our well-known
farmers, who lives near Pedro, sev several
eral several miles south of town.
Mr. Redding was driving a team
of mules attached to a stalk-puller.
The machine turned over and Mr.
Redding was entangled in the lines,
was caught under it and dragged
several yards, sustaining injuries that
caused his death in a short time.
Mr. Redding was 58 years old. He
leaves a widow and six children, two
sons and four daughters. He was a
brother of Messrs. Rube, Sam and
Leonard Redding, and was a man
much esteemed by his neighbors.
The funeral services were held
Sunday at the home. Of the deceased
and many neighbors gathered to pay
the last respects to their friend.
Pyles & Perkins had charge of the
TIME OF YOUR LIVES
AT TEMPLE TONIGHT
Prepare for the time of your lives
for Mutt and Jeff are in town. This
ubiquitous and really funny pair are
underlined to appear in a brand new
musical comedy in three acts and five
scenes entitled "Mutt and Jeff's
Dream," at the Temple this evening.
From all accounts the latest version
of the famous "Bud" Fisher comics
are the funniest of the series thus far
presented by Gus Hill, who is still
sponsor for Mutt and Jeff on the stage.
The company presenting this enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable attraction is composed of thirty
people including twenty of the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest young women ever gathered in
one aggregation. There are sixteen
original musical numbers with inter intervening
vening intervening specialties, surprises, screams,
wit, novelties, calculated to please the
millions who recognize that the mere
mention of the world-renowned comics
is the symbol of laughter and gladness
cobbined. Let us in the language of
Rip Van Winkle remark: "May they
live long and prosper!"
Pretty line boy's English shape
dress shoes in black and brown, to
close out at $5. Sizes, IVz to 6. Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
Epected that Miners Will Return to
- Their Work by End of
Washington, Dec. 8. "Hope for a
settlement tomorrow afternoon of the
controversy between miners, operators
and the government" is expressed in a
formal statement issued today at the
White House. The utmost secrecy
still surrounded the president's pro proposal
posal proposal and Secretary Tumulty and
other officials refused to supplement
the above statement. It was learned,
however, that the proposal made to
the miners was from the president
himself and was in the form of a
memorandum written by him.
SEE END OF STRIKE
Washington, Dec. 8. The public
was still in the dark today as to the
government's latest move to settle
the coal strike. Nothing of the na nature
ture nature of the proposals has been made
public, either by the miners or offic officials,
ials, officials, but comfort is taken in the
statement by Attorney General Pal Palmer
mer Palmer last night he was sure the end
of the strike was in sight. The suc success
cess success or failure of the plan will not be
determined until Tuesday, when the
federal court at Indianapolis and
strike leaders will consider it.
Chicago, Dec. 7. The proposal pre presented
sented presented to John L. Lewis, acting presi president,
dent, president, and William Green, secretary of
the United Mine Workers of America,
by President Wilson and Attorney
General Palmer in Washington last
night included a 14 per cent wage ad advance
vance advance to miners and the appointment
of a commission to study wages,
profits and all conditions surrounding
the industry upon resumption of work
by the striking miners, according to
private advices from the national cap capital
ital capital received by Dr. F. C. Honnold,
secretary of the Illinois Coal Opera Operators'
tors' Operators' Association today. Dr. Honnold
declared that his information indicat
ed that the strike would be settled "by
Tuesday or Wednesday and that the
miners would be back at work not
later than Friday, at least in Illinois.
JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES
THIRD LYCEUM NUMBER
John Temple Graves will give his
latest lecture, "Armageddon," at the
Woman's Club Wednesday night at
8:30. This lecture has been pro pronounced
nounced pronounced by all who have heard it as
his masterpiece. Mr. Graves is known
throughout the country as "the most)
brilliant southerner of today. All
who have not heard him should cer certainly
tainly certainly hear him now and all who
have heard him before will wish to
hear him again in his recent brilliant
success. It has been said of John
Temple Graves, "As an orator there
is nobody like him. He is in a class
all by himself exquisite, charming,
"The student of oratory should
study John Temple Graves as the
student of art studies John Ruskin."
This excellent aggregation gave two
good performances under the "big
top" at the ball park Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon and evening. Everybody who at attended
tended attended praised the "show." There
war a good crowd of showmen, all up
to their' business, and pleasing their
audiences very much. We think we
can recommend this circus to all the
places it may visit and hope it will
some day reach Ocala again.
GAMES AT GERIG'S
Kopp the Kaiser.
O. K. Telegraph.
Pat Moran's Own
Peter Peter Series.
Shady Brook Farm.
These games are on display at
Gerig's Drug Store, and cannot be
duplicated. Come in and get yours
before they are gone. 8-2t
AT CHRISTMAS TIME
Make your gifts personal ones
Fhotographs will solve a lot of prob
lems for the busy man. As gifts they
are always appreciated. Make tho
appointment as soon as possible.
Eugene A. Revels. Photographer
Over Fishel's Store, Ocala, Fla. 12
ALLIES MAKE IT
Slacken Up on Some Lines of the
Protocol to Help Teutons
(Ass i"iattd Prtss)
Paris, Dec. 8. The Allies have con con-seented
seented con-seented to modify some of the terms
of the protocol putting the peace
treaty into effect to which Germany
has made objection. The clause pro providing
viding providing for indemnity for destruction
of the German fleet at Scapa Flow
has been modified so as to refer to the
Hague tribunal the question of wheth whether
er whether delivery of the tonnage demanded
will cripple the Germans, it is under understood.
stood. understood. The understanding also is that
other features of the protocol most
objectionable to the Germans have
been eliminated. It is expected the
German plenipotentiaries will sign the
protocol without much further delay.
The final paragraph of the protocol
providing that even after the peace
treaty has gone into effect,, the allies
might use military measures of coer coercion
cion coercion to ensure execution of the treaty
terms has been eliminated entirely, as
also has the clause relating to the
evacuation of the Baltic provinces by
Imputation of responsibility to Ger Germany
many Germany for sinking the fleet is left in
the protocol. It is expected a note
setting forth the allied position will
be handed to the Germans today.
RUMORS ARE WRONG
. Berlin, Dec. 8. Rubors abroad that
the committees investigating the war
guilt of German leaders in 1914 have
discontinued their meetings are
wrong, according to a leading news
agency. The agency says the com
mittees intend to conduct the investi-!
gations to a conclusion, but new meth-1
ods will be adopted to make it impos-
sible for witnesses to misuse the oc- -casion
for party political purposes. ?
Mail them early and avoid disap disappointment.
pointment. disappointment. The coal strike has caused
a reduction of train service on some
railroads, and further curtailment will
doubtless be necessary as the strike
continues. This condition makes the
early mailing of Christmas parcels
this year more than usually impor important.
tant. important. R. F. Rogers, Postmatser.
MEN WANTED FOR PANAMA
Do you want to go and see the
greatest achievement of modern engi engineering
neering engineering and a monument to American
enterprise? You can.
Little did Phillip II. of Spain think,
when in 15G7, sorely perplexed at his.
inability to secure a favorable report
regarding a waterway to the Pacific,
that nearly three and a half centuries
later completion of the "Big Ditch"
would be successfully accomplished by
the efforts and ingenuity of a nation
Only five days sailing from New
Orleans to the canal zone. The soldier
will find this a delightful voyage thru
the Gulf of Mexico and the warm
waters of the Caribbean,- so unlike the
restless Atlantic, be he from Port Portland,
land, Portland, Oregon, Portland, Maine, New
York or San Francisco, will have the
opportunity of seeing one of the oldest
and most interesting cities in the
United States. Cherishing her French
traditions and ancestry, New Orleans
is remindful of many a city in France,
quaint narrow streets, shops exhibit exhibiting
ing exhibiting Parisian wares, her excellent
cuisine, picturesque homes with vine
covered walls, and beautiful flower
gardens with a peep thrugh the trel trel-lised
lised trel-lised gate will disclose.
United States troops are stationed
a; Cristobal and Gatun at the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic end and at Corazal, within a few
miles of Panama City, the capital of
the republic, and Balboa-Ancon, the
headquarters of the Panama canal
government at the Pacific end.
The original towns are typically
Spanish. The veterans of the A. E. F.
will find the "Oui" of France become
"Si" of the Latin countries, although
many of the Panamaians he will find
The following branches of the serv service
ice service are open for the canal zone: Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, cavalry, coast artillery, engineer
corps, signal corps, medical depart department,
ment, department, ordnance department, quarter quartermaster
master quartermaster corps.
All enlistments for Panama will be
sent by way of New Orleans, La.
WANTED Party touring south by
auto wants live salesman for travel traveling
ing traveling partner. Call at Star office Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday between 2 and 5 o'clock. D.
For colds, take Nyals Laxacold
Tablets, 25c. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Departure of Americans from Paris
Will Cause It to
Paris, Dec. 8. The supreme coun council
cil council this morning took up the unfinish unfinished
ed unfinished business of the peace conference in
an effort to dispose of the most urgent
questions. It is its purpose also to de decide
cide decide upon reference to other pending
questions for decision after the "big
five" becomes the "big four," as it is
expected the supreme council will
continue to meet after the American
delegates leave for home tomorrow.
Returned Soldiers and Designated
Public Health Doctors, Etc.
Editor Star: There seems to be
some question in the minds of return returner!
er! returner! soldiers and in the minds of desig designated
nated designated physicians and others who are
to render certain professional services
to discharged men as to what creden credentials
tials credentials a soldier must presented to such
physicians and others to entitle them
to examination. Below we quote a
letter from southern headquarters of
the American Red Cross, which we
ask that you public for the benefit of
"No discharged service man has to
have any certificate of any kind from
any Red Cross worker or official to
entitle him to an examination at the
hands of the public health service. All
he needs is an honorable discharge.
The examination, which the public
health doctor makes does, not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily mean that the man will either
be given hospital treatment or com compensation,
pensation, compensation, his eligibility depending on
the question of whether or not the in injury
jury injury which he received, or the disease
which he contracted, and of which he
complains, is traceable to the service,
ana whether or not he is covered by
the war rish insurance act. If the
man was discharged prior to October
6th, 1917. he is not entitled to free
treatment by the public health service,
nor to compensation from the bureau
of war risk insurance. Neither is a
man discharged from the draft, but
since the last named class may be become
come become eligible for treatment or com compensation
pensation compensation under the act as amended,
I am advising them, as' they turn up,
tt file their claim for compensation.
"A man who is troubled with his
eyes, where the injury thereto is
tiaceable to his service should be sent
by the public health examiner to a
specialist for a thorough examination
01 his eyes, and I am advised that the
public health service will extend the
proper treatment, and furnish the
proper glasses, upon recommendation
of the examiner."
"Yours truly, W. E. Foulkner,
"Director Bureau of After Care for
Disabled Soldiers and Sailors."
Thanking you for your courtesy,
Marion County Chapter A. R. C.
Ten pair Ladies' Gray Boots, sizes
2 to 6, to close out at $10. Worth at
l..c:f 19 T it flo'a QVino Paring K-fif
DytbaU. 3. Dcpaxtaest el A&ewkan
All along the Texas-Mexican border, equipment has been completed for the
disinfection houses erected by the United States department of agriculture
for the purpose of making sure that no larva or moth of the pink boll worm of
cotton enters the United States. What is known as the pot method of disin disinfecting
fecting disinfecting the Interior of cars and cleansing the outside was discontinued on
September 30, and the only fumigation that now is accepted as meeting tht
requirements of the federal horticultural board is fumigation performed by
the employees of the board in the disinfection houses.
Charges have been fixed in such a way as to cover the cost of the chem chemicals
icals chemicals and labor required in fumigntion. The fee is $5 for a railroad car and
50 cents for any other kind of vehicle. Charges for fumigation of freight not
carried fn vehicles will be adjusted to cover actual cost.
Today's Attendance Rather Limited,
but it Will Probably be Greater
The International Harvester Com Company's
pany's Company's demonstration train, which ar arrived
rived arrived here Saturday afternoon, began
its farmer's short course in agricul agriculture
ture agriculture at the fair grounds this morning.
The attendance this morning was
small and nothing like as large as it
should have been, but it is believed
that the crowd this afternoon and to tonight
night tonight will be much larger. Tonight
riir.c reels of motion pictures of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural subjects will be shown.
The morning's program was devot devoted
ed devoted to the making of a seed bed, and
to an explanation by Prof. H. S. Mob Mob-ley,
ley, Mob-ley, who heads the demonstration
train. This afternoon the program,
consists of more field work and lec lectures
tures lectures by Prof. Mobley and Mrs. Adda.
Howie, who began with a calf and now
has one of the finest herds of Jersey
cows in the world.
In his talk this morning, Prof.
Mobley laid stress on the importance
of deep plowing, and proper discing
and packing, and the turning under
of all vegetable matter to build the
fertility of the soil. He said that it it-was
was it-was not possible to turn under too too-much
much too-much humus-forming' vegetable mat matter.
ter. matter. In speaking of the methods of
doing this, Prof. Mobley called atten attention
tion attention to the importance of chopping up
the vegetable growth with a disc be before
fore before putting the plow to it. By cut- -ting
it up first, he said, the rankest
growth of corn stalks, velvet beans,
btggarweed, etc., can be turned under,
and there will be no clumps formed -underneath
to keep out the moisture.
During his talk this morning. Prof..
Mobley told of having attended the
populist .convention in Ocala years
ago, when the famous "Ocala Plat Platform"
form" Platform" was adopted. It was at this
convention, Prof. Mobley said, that
farm demonstration and extension
work, rural credits, rural delivery of
mail, and other benefits to the farmer
really began. He said that when the
motion was made in the convention to
put in the platform a plank providing;,
for rural free delivery of mail, the
greatest uproar was caused. The cry
was raised that such a thing would
bring about the greatest burden of
taxes, and the farmers couldnt stand
it. Prof. Mobley said that in the same
way, many farmers are opposing the
building of good roads today, over overlooking
looking overlooking entirely the benefits that re result.
sult. result. Prof. Mobley is an advocate of the
use of lime on the soils. He says lime
must be used to get results in a coun county
ty county such as Marion, where the soils are
so acid. Too many farmers make the
mistake of thinking there is lime
enough in the soil simply because the
soi" is underlaid with deposits of lime,
or has lime rocks scattered around
over it. Prof. Mobley says that there
can be no great success with livestock
where lime is not used, and successful
soil building and farming is based on
Bring or ship your furs to the Ocala
Exchange & Hide Co. 6-lm
on Mexican Border
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1919
OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR
OCALA CITY ELECTION
home. One of the innumerable little
! snarls of the period kept her from re-
Gur citv election takes place tomor- ceivinr the allotment for three
row. ana wnile so lar as
Puhllithed Kvery Day Kxcejit Sunday- bv
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OP OCALA, FLA.
the office of
;ouri like to
.'r.ths; her .-on reported the matter1
commanding ofiicer, the ofEc-sr
.hi- c. mw'.aint to htadquai t-r.-.
re sulked froia it.
it. li. Carroll, VrenUlt-ut
J. II. lien j nmiu. Ktiitor
L II .'i V
Entere-1 at Ocala,
eecond-clasi n,, titer.
ri a i o ; r
or kt it
pre.-cat '.' should
V C :
MCMiiCIl ASSOCIATED IIIESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled Tor t;ie u,e for republica
all news dispatches credited to it
not otherwise credited in tnis paper
and also the locai news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
let thern stay in their present
.icvijrh condition? Should we give our
ichaiter another two years
; attempt to change it? All
tfori of strictly business propositions, and
on should be discussed in a business
irit but they have been spoken of
liitle if any.
The contest for mayor
was fuel administrate:- for Mar-;
Icn county during the war, ar.l made'
an eiiicient and just official. You can cannot
not cannot find anvthintr he did that was not
trial or ne u.t; heartfelt loyalty to the na-
theSC are rir.n iliiririr it front rt rrici cirn
As aforesaid, R. L. Anderson Sr. is
net a candidate for mayor, but his son,
R. L. Anderson Jr., and is not any
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance
Three months, in advance
ne month, in advance
One year, In advance
Six months, in advance
Thref- months, in advance
One iiionth, in advance
rivalry between two prominent men.
Wo can never have a good-natured
contest in this city as long as the
irentleman who has been a candidate
man who votes atrainst him and votes
should be nothing but a good-natured for Robertson lacking in natriotism? '.
Did any of us think of Robert Ander Anderson
son Anderson Jr. in connection with side sidewalks
walks sidewalks or street paving when he
was training for a soldier at Fort Me
at every election for ten years per-; Pherson, or passing his training to
sists in running, the reason being that ; other men at Camp Gordon? When
he has never learned, and we fear ; wc watched the bulletins telling how
never will learn, to be good-natured the armv in which he was a fighter
80 iand tolerant toward those who oppose ; was driving the Huns back from Paris,
rrl i t a
inim. ine otner canaiuate is a young did we think about pavement? WTiat
PERHAPS A BETTER PLAN jman who we think, as a result of the did we care about our sidewalks when
i events of the last three years, the the bovs in the Arponne could hardlv
Auocates of good roads in Marion citizens would delight to honor with ; nj a footing in the mud or among!
county are not content to give up be-: such an office. He is an Ocala boy, the rocks, but nevertheless drove the
cause of the recent election in which brought up in our city with other Germans back day by day until the!
uiey came very near winning, iney dovs ot nis age, ana retaining witn ; grcat victory was won7
bd ieved that under a different plan them in manhood the friendship True Robert Anderson did no more
they might win, in which belief they formed in early years. He made a : tfcan thousands and thousands of
are aided by many anti-bondites, who good record at school and at college, other gallant men but he is the only
mention matters that caused them to and as a citizen in the brief time be- j one wj1Q js a candidate for mayor of
vcte against the bond issue, and say tween his graduation day and the day
if these causes were removed
vould vote the other way.
The most definite plan,
tney the war broke out. lhat he made a
jfine record in the war, his promotions
As for Mr. Robertson, its no use
to repeat the story we have told two
however, shew. He is clean and upright, highly i or three times before of the manner
seems to be to try to create a sub- intelligent and brave. There can be
district for roads, m order to obtain truthfully found with him no fault ex ex-government
government ex-government aid and build the Dixie cept the faults that can be found with
Highway. This highway in Marion all our other boys.
county is a link of the great road Finding no flaws in his armor, his
chain that extends from Chicago to opponent and his opponent's support support-Miami
Miami support-Miami and Tampa. If we do not build ers, have sought to raise up against
vour part of it we break the chain and him an issue he has had nothing to do
leave our county up in the air. This with the differences that his father
iroad is really more important than. has with the city.
any railroad could be, for it will link It is not so much in the interest of
Marion county up with auto travel in a candidate as in behalf of fair play
all parts of the United States, as well that we write these lines. A large
as being a great county artery of traf- j majority of the voters of Ocala are
iic. fathers with sons ranging from in-
The vote in the bond election shows fants in the cradles to middle aged
that commissioners' districts 1, 3 and men. And there is no man-in Ocala
5, which reach from the Alachua to or elsewhere unless he is a hopeless
nc laKe county line votea ior Donas .Pharisee but what has done some some-by
by some-by a majority of 219, while the other thing in his lifetime that he is sorry
two districts, which had the most to for. And what man is there who would
gain by a bend issue, voted against think it was fair for other men to visit
and defeated it. Now, it is proposed his faults and his' mistakes upon his
to form the three bond districts into sen, whether the son be a helpless
a sub-district, and submit to its voters baby, a wee tot clinging to his father's
-a proposition to bond for a sum suffic- hand as he tries to take his first steps,
ient with 'government aid to build the a child with his playmates, a school school-Dixie
Dixie school-Dixie Highway. The other districts boy with his books, a strapping sol sol-of
of sol-of the county can form sub-districts dier just home from overseas or a
whenever they please. jman toiling to support his family? If
We understand there is a move on you don't want other men to be unfair
foot on the part of the people on the to your son, be consistent and be fair
western side of the county to create a to other men's sons,
sub-district to help build the state John D. Robertson has a son, a
road running along the east side of j bright and handsome boy who every every-Levy
Levy every-Levy county and thru to the south-. body likes. What would Mr. Robert Robert-west
west Robert-west corner of Marion. This will do son think of any man who tried to
very well, tho why they couldn't helpp hold his boy responsible for his
their own county we cannot under-' father's faults, or turn upon him the
stand. The state road will parallel dislike his father has incurred? And
the Dixie Highway, which will be what man in Ocala would approve of
"the" road, and there will be only our anything of the sort?
ordinary roads to connect them. j Mr. R. L. Anderson Sr. has manag-
The Star much prefers an all-county ed to bring upon himself the dislike
plan. It has had a particularly strong! of a number of his fellow citizens. He
sympathy for the people in the north-j has had a controversy with the city
west of the county for years, and has about paying for sidewalks and pav pav-done
done pav-done all in its power to influence the ing by property that he owns. He
commissioners to improve their roads. has taken the matter into the courts,
It is somewhat discouraged at the way land so far has had the best of it. We
they went back on it in the recent elec- do not agree with Mr. Anderson in
tion. The Star also recognizes the .this. We think he should have paid
great possibilities of that part of the
county east of the Oklawaha, and sin sincerely
cerely sincerely desires its development. How-
for the work, like a large number of
his fellow citizens, who have had to
make up his delinquency. It would
ever, if those other sections will not have saved Ocala much ill feeling, and
join with us, we must nevertheless ill feeling, more than any other one
make an effort for the Dixie Highway,
from which branch roads are sure to
be built sooner or later.
thing, is what holds back a city.
But this is all the affair of R. L.
Anderson Sr., and he is not a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of mayor.
The onlv musical instrument that' Let us suppose he was and he m-
we ever yearned for was one of those 'stead of his son was pitted against
steam pianos they have in circus! John D. Robertson. Which would you
parades. Hearing one with Sparks' Jvote for? Carefully consider the ques ques-show
show ques-show Saturday awoke the old long- tion in the light of the public career
ing. If our admiring friends will buyjo- the two men.
us one. we will nark it in the Star's1 Mr. Anderson has been a citizen of
back yard and play a few tunes on Ocala for a third of a cenutry. He has
' J j. J V- x
to bed. strong-willed and high-tempered man
the sort that makes enemies, and
We don't want to be too inquisitive, also friends. As a lawyer, he is a
but why did some of our friends out peer of any in his profession. He is
in the country who prevailed on the j respected in every court; he has
colored voter to stay away from the, strong friends among the leading men
polls in the wet and dry election, see not only of Florida but other states,
to it that he cast his ballot afrainstHe could represent this city with
bonds? honor and dignity in any gathering.
From professional pride, if no other
Another good thing not thought of -J8??' te W2?ld,U2! hi?.legal talents
by the inventor of the auto is that it:iUi it 1 9 1
won't shy at the elephants and camels
in the circus parade.
DR. G. A. EDMIST0N
Veterinaiy, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
in which he misused his office. His
friends see no change in him. Some
of his friends say he was as patriotic
during the war as any; that he was
only misunderstood. This may be
true we have no right to say it isn't.
But who but himself caused him to be
misunderstood ? Every man during the
war had many opportunities to make
his patriotism too plain to be ques questioned.
tioned. questioned. Men who were pacifists, even
pro-Germans, before America went in,
had plenty of chances to prove their
loyalty, and hundreds of thousands
took them. It wasn't right in those
days for a man to keep the light of
h;s patriotism hidden under a bushel,
for every gleam of light was needed
to help dispel the darkness and doubt
in which the world was enwrapped
until the sunrise of victory arose over
Some men hard up for argument
say that if Robert Anderson is elected,
not he but his father will be mayor of
Ocala. Any man who has brought up
a son knows that his son prefers his
own opinion and his own way to his
father's. And any man whose son has
gone across the seas and helped defeat
the Hun knows his son has brought
back with him an experience and a
knowledge that has greatly reinforced
his natural disposition. We older men
may well respect the opinions of the
boys whose bravery and sacrifice have
kept peaceful roofs over our graying
heads. Robert Anderson Jr., we hope
and believe, pays his father all respect
and filial affection. But if he is elect elected,
ed, elected, he will be mayor of Ocala, he will
form his own opinions; he will write
his own communications and make his
own speeches; and he will make our
city a good executive and try to bring
about that harmony it so badly needs.
A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
tfiis 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
iites, Burns, Bruises, Cuts, Old Sores,
A IX SKIN TROUBLES APPLY
It soothes, disinfects and heals. Kep a
ottle always ready. Ak. your dealer for it
Dunne the erreat war. he was 100
per cent American. He upheld the
government in everything. He had
not even a whisper against any of its
policies during the critical time that
it needed the hearty support of every
man, woman and child. Too old to go
in the ranks, he helped in every way
he could. Every Liberty Loan, every
Red Cross or War Work drive, had his
name on its honor roll.
He helped in many ways not known
to the public. We can certify to one.
Iu the early winter of 1918 we receiv received
ed received a letter from a Star subscriber a
widow whose son had gone into the
army. True patriots she and her
bo; he could have claimed exemption
on her account, but both loved their Careful Estimates made on all Cors
country best; he went to the training tract work. Gives More and Better
camp, alloting her half his pay, she Work for the Money than any othe:
making up the rest of her living at contractor in the city.
"VOVVae Co., M xifb
. ; i-
I"'- Ik, f '.,'- V- : .(
w . -
: V.- i .:..-,V.t..
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To the Citizens of Ocala:
I am a candidate for re-electf on as Alderman from the Fourth
Ward at the City election to be held Tuesday, December 9th9 and
will appreciate your support. Since entering upon my duties as
your representative on the city council I have endeavored at all
times to conduct the city's affairs in a businesslike manner and to
the best interest of the public
Yours for progress,
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
Mv 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.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.t
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. 51.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
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
H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
UW I Tl l vv Jl hi -i U cL
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15 j
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
c a package
before the war
c a package
during the war
c a package
THE FLAUOR LASTS
SO DOES THE PRICE!
Remember the Ocala Exchange & (
Hide Co. wants your furs. 6-lm
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala peo; i.
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1919
For the reason that our wholesale con confectionery
fectionery confectionery business is increasing rapidly, we
have decided to devote our energy and re resources
sources resources to this alone, and to offer for sale
our complete milling business.
We bought our machinery when prices
were low. This is a chance to buy the com complete
plete complete equipment for making old fashion Meal
Pearl Meal and Grits at less than half the
price the same equipment would cost today.
Reasonable terms. Write or see us at once
L. R. CHAZAL & SONS
If you have any society items,
Isn't it about time those fair signs
lively aggregation may have the
stage. Tomorrow night's movie feat feat-uic
uic feat-uic will be pretty Peggy Hyland in
".Merry Go Round," with the Inter International
national International News.
II. A. PERRETTE
Mrs. W. S. Coggswell of Belleview
tpent Saturday in town.
Mrs. Theo Russell of Belleview was
in town today, shopping.
Miss Lily Clayton of Martin was
in the city Saturday, shopping.
Mr. R. J. Rivers of Jacksonville
spent yesterday in the city visiting
his wife and daughters.
Mr. G. W. Mills of Fellowship was
one of the welcome visitors in Ocala
Bennie Condon's new sidewalk
alongside his building on Osceola ave avenue
nue avenue is a great help to pedestrians.
x GO TO
. GOL IM ANVS
Collins and Caskets
Day Phone 2531, Night Phones 511 and395
L. HURST, MANAGER
S? Oourt House. OC&lB FM.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
Mr. F. E. Vanllorn and wife, Miss
j Davis of the industrial school and her
j mother, visited Salt Springs via auto
If you like to dance, you can enjoy
yourself at. Miss Woodrow's soirees
jon Friday nights. See advertisement
Men's Dress Shoes, $7.50 to $10.
I Remember we are closing these out
ax, from $1 to $3 under value. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
j Mr. J. W. Morrison left Sunday
for a visit to his son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith,
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- PHONE 101 -:-
People can promise themselves one
of the brightest and nicest of shows
if they go to see Pollyanna at the
Temple Wednesday night.
Marshal Thomas reported a quiet,
orderly day with no drunks for Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Couldn't have made any
such a record five years ago.
Those dolls that you wish dressed
for Christmas can be beautifully out outfitted
fitted outfitted to please the most fastidious.
Call S08 for Carolyn Borden, for an an-rangements.
rangements. an-rangements. 12-4-3t
Drs. J. E. Chace and G. C. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd have gone to Tampa to attend
the post-graduate course in dental
surgery given in that city this week.
In addition to the list given Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, several physicians from other
communities joined the honorary pall pallbearers
bearers pallbearers at Dr. Hood's funeral Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.
Talking about that Christmas din dinner
ner dinner at the industrial school. Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry Walters and Ed Carmichael say
they have an interest in that school
yet and don't intend to let that man
over on the East Coast do it all.
Ef Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice '& Packing Co.
Fire esnrF&ra) a
Proof u ss u u isi
WHITE STAE LDR3
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOIXT A CUSTOMER OX A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
Council has directly ordered Mr. J.
D. Robertson to make safe the awning
hanging precariously to the side of
hi? building on Oklawaha opposite
the north wing of the Ocala House.
Probably John's awaiting to see how
the election goes.
Stepping into Mr. H. M. Hampton's
former offices in the Anderson block
the other day, we were glad to see
that Mr. Hampton was again prepar preparing
ing preparing them for occupancy. The rooms
are being fitted with the comfortable
simplicity which "Hamp" rejoices in.
Genuine Seneca cameras and films
for holiday gifts, at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 2-tf
The city light and water depart department
ment department has earned the gratitude of the
citizens by cutting off that little,
young river Nile that has trickled
across the northeast corner of the
courthouse square for the last ten or
ewelve years. In the meantime it has
made a valley that it will cost the city
a hundred plunks or more to fill.
Bennie Condon with his autos,
Gabel with his Delco lights and Mc Mc-Gehee
Gehee Mc-Gehee with his Fordson tractor and
the Chero-Cola people rather put it
over on the other advertisers Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, hanging their business signs on
the elephants and camels in the circus
parade. This county is getting shy
for meat when they turn an elephant
into a sandwich.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Owing to fuel shortage, trains l
and 10 on the A. C. L. are ordered off
today. No. 10 passes at 0:42 a. m. on
the way to Jacksonville and No. 9 ar arrives
rives arrives at J:13 a. m. Sunnyjim, which
runs tri-weekly between here and
Lakeland will also he discontinued.
The A. C. L. has been trying to take
these trains otT for .-.me time, and
o:-ee off we doubt that, they will ever
The city government pulled off a
funny stunt Friday night. Under di direction
rection direction of one of the aldermen, the
men of the fire department painted
two lines parallel to the curbs on
South Main street, about six or eight
feet from the curbs, from the square
to Port King, the idea being for
autoes to park inside this line. The
iii.es were bright and white when
f::st put down, but pretty soon along
came the street sweeper and put
huckleberries in the cream. By ex expostulation
postulation expostulation and instruction, the mar marshal
shal marshal next day succeeded in inducing a
few autoes to park inside the lines,
but as nobody in a car saw them un unless
less unless their attention was called to
them, he finally gave up. There is no
u?e in painting lines on a street; the
uixt of traff.c soon obliterates them,
and there is no ordinance to back back-them
them back-them up anyhow. Saturday night, cn
that block a number of long cars
were sticking out in the street so
fa-; that there was only a tlaeadv.aj
ol a path between their backs. Why
doesn't the council get some viscera
into itself and make drivers park
cars cn one side or that street?
Messrs. J. J. Harris and H. H.
King of Williston, returning one day
last week from a trip far down in
South Florida, stopped by the Star of office
fice office to give a little sketch of their
travels. They had been thirty miles
FOv!th of Sarasota and Mr. Harris
highly praised the beautiful country
they saw- down there. He brought
back some fine, tasseled cane, and
kxl a stalk with the Star for a sam sample.
ple. sample. This sti:lk is all of twenty feet
high and its joints are so many car cartons
tons cartons of sugar. Mr. Harris says the
people down that way are not afraid
to build roads. He said he would
travel for miles over a fine road
without seeing a house, but whenever
he came to a town or village it looked
bright and prosperous, showing the
people managed to live well in spite
of taxes. He brought back with him
for a visit his wife's mother, Mrs.
Dean of Winter Haven.
Miss Ella Goerke of Watonga,
Okla., but spending this winter at
Belleview, was a shopper in the city
Mrs. J. T. Nixon of Tampa and
Mrs. C. Phillips of Jacksonville, spent
Saturday and Sunday in the city as
guests of Mrs. George Taylor. They
came especially to see their mother,
Mrs. Blalock, who has been quite ill.
Her many friends will be glad to
learn Mrs. Blalock is now improving.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. George of Low Lowell
ell Lowell were visitors to town Saturday.
While coming thru Zuber. in their car,
they had a very serious accident. A
darkey driving a truck backed it from
a side street directly into Mr. George's
car, badly damaging the car and leav leaving
ing leaving Mr. and Mrs. George with sev several
eral several painful tho' not serious bruises.
Just received, a big shipment of
Parisian Ivory goods in manicure sets,
combs, brushes, mirrors, etc. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 2-tf
Mr. Neil Weathers left yesterday
afternoon for his home at Short Hills,
X. J., after soveral weeks in the city,
a guest at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Harry A. Perrette, linotype opera operator
tor operator at the Banner office, passed away
at his home on Orange street at 9
o'clock Sunday morning. He had been
ill for some weeks, but his friends
were expecting him to recover and
were much surprised to hear of his
The funeral services for Mr. Per Per-rette
rette Per-rette were held at 10 o'clock this
morning, and his remains were laid to
rest in Greenwood annex. Rev. Robt.
F. Rogers officiated. The busy hours
of Monday morning and the limited
acquaintance of the deceased made
the attendance rather slender, but a
few friends nevertheless gathered to
pay their last respects. The pallbear pallbearers
ers pallbearers were Messrs. S. M. Lummus,
Frank Harris Jr., T. B. Barnes and
Carl Wenzel Jr. of the Banner office
and J. R. Rogers and W. R. Pedrick,
two near neighbors of the deceased.
Pyles & Perkins had charge of the
arrangements. Rev. Rogers made one
of his kindly and comforting talks
and then the body was laid to rest.
Mr. Perrette came here from Tam Tampa
pa Tampa about two years ago, to work for
iMe Banner, and had been with it
ever since. He was a skilled lino
type operator and all-around printer,
-a kind-hearted and highly intelligent
: man. was much liked by his asso-.ci-tfcs,
but owing to his short resi residence
dence residence here and staying closely by his
woik had not made a very wide circle
Mr. Perrette leaves a wife and
three children, the youngest a tod toddling
dling toddling baby, a boy going on nine years
of age and a little girl of seven. They
are all bright and lovable children.
' Owing to the severe sickness of the
; father, they are in great need, and
people who have plenty should help
I-m. Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, for the
: King's Daughters, is trying to obtain
jmcney and clothing to relieve their
; necessities, and we hope she will meet
; success. No person with a heart
; could see the children without a desire
to help lift the shadow which sorrow
and privation has laid upon their
once happy faces.
Mrs. Andrew Turner and grand-
daughter, Miss Marion Turner, of
Dunnellon, arrived in the city Satur Satur-jday,
jday, Satur-jday, coming especially to attend the
( funeral of Dr. E. Van Hood. Mrs.
lurner wilrior some time be the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Walter Hood,
but Miss Turner will return home tomorrow.
Census Bureau Estimates
Count Made Next Year Will
Show 110,000,000 People
Sam Rogers, federal director of cen census,
sus, census, will begin to count noses In the:
United States January 2.
To count the people is a big Job,
:but I have the finest working machine
In and out of Washington," says the
The census bureau estimated the
count will show 110,000.000 people as
againn the 1910 population of 91,-872,200.
The work of gathering data will be
completed in two weeks after it starts.
The big job will be compiling It.
Every large city in the country has
one or more census supervisors. New
York city Is divided Into four districts.
Other supervisors have charge of one
congressional district each.
Figures on the total population will
not be ready till fall of 1920.
The only additional information this
census will show, not included in pre previous
vious previous decennial censuses, will be the
amount of mortgages on homes. In
1910 the census showed that of the 20, 20,-homes
homes 20,-homes In the United States,
0.0S3.T11 were owned and 10,697,895
were rented. Of the homes owned 2, 2,-931,095
931,095 2,-931,095 were incumbered.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Strain of
Delphi, Ind., have arrived in town to
spend the winter with Mrs. Strain's
mother, Mrs. J. H. Roller at her home
couth of town.
Remember that the famous Eazall
j arch-protecting shoe, once Dr. Edi Edi-'
' Edi-' son's Cushion Shoe, can only be had
,at Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
Mr. R. W. Flinn and son, Gilbert of
Jacksonville, arrived in the city Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mr. Flinn returned home yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, but Gilbert will remain until
Tuesday, with his grandfather, Mr. J.
P. Galloway, and family.
Miss Eliza Wright of Orlando and
Miss Edith Yeats of Bartow .spent
Saturday and Sunday in town, guests
of Mrs. M. M. Little, coming here to
attend the Epworth League cabinet
Mrs. J. M. Douglas, Misses Dorothy,
Lilian and Eleanor Douglas and Mrs.
Fred Buhl were visitors in town Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Blackburn and
'two daughters of Albion, Ills., arrived
in the city Saturday, coming espec-
ially to assist Mr. E. E. Dobbs in ope
rating the Florida House, which is
becoming so popular that it requires
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
' burgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
! Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
! Florida. tf
Lichti Chinesis One of
Nature's Daintiest Fruit
Packages, Writer Declares
"One of the daintiest packages that
has ever been wrapped by Nature's
hand," is the way Robert S. Walker,
writing in the Guide to Nature, char characterizes
acterizes characterizes the fruit of the Lichti chine chinesis,
sis, chinesis, an evergreen tree native to south southern
ern southern China, but which planters are at attempting
tempting attempting to grow in southern Califor California.
nia. California. So far the lichti fruit has been
received In America in a dry state,
and in that condition In the markets
It Is Improperly called the lichti nut.
It Is not a nut in any sense of the
word, because the seed Is not edible.
The plant Is grown only for the fruit.
The Lichti chinesis ripens Its globu-.
lar, reddish fruit in midsummer. Each
Individual fruit measures from one
and one-half to two inches In diame diameter.
ter. diameter. The flesh, white and Juicy, Is se securely
curely securely and snugly inclosed In a rough
brittle hull. When dry It rattles In tho
hull. Each has a large single seed la
the center. The Chinese eat the fruit
raw, dried or canned. It Is different
from any fruit raised In the United
States, or from any imported from any
other foreign country.
My true love's poor I do not care.
Her praises I will sinf sinf-She
She sinf-She hath a face as sweet and fair
As ever graced the court o' Kins I
No ornaments to glitter bright.
Or gaudy jewels lie
Upon her garments, neat and white-
But, oh! the diamonds o' her eye!
She hath no bank account nor wealth.
Yet lov'd not less apart
For she hath smiles and she hath health
And oh! the gold within her heart!
My dearie Is o lowly birth.
No blue blood in her vein;
For her, no coronets o earth earth-But
But earth-But oh! the queen o' love's domain!
My sweet, my rose, though you are poor,
A millionaire am I,
For you are mine, I love thee more.
Till the un grows cold in the desert rky!
Charles Kiely fehetteiTy.
Jacob3 candy, "the good kind," in
fti.cy Christmas packages, 25c. to $20
the box. Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 'if
Cherry Dark Cough Cyrup will give
you instant relief. Sold in Ocala enly
at Gerig's Drug Store. 18-tf
J H. Spencer
W. R. Pedrick
TEE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
The circu didn't !V.a!-e much
dent in trie lemiiiv cnvu aluntay
nirht, and Bessie Carriscale depicted
"The Woman Michael Married" with
her usual appealing elft-etivene.-s. The
screen will be retired tonight so the
funsters Mutt and Jeff and their
GAS ENGINE WOIRKS
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
4i When Iv.:icr Automobile Are IJuilt huick Will IWi'.d Them
Oeklawaha Avenue and Osceola SI.
3 o o
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. DECEMBER 8, IS IS
Ns I I I 1 I )lJlj
A A A AAA A A A A A A A A A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
,' A ft--"- ;" AAAAAAAAAwAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA &
JJPJjM. 11 vLi
Of all the great sales this popular establishment
ever held this will positively be the greatest of them
all coming at the most opportune time of the whole
year. This Sale will be the greatest money saving
event that you have ever seen. Due to the un
seasonable weather we must dispose of all our Win-
ter stock before January 1st. We never carry an-
il t .1 TH r "VJ
ining over rrom one year to me otner. l nererore
j all Winter goods must go. We will have plenty
itfea J Ik
Exceptionally well tailored in smartest, newest styles.
Broadcloths, Velours, Serges, Wool Poplins, Tricotines
and Wool Jerseys. Navy, brown, blue, black and taupe.
Some are richly fur trimmed. One lot Suits of Velours,
French Serge values to $45.50 and $49-50.
Sale Price $32o(85
One lot of Serge Suits in black, Brown and Navy.
Lot of Broadcloth, Tricotines, Wool, Jersey and Velour,
Navy, Brown and Black. Value at $64.50.
Sale Price 445
Terms 6f sale will be cash, no approvals or alterations.
The season's most becoming
style on one piece frocks with
refined embellishments. Our
special lots consists of Georg Georgette'
ette' Georgette' Satins and Evening frocks
also Serges, Wool Poplin, and
Tricotine values to $36.50
A Frock will make a sensible,
appreciative and useful gift to
mother, wife or sister.
To ttie First Fifty Customers En Entering
tering Entering the Store on the First Morn Morning
ing Morning of the Sale Wednesday, Dec December
ember December 10, A valuable Gift will
be Given Absolutely Free.
Que Lot of Mew Coats
Recently tailored. Smartest in woolens.
$1 1.95 Values to $20
Lot of great big values in Coats, wanted
fabrics. Values to $30.00
Sale Price $17.85
Other priced Coats reduced to about 1-3
For Gift Giving
These Garments are at
once beautiful and perfect perfectly
ly perfectly suitable for gifts from
one women to another,
especially favored by dis discriminating
criminating discriminating women who
isjalready choosing gifts
from fresh assortments,
are fjthose silk and fine
muslin Gowns, Chemises,
Corse Covers, Petticoats,
Furs are Always Given an Ed
And when it comes to actually select
a whole menagerie awaiting one's clitj
lar pelts in alluring scarfs and stoles.
Prices about 35 per cent
' i' 'v,'"-i ' 7-
'i.',1, '! '':',,, I f ;
Here are Christmas suggestions of ai
wider choice than you may have hojj
helpfulness, Ready-to-Wear selection
which, with the Christmas message, i
ful consideration for luxurious comfc
-----2:2;2-22:":: .. . ,
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1915
r A AAA AAA A unwYTTwYTYYTYyYTYYYYTw
""""' A A A A-AAA A A A'A AAA ""'"- A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Y YYYYYYYyYYYYYYYYYYY
bid weather yet and this is your opportunity to
OP your Winter needs. Thousands of dollars
in-of high class Ready-to-Wear will be sacrific-
tt prices that will astound you considering the
high market. It will repay you well to make the
trip to Ocala for this event. Hundreds of gift items
will go in this sale at greatly below the regular
price. Read every item over carefully and then
judge for yourself. Winter piece goods must go too.
m one finds
ill the popu-
CioF"lt audi lLiiiFi
7l' v";; Vf
if" ( 5
. ittiii.i; fjk.r
A Georgette or Voil Blouse is just the thing
for her Christmas Gift. Be sure to see
these exceptional values. $7.95 and $8.50
Georgette Blouses and Crepe de Chine
' Sale Price $6.45
Trfinmimiied amd Umi'
nBiiii imm ilTM (liMW r
One lot of Georgette Blouses in all colors
regular $6.50 values.
Reduced 1-3 off the regular price
able fiift nature, available in a
ieet at this time. In a spirit of
r present advantageous selections
tily eacn girt as one or tne tnougnt-
ices are reasonable.
- .m. a. a A. A m A A 1 Wvv ...
Great IBig Bargains
in Piece CLoodls
In all colors and plaids and stripes, regular
40c value, sale price 29c yard.
32 inch Ginghams in pretty plaids, 40c
quality, sale price 24c yard.
Cheviot plaid shirtings, worth 40c a yard,
sale price 24c yard.
30 inch Chambray in all colors, worth 59c
yard, sale price 42c yard.
Checked Homespun, worth 35c a yard
sale price 21c yard.
Cotton Plaid Suitings, worth 95c a yard
sale price63c yard.
Miscellaneous Items grouped for
Ladies Ribbed Vests and Pants, worth 75c
each. Sale Price 44c
Maline Underwear Ladies Ribbed Union
Suits all sizes, worth $2.00 Sale price 1.43.
Children's Ribbed Union Suits, sizes 6 to
14, value $1.35 Sale price 93c
Red Kross Underwear Misses ribbed Union Suits each pack packed
ed packed in a waxed paper bag, $1.65 value, Sale price $1.07
One lot of Ladies Dresses 75c each
One lot of Corsets sizes 19 to 30 Price each 59c
Children's Ribbed Vests and Pants, Special 9c each
Wool Knitted Hats, Special 59c each
Turkish Wash Clothes plain and fancy 2 for 25c
A few odd lot Royal Worcester Corsets at 95c each
Lace Centers and Scarfs 15c each
Woolens Special Values
50 in. Broadcloth in black, navy and Burgundy worth $5.00
the yard. Sale price $2.97
40 in. All Wool French Serge in navy, black, grey and Jbur Jbur-gundy
gundy Jbur-gundy worth $3.50 the yard. Sale price $2.57
..... ......... .-. ---------- .......
.j... ...... ...... ..... ................... .......
.Tir.T.TWT.T.cTW:.T.-. ................ .........
Ti-.T.-.T.: ..:.:.:... ....... ...........
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1919
Style Hat Shop
During the entire month of
December we will sell our im im-menseline
menseline im-menseline of Trimmed and Un Un-trimmed
trimmed Un-trimmed Hats at greatly reduc reduc-fed'prices.
fed'prices. reduc-fed'prices. The exclusiveness of
design shown in these hats will
especially appeal to particular
people. The quality is the best
and there's nothing but late
styles in the lot. Call and see
Style Mat Shop
M. & C. Bank Building
SIMMONS FOR ALDERMAN
To the Citizens of Ocala:
I beg to advise you that I am a can candidate
didate candidate for alderman from the second
ard in the coming municipal election
to be held Tuesday, December 9, 1919.
I came here thirteen years ago and
have been a resident of Ocala ever
since. I shall, if elected, endeavor to
conduct the city affairs in an honest,
efficient and business-like manner as
far as within my power.
I may not see you personally but I
solicit your vote and your support in
the coming election.
25 C. E. Simmons.
nor.SE HAD A TEMPERAMENT
At Least Animal Seemed to Prove
That It Had the Ability to Think
A chain is only as strong mz
as its weakest link. Your P .--
eyes may be the weak- fcvyuC"
link in your chain of ef-, sE
ficifmrv. "T. w .c
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Mclver H MacSay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 194. tf
i See Me
J For All Classes 01
: Stone, Brick, Wood,
Z and Concrete
1 J. D. MeCasldl
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
MONDAY, DEC. 8TB.
BRAND NEW OFFERING
ITT & JEFF'S
THE ONE BIG LAUGH SHOW
Prices: 50c, 77s., $1 and $1.50
Plus War Tax
: Prudential :
Z life Insurance Z
Z The kind that insures, Z
Z Against want in old age, Z
m Against raises in premium Z
I The Prudential kind
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
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
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'Inesville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm
3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Ijakeland 2:12 ar.i.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburer-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dumiellon- Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pra
10:13 pm. Lesburg 6:42 am
4-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday. Thursday. Saturday.
Use the Stars unclassified Column
Belleview, Dec. 3. Mrs. Edna Peo Peoples
ples Peoples and baby of Valdosta, Ga., have
been visiting the former's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Fielding for the past
Several of our people attended
"Come Along, Mary," in Ocala last
"Wednesday night, and all report it as
being very good.
Mrs. Bush has recently returned
from the north and will board with
Mrs. Adam Hafner.
Miss Mary A. Gale spent from
Thursday till Sunday with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Gale, return returning
ing returning Sunday to her school in Arcadia.
Mr. Eugene Hardison spent Thanks,
giving with his aunt, Mrs. V. D. P.
Friday night the young folks en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a wienie roast at Smith Lake,
in honor of Miss Mary Gale.
Thanksgiving night there was a
free community supper held at the
town hall in honor of our soldier and
sailor boys. The tables were beauti beautifully
fully beautifully decorated in red, white and blue
and flowers. Oysters were served
along with all the other good things
for Thanksgiving. There were about
twelve soldier boys and two sailor
boys. Rev. Lawhon, our Y. M. C. A.
man, was also present, and they en
tertained us with music and war
songs, which were much enjoyed by
The Civic League held its usual
meeting Tuesday afternoon and de decided
cided decided to have a dance at the hall Fri Friday
day Friday night, Dec. 5th.
Mr. Hardison, Mr. I. Nichols. Mrs.
Maggie McClendon and Mr. Jones are
enjoying the city water in their
Eev. Lawhon preached at Candler
last Sunday night.
Shady, Dec. 2. Messrs Fred and
George Buhl and Mrs. Carl Buhl vis visited
ited visited relatives at Martin Sunday.
Miss Sherwood spent the week-end
with relatives at Sparr last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tubbs, Mr.
and Mrs. Millard Gould and Miss
Edith Schneider of Ocala, were vis visitors
itors visitors here Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Harold Smith of Ocala spent a
day or two with the Dauglas boys last
Arthur Douglas Jr. is taking the
short course at the University of
Florida this week.
The road crew which has been push pushing
ing pushing the hard road here steadily on,
ha? disappeared, like the Arabs who
fold their tents and leave in the night.
Our hopes have taken a decided fall.
What is the matter? Is it fated that
we are never to have our road com completed
pleted completed ?
Miss Lily Gaskin is at Stanton vis visiting
iting visiting her sister, Mrs. James Brown.
There was a merry crowd of young
people and a goodly sprinkling of peo people
ple people not so young gathered at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskin last
Thursday evening. A big chicken
purlo was cooking out under the trees
when the crowd arrived, which was
served about ten o'clock, and which
all pronounced good. We believe a
candy pulling is to be the next occas occasion
ion occasion to get the crowd together and
that is to be at an early date.
Dr. and Mrs. Peek. Mr. Parrish and
Mr. J. P. Phillips of Ocala, piloted by
Arthur Douglas, formed a jolly party
last Thursday afternoon, hunting
squirrels in this neighborhood. A
good many squirrels are here yet,
Little Morton Robert Douglas, who
has been quite sick for the past week,
To bond or not to bond is being set settled
tled settled here as elsewhere in the county
today. A lively interest is being
Rev. R. F. Rogers will preach at
Olivet church Sunday morning at 11
o'clock. Everybody is invited to at attend.
tend. attend. We can't tell you whether it was
Shady that thev did not like or
whether the dreadful pangs of home homesickness
sickness homesickness overcame them, at any rate
after one week's stay in their new
home here Mr. and Mrs. Holloway and
family went back to South Carolina.
"So mote it be." Mr. C. Timmons and
fanuly will continue to live on the
plr.ee and farm as last year.
Miss Grace Turner awl brothers
went to Gaiter Saturday and spent
the day with friends and enjoyed
Mr. Otis Gaskin has joined the
ever growing circle of Weekly Star
Prima donnas and high-strung artists
are temperamental, but it is not often
that such a trait is found in a horse,
as was the case in an incident
which occurred on one of the uptown
streets the other afternoon, says the
New York Times. The horse was at attached
tached attached to a delivery wagon. Mr. Horse
evidently thought, that he had done
enough work for the day, so without
further ceremony he lay down across
the tracks of one of the trolley lines.
A crowd soon collected, fallowed by
the usual excitement with a storming
motor-man and a call for the police. A
woman who said that she knew some something
thing something about horses, said the animal
was overcome by hard work, and she
gave Instructions to the driver as to
what he should do. After a few min minutes
utes minutes had passed a veterinary stepped
out of the crowd and took a look at
the horse. The veterinary turned to
the cop and the others and said:
"There is nothing the matter with
this horse. He Is tired and he just
made up his mind to take a rest. You
know when a horse gets tired, he is
not particular as to where he stretches
his bones. My word for It, he will be
all right in a few minutes and be on
The woman did not agree with him
and Insisted that something be done to
alleviate the animal's suffering. She
and the veterinary got into a heated
argument, when the horse without fur further
ther further ado decided that the street was
not the best place in the world to
stretch his bones on, so he got up on
all fours and shook himself. The
driver hitched him to the wagon, and
Mr. Horse started off on his labors as
If nothing had happened. One man in
the crowd said that he'd be -darned If
he ever knew until then that a horse
ENTERTAINERS IN HARD LUCK
But to Put It Mildly, They Were Un Unfortunate
fortunate Unfortunate In Their Selection of
While writing a book at Northamp Northampton,
ton, Northampton, Mass., and a neighbor of Profes Professor
sor Professor Whitney, Raphael Pumpelly tells
in his reminiscences. Miss Alice Whit Whitney
ney Whitney told him the following at once
humorous and pathetic story:
"They had as guests staying with
them a missionary and his wife from
the south seas. The woman was
tall and of stern aspect ; the man, her
second husband, was a small and
timid creature. One evening, in an
attempt to Introduce a little liveliness
into the solemnity, Mrs. Whitney
asked her sons, just home from col college,
lege, college, and her daughter to sing some
college songs. So gathering around
the piano, with their backs to the au audience,
dience, audience, the young people began The
King of the Cannibal Islands. As
the song progressed the missionary
lady grew more and more' erect and
severe, and when it came to the serv serving
ing serving up of roast missionary she rose
in anger, and with her black silk skirts
rustling she walked solemnly out of
the room, followed timidly by her
shrinking little husband.
"Then Mrs. Whitney burst out with :
'Oh, children, children, what have you
done? Her first husband was eaten
by cannibals !'
The Arabian tales, like the romances
of chivalry, convey us into the fairy fairy-realms,
realms, fairy-realms, but the human personages
which they introduce are very dissim dissimilar.
ilar. dissimilar. These tales had their birth after the
Arabians, yielding the empire of the
sword to the Tartars, the Turks, end
the Persians, had deoted themselves
to commerce, literature, and the arts.
We recognize In them the style of a
mercantile people, as we do that of
a warlike nation in the romances of
chivalry. Riches and artificial lux luxuries
uries luxuries dispute the palm with the splen splendid
did splendid gifts of the fairies. The heroes
unceasingly traverse distant realms,
and the interests of merchandise excite
their active curiosity, as much as the
love of renown awakened the spirit
of the ancient knights. Anonymous.
Colors That Harmonize.
You've got a blue dress on and
a brown hair ribbon," remarked one
girl to another as they were riding
on a street car in the eastern district,
says the Children's Museum News
(Brooklyn). "You should not wear so
many colors In your clothes."
"It's all right to wear different col colors
ors colors if they harmonize," was the re rejoinder.
joinder. rejoinder. "What do you know about harmoniz harmonizing?"
ing?" harmonizing?" continued the critic.
"Well, I've just come from the Chil.
dren's museum," answered the de defendant,
fendant, defendant, "where I saw the birds and
they aren't all the same color."
We buy all kinds of furs. Ocala
Exchange and Hide Co. 6-lm
Precinct For Against
Ocala 299 148
Reddick 17 14
Flemington 5 57
Cotton Plant 6 20
Rcmeo 7 o
Camp Izzard 14
Shady 1 57
Summerfield 31 10
Lake Weir 16
Moss Bluff 8 25
Grahamville 10 47
Salt Springs 8
Fort McCoy 31 n
Orange Springs 5 2
Linadale 3 3
Citra 42 4
Anthony 7 59
Martin 12 f
Stanton 28 2
Blitchton 1 45
Belleview 18 36
Mcintosh 67 1
Pedro 10 7
Dnnnellon 16 35
Car.dler 13 6
Srarr o 41
Eureka 6 3
Kendrick 8 24
Martel 4 25
Geiger 3 20
Emathla 3 23
Totals 700 763
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Rcund Steak 25c. Best Pork Chops 30c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
Northern markets have improved
slightly, and Jacksonville is about the
sttme as last week.
Tuesday Dec. 9th, next marekt day.
Bring m the fat ones and let the
thin stuff and young ones stay on feed
until after Christmas.
OCALA STOCK YARDS.
KLA' 5 ERLANGEfc
GEO. C. TVLER
'STjf PUTS JOY INTO
3 i ni nnnn
07 TK3 SAFID-riAlta
Prices: $1, $1.50 and $2 Plus War Tax
i i ffl Ifel a
Read the St ar Want Ate Ti. v
Confucius on Women.
Said Confucius: "Of all people, girls
and servants are the most difficult tn
behave to. If you are familiar with
them, they lose their humility. If you
maintain reserve toward them, they
are discontented." Chinese servant:
must have greatly Improved slnre the
Confucian period ; at lenst moVr:: j
times cannot n irallel their excellence.
As to Chinese ?irl. It is not safe to
commit oneself cnncer:iii; th'- :r!c
of nnr nation, lut they look discreet
and -;!!in and fair a flowers under
Tli!!r fr!!r:" of Muck h:!r. and pay
as flowers. In tli'-ir little junk and
blue and violet coats bmtom-d straight
Eiijoy Cold Days in
, a Maxwell
JUMP into p.
Maxwell, bun bundle
dle bundle up, and in
a second or two
No stone cold
engine, no getting out
A few revolutions cf
the engine and it is run running
ning running with midsummer
You get over ground
quickly, get to your des destination
tination destination faster than in
a bigger car.
This cold weather
efficiency in a Maxwell
is traceable to the Hot
Spot and Ram's-horn,
which warm up, "break
up" gas into a fine
Mot mi:f$ trsj!'r.i
Mart tnt.ii on :,rts
reaches the cylin cylinders
ders cylinders it 23 converted
into fi:il power and
v c:void the
perience cf "trying to
get a car warmed up
on a cold day."
This high efficiency
and the fine quality of
stecb usod in its con construction
struction construction have made for for-Maxwell
Maxwell for-Maxwell friends by the
thousands to date more
than 300,000 of them.
100,000 Maxwells are
being built this year;
which will supply but
60fo of the demand.
Price $985 o. b.
E E. Carroll, IDealer
Ocalc u Florida
t k W Jill : S 1
i ; : m ; 1 : i 1 1 1 . i 1 ; ; 1 1 1 1 i i ; i : ; ; 1 ! 1 . i i ; : ; ; s
U '.'.( 1 1 -i w 1 ii. .1 1 I : I III I 1 1 ' I I I I I I 1,'
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1919
I NOTICE OF INTENTION TO :G:imn, II. C. Bilbro and L. W. Duval,
' Ai'l'Ll tUli LLULKis rAibM 111C C11 ivmrnn, ana wno sev
crally acknowieaged 10 me that he is
Notice is hereby given that we
: subcribers above named;
ixl the foregoing notice of
; for charter and articles of
u.c-ji .signed, intend to aj'jjr;
F ? m I
VlttMi -t- -.K V f-
ST a m '.i U
I- ioi ica, c
r of the
f;vV' iiiiii-f -i -
, A. D. Ulj5
s;.$ -i - .... ; ? v
us quo is you p:
Wlohutrtdp.i or Head-
stone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of jfour loved
GARBLE OR GRANITE.
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
oi v.-hie a L
: ecretary o
es .rtn ar.v ol
. a A.
wn n.e in :t
; .tate oi the state
laliahai -ee, r iorida.
K. Pi. CARROLL.
A. A. GKii-rlN.
11. C. BiLLRO.
II. K. CHALKER.
id oiT.cial -real.
:::y of Xov.-vi A. D.
A. E. GLIU'G.
mon Xotarv Public.
Proposed Charter and Articles of In Incorporation
corporation Incorporation of Carroll 3lotors
.'an, Dec. '16. Mr. Haynes of
:t, M ch., wa? in Burbank last
in interest of the Rogers farm.
I. .VI. I n.lftPP nt f rn o cnant
We the undersigned, do hereby as- Monday vvi Tuesday as the guest of
sociate ouiselves together for the j, t. J --
I-urpoe of becoming incorporated V. V ' er"
unaer the laws of the state of tioi-- -1IS sick motorea
! ida and ao hereby adopt the following to Oea.a Thusulay to attend the fair.
i prooseu cnarxer anu ariiciea oi m-i o. jv. i riesr, .iiss 3iozelJe
Name and Place of Business
-VI r. I'.aloigh Priest and Ola
Wi-terrnan were amonir those from
We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
SiCRgPPS-ffgOOTH SIX I
oshow its many new and striking features.
The name cf this corporation shall 1 R, T
i be CARROLL MOTORS COMPANY,! V a xew
and its principal place of business Ut s '" UtCft in Ucal shopping,
shall be Ocala, Marion county, Flor- -AIrs- Stigile visited Ocala last week
ida but it may establish such other and attended the fair,
piaces of business as branches thereof- Mr. C. M. Baker spent Friday and
either within the state of Florida or 'Saturday in Ocala.
been visitinf her daughter, Mrs. Hill
in Miami for several weeks, returned
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel.
Business or lousinesses
The general nature of the business ;
or businesses to be transacted by this,
liomt! lust week.
Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Fowler of Mich-
" -J r J. j ...... A .- .." "3k Mldv
. ? ..' ; r 1
PYLES & PERKINS CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
117 East Oklawaha Avenue
Phone 555 Resident Phone 225
FRIDAY EVENING SOIREE
Miss Blair Woodrow wishes to an announce
nounce announce that she will commerce giv giving
ing giving lessons in modern Ball Room
dancing next week in the Ocala House
Dining Room. Each Friday night a
Soiree will be given for which a
charge of One Dollar per couple will
All those desiring to take lessons
please phone 98 or call at 229 Fort
SPECIAL CLASS FOR CHILDREN
It radiated, "home" iu a measure
all oat of proportion to Its size.
The daughter of the house had
chosen it as her own little apartment
because of its sunny bay window.
"Thanks to the National Bi"i
Company and the other
good things," saiiU'
wiches that looked on, so tempt tempting,
ing, tempting, would grace a yellow plate.
Or, MHow would we like a to tomato
mato tomato bouillon on a cold, blowy day
like this?" And a package of
X. B. C. Zwieback would be forth-
ing from v" window cupboard.
& bouillnn was mafia
er the alcohol lamp.
ating the momentous
1 I" p-TlLirtnday this
k I i dear&f da, please,
ifl J v Jge of Snap&l oons, while
'.yiiie oi grape juice
Ova general merry-
ccvporacon aie: igan City, ln, arrived Saturday and
ia). rIo conduct a general auto-; will spend the winter with Mrs. Fow Fow-raooile
raooile Fow-raooile sales business; to buy. own and ier's brother. Mr. W. C. Berne
icii ail Kirus of automooiies, trucks, -T. ,, -it t t r "u i
tractors, airplanes and other motor c ;vIr. and Ir... D. L Gaham left
duven vehicles cf every kind and ; .turday for Miami, where they will
nature whatsoever; to buy, own and!vislt th2ir daughters. Mrs. C. E. Tur Tur-sell
sell Tur-sell all kinds of accessories, tires and nci and Mrs. Charles Tilghman.
paits for automobiles, trucks, trac-! Mr. J. K. Priest left Sunday for
tor, airplanes and other motor driven i Jacksonville, where he will attend the
vehicles; i state fair.
(b.) To conduct a general auto- t?q r r u m j
mooile and motor .driven vehicle re-1 Re,v' RoSc t of Anthony filled his
pair garage and to maintain a ware-' rf?gu,!Jt PP'tment at the Burbank
house for storing cars aiid motor church our:..ny.
:r:c moific. i.un-
I hanksjf i vityr
(c.) lo construct, own and control
any and all kinds of buildings, garages di v,
ana anaromes ior nousm-, storing, m
repairing and otherwise conducting ffj.".-t
the businesses of this corporation;
(d.) To deal in gasoline, oils and
maintain a general service Elation; rne-".r.
(e) To buy. own and sell patents ?lr.s. W. C. Jogur? und children,
and copyrights; jDoicthy and Billy, wno ar? i.endin;
(f) To borrow money and to issue1 the winter in P.ihitka, j.re home for
bonds, notes or other obligation and thc Tlianksgiv,.. holidays.
to secure the same by mortgages, :
deeds, pledges or other i-5""t'
and to lend money. iaKuur as security CiIAiilJKK OA.
This is the pobUr selected by the the National Tuberculosis Assoda-j
tin officials for the Red Cross Christmas Seal sale. It will appear throuQh-j
out the country on the eve of the seal sale Dec. 1-10.
C. M baVor was the uest of j
therefor mortgages, deeds, pledges or
is.) To make and enter into con-
4-. .. e j l.i i I
"tT. r". uliC" -Aks Visit to In
Charter Oak, Dec. 3-Mrs. M. B. Bar-
jiiett returned home Sunday from a
npss nr husincne t Ke. nnHVon te' Mrs- AwOgerS O- Cfl2man.
by this corporation; Alfred Loften of Boynton is
(h.) To buy, own, lease and sell; the giest of the Lofter. family this
all kinds of real and personal prop-! week.
URGE RED CROSS SEAL
DAY IN All SCHOOLS
6uroeon General Btus Asks That
Churches Also Join In Move Move-ment
ment Move-ment to Further Sale
iLE OF CHRISTMAS
SEALS OPENS DEC. 1
Army f Volunteer Salespeople Awxtt
Call to Their Posts In Nearly
Every City and Town In
(i.) Generally to exercise all such
powers as may be necessary or con
Mr. C. W. McC trdell and Mr. J. W.
Redding woer business visitors in
vwerB as may oe necessary or con- jBellevicv taturdav
renient to the purposes of the busi-; ;,1
Je Butter Thin
x uc pctuiicigc sske tiU mid-
besoeaks favor for W
the contents the contents be- siatwt
speak favor for all time. What yei!?
wonder that this perfect soda cracker Wt
has entrenched itself as a staple diet
in all climes and with all sorts and
with bX conditions of society? You should
doors whlOv inciu xiw txy& aiiu uiieni
closed a varO
girls," the young hostes
announce. Then out would come"
box of Uneeda Biscuit and a jar of.
potted chicken. Nimble fingers!
would set to work and in a twinx-,
ling little Piles of 'chicken
nry Redding were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. 01'e
Mr. R. E. Nichols and family of
Pedro were callers on Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Scroggie Sunday afternoon.
Miss Ether Norris was the gaest
of Miss Nannie Belle Redding Sun
day and Monday.
Wc are t:cd Ic reDort tht Lanier
sand ($50,UOO) Dollars, to be divided i Winegard is very much improved and
imo rive iiunarea ouuj bnares of .eectr to be heme next -.veek from
the par value of One Hundred ($100) the Ccala hospital.
yuite a lew of our people attended
th oyster supper at Belieview Tlmrs Tlmrs-day
day Tlmrs-day night and all reported a nice time.
Mr. David Scroggie, who is working
in the Oxford garage. spnt Thr.nks-
ne&s or businesses of this corporation,
ana to nave, exercise and enjoy all
the rights and powers and privileges
incident to corporations organized,
chartered and existing under and by
virtue of the laws of the state of
The amount of the capital stock of
tins corporation shall be f ifty Ihou
e little circle
of friends grew closer, day by day,
chatting in the sunny bay win window,
dow, window, sipping tea or coffee and nib
blins National Biscuit DeJLicacleal
THE WHMPSOM MOTEL
In' the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eaxJb room. Dining room service i
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per per person to 15.
ROBERT M. MEYER.
sonars eacn. an or anv Dortion o
which may be issued for. or payable in
money, or in labor, services, real or
. . a
personal property, at a lair valuation
thereof to be fixed by the board of
The term for which this corpora corporation
tion corporation is to exist is ninety-nine t99)
The business of this corporation is
to be conducted by the following of officers:
ficers: officers: President, vice-president, sec secretary
retary secretary and treasurer, any two of
which except the offices of president
and vice-president may be held by the
same person, such officers to be elect elected
ed elected by the board of directors; and by a
board of directors to be elected by the
stockholders consisting of not less
than three nor more than seven mem members;
bers; members; the board of directors may ap appoint
point appoint such subordinate officers having
such duties, powers and terms of of office
fice office as it may deem best and to the
interest of this corporation. The first
meeting of the stockholders of this
corporation shall be held at Ocala,
Florida, on the 23rd day of Decem December,
ber, December, A. D. 1919 for the purpose of ac accepting
cepting accepting the charter, adopting by-laws,
electing officers and such other busi business
ness business as may be necessary for com completing
pleting completing the organization of this cor corporation.
poration. corporation. The following officers shall
conduct the business of this corpora corporation
tion corporation until those elected at the first
meeting of the stockholders and direc directors
tors directors shall qualify: President, R. R.
Carroll; vice president. A. A. Griffim!
secretary and treasurer, H. C. Bilbro;
and a board of directors consisting of
R R. Carroll, A. A. Griffin, H. C. Bil Bilbro,
bro, Bilbro, H. E. Chalker and L. W. Duval.
The annual meeting of this corpora corporation
tion corporation shall be held on the fourth Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in December of each year.
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation may at any
time subject itself is Fifty Thousand
The names and residences of the
subscribers, together with the amount
of capital stock subscribed for by
each, are as follows:
t KmZ Residence Shares
R R. Carroll Ocala, Fla 50
A. A. Griffin Ocala, Fla 5
H. C. Bilbro Ocala, Fla 5
H. E. Chalker Ocala, Fla 5
L W. Duval Ocala, Fla 2
giving at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Carl L. Perry and Mr. Eddie
Proctor were seen in our community
ini. iiU Itliw. Vr. IC Fe and
daughter, Agnes, spent the day in
Miss Bessie Mae Loften spent the
evening in Belieview Thursday.
Messrs. Henry and W. A. Redding,
C. W. McCardelle and Carl Carlson
attended the sale of Mr. Digenhard at
Mr. Charlie Lucius and wife were
pleasant callers at the Loften home
A CARD FROM MR. HUNTER
To the Voters of the First, Second,
Third and Fourth Wards of Ocala: I
am a candidate for alderman for the
second ward in the city election to be
held Tuesday, December 9th. I will
appreciate the vote and support of
every progressive citizen who is in in-teiested
teiested in-teiested in the progress and develop development
ment development of Ocala.
ll-4-3t C. W. Hunter.
Surgeon General Rupert Blue has
Issued an appeal to observe Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Seal Day In the schools and in
all places of worship in the United
States, December 6, C and 7. The ap appeal
peal appeal follows:
Orer one hundred and fifty tfcoa tfcoa-jsaad
jsaad tfcoa-jsaad Americans die annually from
jtalterculosis. This is an appalling
waete of life when we consider that
tuberculosis is classed as a prerent prerent-able
able prerent-able disease. Moreover, because tala
fcss of life occurs almost entirely In
the ranks of the young adult popula population,
tion, population, health authorities the world
over hare come to consider the con con-jtrol
jtrol con-jtrol of tubercoloeia as stm the moat
pressimg health problem coafroatlaf
them. Every year the National Tu Tuberculosis
berculosis Tuberculosis Association, by selling Red
(Cross Christmas seals, raises a consid considerable
erable considerable nun of money to be used in a
nation wide campaign to combat tu
berculosis. This year a special ef
fort is being made to interest school
children in this work and December!
fifth, sixth and seventh have been
designated as days on which the
seals are to be sold tn the pubtte
schools, synagogues and churches.
iBecaaAe of th nHraMmMi f
isituatlon, I trust that the ca'mpaJga j
wris year will be particularly suc successful.
cessful. successful. RUPERT BLUE, Surgeon General,
United States Public Hearth service".
$6,500,000 IS THE GOAL
Fund Needed to Meet Expenses of the
National Tuberculosis Association
and Its Allied Societies Dur During
ing During 1920 Educational and
CHRISTMAS SEAL FUNDS
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.
State of Florida,
Countv rf Mflrinn
On this day personally came before
! me R. R. Carroll, H. E. Chalker, A. A.
TO AUTO OWNERS
I am again at my old place of bus business
iness business on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased td attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Call
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. 20-tf
Speedy and Comfortable
Cars at All Hours
Within two weeks over a billion
Red Crose Christmas Seals will be on
sale in every nook and corner of the
United States. These seals are sold
to finance the campaign against tu tuberculosis
berculosis tuberculosis in this country. Of every
dollar received from the sale of Red
Cross Christmas Seals, 91.7c remains
In the state where the seals are sold
for the benefit of the organized anti antituberculosis
tuberculosis antituberculosis campaign in that state.
Out of the remaining &Jtthc .ex .expenses
penses .expenses of running the campaign are
first deducted, and whatever is left is
then divided between the American
Red Cross and the National Tuber Tuberculosis
culosis Tuberculosis Association.
The Red Cross Christmas Seal cam campaign
paign campaign is not for the purpose of financ financing
ing financing the work of the American Red
Cross or its chapters. It la for the
purpoae of financing the National Tu Tuberculosis
berculosis Tuberculosis Association and the various
State tuberculosis associations. The
Red Cross Christmas Seal, launched
in 190$ by the American Red Croes.
has been issued in the name of the
Red Cross since that date. In March
1919 the American Red Cross agreed
to allow the National Tuberculosis
Association to use its name and em emblem
blem emblem on the usual Christmas seaL
This year the Red Cross has no other
part in the Tuberculosis Seal Cam Campaign.
paign. Campaign. The Red Cross Seal Is a Tu Tuberculosis
berculosis Tuberculosis SeaL Those who buy it
are supporting the tuberculosis work
la their own communities.
To support the programs of work
outlined in the forty-eight states and
Insular possessions for 1920 In such
a manner tnat results in the saving
of thousands of lives may be realized,
will demand the sale of at least 650,
990,900 Red Cross Seals at one cent
each. Tuberculosis can be suppressed.
The Red Cress Seal offers an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for the widow's mite or the
rich man's thousand. Do your share
The 1919 sale of Red Cross Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Seals will begin on the first day
of December. WKh the opening cf
business on that day an amy of vol volunteer
unteer volunteer salespeople will sound By
Red Cross Christmas Seals!' the call
to arms in the war of extermination
against tuberculosis. The sale will
extend through December 10th.
The annual Red Cross Christmas
Seal sale provides the chief Income
of. the National Tuberculosis Asso Association
ciation Association and its one thousand affillat affillat-ed
ed affillat-ed associations which are in the very
forefront of anti-tuberculosis organi organizations.
zations. organizations. The 1920 programme of the
allied organizations calls for greatly
Increased activities. To meet this
extension of effort a combined bud budget
get budget of more than IS, 500,0 00 is re required
quired required and with this goal in view the
Intensive sales appeals will be made.
A recent health survey resulted la
startling disclosures. Until the ear
vey tuberculosis experts were, to a
large degree. In the dark a to the
real extent of the ravages of the dis disease
ease disease in this country. All doubt oa
this point has been cleared up and
the estimated total of active cases is
placed above the 1,000.000 mark. To
search out every case of tuberculoeia
in the country Is the ultimate aim of
the National Tuberculosis Associa Association
tion Association and its allies.
Teams are being formed in every
community. Business men are form forming
ing forming sales organizations and similar
bodies are being organized by formes
INVEST IN HEALTH BONDS
Dividends In the Form of a Reduced
Tuberculosis Death Rat will
The National Tuberculosis Associa Association
tion Association and its 1000 affiliated organiza organizations
tions organizations offer this year, in addition ts
the Red Cross Christmas Seals, Health
Bonds on which annual dividends in
the form of fewer new cases of tuber tuberculosis
culosis tuberculosis and a reduction in the white
plage death rate will be paid. The
bonds have been issued for the con convenience
venience convenience of those who cannot use the
number of seals their contributions
will call for.
Do not wait te be URQED
to buy Red Croes Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Seals.
Qo te the local campaign
headquarters and make
your donation. Every seal
sold Is a blow at TUBERCULOSIS.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1919
Circuit court is in session.
Mr. H. A. Waterman is a business
visitor to Jacksonville.
Mr. "Tinker" Newsom is spending
today at Inverness.
Mrs. W. B. Coggins and family of
Weirsdale were Saturday visitors to
Mrs. W. A. Stevens and Mrs. W. S.
Priest of Fort McCoy, were in town
Mrs. J. S. Matlock of Pedro spent
Saturday in town, shopping and visit visiting
ing visiting friends.
John Temple Graves, Woman's
dub, December tenth. Seats one dol dollar.
lar. dollar. Season tickets for three remain remaining
ing remaining numbers, two dollars. 8-3t
Mr. W. E. McKay of Coleman,
spent Saturday and Sunday in the
city with friends.
Mr. Whitfield Palmer and Mr. H. M.
Hampton are in Jacksonville attend attending
ing attending to business matters.
Miss Leona Hodges, an attractive
young lady from Brooksville, was in
the city Saturday with friends.
Mrs. H. F. Smith, a well known
Belleview resident, is in town today,
combining business with pleasure.
A pleasant room for one or two
young men can be found in a home
one one of our best residence streets.
Call 27 for information.
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
Mrs. Dayton Avera, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. W. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, returned Saturday afternoon to
her home in Gainesville.
Mrs. A. B. Mock, Miss Hazel Mock,
Mrs. E. E. Hudnell and Miss Flossie
Hudnell of Electra, were in the city
Saturday, shopping and seeing the
Dr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe returned
Friday from a short visit to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Dr. and Mrs. Weihe made the
trip by auto, returning by way of
Daytona, and had a most delightful
Stationery in holiday boxes at the
Ai:ti-Monopoly Drug Store. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Richard McConathy
are home again after five months de delightfully
lightfully delightfully spent in California, Ken Ken-"
" Ken-" tucky and other places. Their many
friends are glad to see them again.
They are located at the Ocala House.
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock re returned
turned returned yesterday from Brooksville
and Tampa, where they have been for
the past week. At the latter place
they were guests of their daughters,
Mrs. George R. McKean and Mrs. C.
Tickets for John Temple Graves at
Gerig's News Store and Gerig's Drug
Store. Admission, one dollar. Sea Season
son Season tickets for three remaining en entertainments,
tertainments, entertainments, two dollars. 8-3t
Mr. Newell Jones of Atlanta, was a
week end visitor to the city, a guest
of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bennett. Mr.
Jcnes was one of the Georgia high
school football champions 'from At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta who p layed the Florida high
school champions at Gainesville Sat
urday, the game resulting m the score
of 28 to 9 in favor of the latter team.
Mr. Jones was badly "broken" up in
tiis game, but there was never a big bigger
ger bigger hero.
John Temple Graves. "As an orator
there is nobody like him. He is in a
class by himself exquisite, charming,
convincing, irresistible." Woman's
Club, Wednesday night. 8-3t
010,000,00 Tent Theater
Bert Melville & Company
TIE BROKEN COMMANDMENT
4 Act Drama
5 VAUDEVILLE SPECIALTIES
Admission 35 and 25c ft25g
One Lady will be Admitted Free with
each Paid Adult Ticket tonight.
INTEND TO BALANCE
The board of directors of the fair
association will meet Thursday at 2
p. m. at the courthouse to cast up
accounts of the last fair. This is but
a mathematical formality, as the re-'
suits of the fair are already approxi approximately
mately approximately known, and it is well under under-stood
stood under-stood that the fair, beside its merits, j
has been quite a financial success. j
Jacksonville, Dec. 8. Collector of
Internal Revenue James M. Cathcart,
announces an examination for special
agents as follows:
"Examination for special agent,
special intelligence unit, bureau of in internal
ternal internal revenue, will take place at
Jacksonville January 7. 1920. The po
sition pays, according to grade made,
from $1500 to $3000 per year."
For further information apply to
the local Civil Service secretary, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, for U. S. Civil Service form
581; and if you wish to make applica application
tion application to take the examination, secure
from him form 1312.
Tonight: "Mutt and Jeff."
Tuesday, 9: Peggy Hyland in "Mer
ry Go Round." j
Wednesday, 10: "Pollyanna." road j
Thursday, 11: Vivian Martin in
"Mirandy Smiles." ;
t :,!.. in. rr hr ; tj i
t f t: ..
tor, was in town today, on a brief visit
to his Ocala friends. Ben has the'
Dade county authorities stirred up
over bad treatment of convicts in one
of the camps. Ben doesn't like to see:
convicts ill treated, and in this respect
has the strong backing of Gov. Catts. j
Mr. C. C. Frazier filled the pulpit'
of the Methodist church last night and
gave the people a very effectual talk, j
Mr. L. C. Carpenter and Miss Belle:
Seuer, a sturdy young man and a
nrettv voune lady of Oak. were mar
ried by Judge Smith in his office Sat-!
urday. They have the best wishes of!
the Star and their other friends for a
happy married life.
Mr. Raymond Hood Dittmar has re returned
turned returned to his home at Fort Pierce,
after a brief visit in the city to attend
the funeral of Dr. E. Van Hood.
Mrs. L. T. Izlar returned home
Saturday after a ten days visit with
her daughter, Mrs. C. L. Anderson, at
Miss Mary C. Marshall, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the Marion County Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, is in Jacksonville in connection
with the examination for nurses.
Rev. Smith Hardin left on the early
morning train for Lakeland to attend
the Methodist conference which is be- j
ing held there this week.
The name of Alderman Goldman
was left out of the proceedings of the j
city council at its last session. This
was the tSar's fault, as City Clerk Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk furnished us with a correct re report.
port. report. Mr. Goldman was very much
Mr. F. L. Durand and family of
Yalaha were in town today, visiting
relatives and shopping. They came in
their car, not caring whether the
trains ran or not.
Tickets for "Pollyanna," at the
Temple Wednesday night, are on sale
at the Court Pharmacy. This is one
of the brightest of theatrical per performances,
formances, performances, and all should see it.
PARKER Lucky Curve Fountain
Pens ink the point and not the fingers.
Its safety sealed. Ask us. The Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 2-tf
HAVE BENEFITED BY TABOO
South Sea Islanders Made Better by
Restrictions Imposed by System
From our interesting neighbors, the
South sea Islanders, we have the word
"taboo," so expressive in the complete
agreement of its sound with its mean meaning
ing meaning that there is nothing so adequate
in our own language to give this
In its original sense. It is a curious
combination of conflicting ideas. It Is
the Polynesian tabu, meaning sacred.
Yet to its own people it expresses the
same thought for which we have ap appropriated
propriated appropriated it. Originally a religious
ceremony that could only be imposed
by priests, It was later applied to any anything
thing anything which for some sacred reason
must be tabooed.
It came to represent an important
Institution In the life of the people,
reachiag in every phase of their lives
enforced under penalty of death. Sacri Sacrifices
fices Sacrifices to the gods, festive seasons, even
marital relations and the cooking and
eating of food all were attended by
their particular taboo. Mothers and
daughters, for instance, were not per permitted
mitted permitted to eat what had been prepared
for their men.
Though the efficacy of prohibitions
such as this Is questionable, the taboo
system, by virtue of many laudable
rullnps, has had, It Is said, a very
beneficial effect upon the people.
OLD THEORY MAY BE RIGHT
That Malaria Is Caused by Emana Emanations
tions Emanations From the Soil Is Probably
the Correct Idea.
We have lately been taught that the
mosquito was the only disseminator of
malaria, and that we should be safe If
we got rid of mosquitoes. But Doctor
Roux, formerly chief physician of the
St. Louis hospital, Jerusalem, asserts
as the result of his own experience of
20 years and of that of many colonial
physicians that malaria often exists
where there are no mosquitoes.
At Reunion and Sene, for instanc
the malaria season is Just that when
there are no mosquitoes; at Hatou,
Londin, natives living near a mosquito-Infested
marsh do not contract
malaria, while those living in the hills
where there are no mosquitoes are vic victims.
tims. victims. He points out that everywhere in
malarial countries the disease breaks
out just at the time when the soil Is
broken for planting. He does not
deny that the anopheles mosquito
spreads malaria, but he says this Is
evidently not the only means of In Infection.
fection. Infection. The old theory that malaria was
caused by the bad air of swampy dis districts
tricts districts or by certain emanations from
the soil niay be correct, after all.
Why 8al Hunters Wear Black.
No mammal that Is known has eye eyesight
sight eyesight which at all compares with that
of a man. A wolf can see you under
favorable conditions a little more than
half a mile away ; a caribou at a little
more than a quarter of a mile, and a
seal commonly at about 300 yards. If
you are standing up, or 150 to 200
yards If you are lying down. You can
walk unconcernedly toward a seal un until
til until less than 400 yards away, after
which you begin a careful approach.
You crawl ahead on all fours while he
sleeps and you He flat and motionless
while he is awake. It might seem
that something could be gained by
wearing white clothing, to match the
snow, but this is. the reverse of wis wisdom,
dom, wisdom, for the seal's one enemy that he
fears is a polar bear, and the polar
bear is white. If a seal sees anything
that Is suspicious and white he takes
discretion to be .the better part of
valor and dives promptly Into his hole.
If the suspicious object Is black he as assumes
sumes assumes that it is probably another seal
that has come out of another hole to
bask in the sun. It Is therefore the
task of the hunter to simulate a seal.
Cactus Takes Long Trip.
A small cactus, the Jointed opuntla,
is widely distributed In arid regions
from New Mexico northward. In some
mysterious way it has reached many
dry rocky ledges in humid Minnesota
and Wisconsin, writes D. Lange in the
American Forestry Magazine of Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. A few years ago on a canoe
trip on Lake of the Woods I found a
fresh Joint of this cactus amng the
bowlders of the Ontario shore In a
densely wooded region. How the
plant reached this spot has remained
a secret to me.
An Investigation of the South Afri African
can African disease known as lemzlekte, or
lame sickness, suggests that It Is due
to a special plant poison that is gen generated
erated generated under abnormal conditions In
grasses or other plants that are nor normally
mally normally harmless. Its development
seems to be associated with unusual
weather and soil experiences of which
summer drought Is important. Through
such conditions, wilting would favor
the formation of the poison, and this
explains the common belief that the
disease results from eating wilted
Perhaps the most extraordinary idea
In tattooing ever carried out is that of
a French coachman, who has his body
covered with more than 120 different
designs. Among These designs are
portraits f Mmo f the most noted
people in the country. The work of
tattooing these pictures occupied more
BACK TO PREHISTORIC DAYS
Hoatzin Birds, Found On'y in Guiana,!
Hmmr (a R fits I let DnrsAnf
tives of Extinct Life.
Running on all fours; climbing with
fingers and toes like monkeys; diving
and swimming as skillfully as if they
were denizens of the ocean, the baby
Hoatzin birds, found In Ciuiana. per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate the prehistoric days when rep
tiles were the dominant
can neither sing nor fly gracefully, ;
and its very presence is betrayed I
ViT- Itc ctrnn tr nrl nr- hnt it Ic n nn o tfi
- ..... - -
less of great importance In the bird ;
world because of its strange prehis-
The nests of the old birds are al-
ways built out over the water, fre-,
quently some 15 feet above the sur-;
face, and the young birds with the r
wings turned back, not folded as is
usual, but up like a diver's hands, will
dive cleanly from the nest into the wa-J office and receive liberal reward. 6-Stf
ter and swim like a fish. When they j 77ZZ 0
wish to return to the nest they climb!1;011 SALE Two carpenter's tool
on shore and walking on their feet and ; chests, $o each; one cabinet maker's
the handlike ends of their wings wlll!fcench (6 drawers), $10; one clothes
creep back to the tree and then climb yiS 3 two sma11 took cabinets, $5.
like a monkey, using what is virtually iJcrdan & Co- 8-6t
the thumb and first fingers of their F0R SALENice milk cow with
strange wings They have a long Udfer calf See C. A. Holloway, 715
5? D a I Tr V!P C Lime str?et Ocala, Fla. 5-6t
than birdlike, and despite their lack j :
of beauty, many scientific expeditions ;
have been sent to Guiana to photo photograph
graph photograph and study these birds who rep
resent all the ages of history from I
reptile to modern life.
MEANT TO HAVE THAT SUGAR
Grains Too Large for Bees to Carry,
They Converted It Into Sirup
and Bore It Away.
A French professor, named Bonnier, I
tells, In a paper bearing the difficult J Co., 1 miles out on Silver Springs
name of Revue Ileodomadaire, a tale! read. 4-12t
of the intelligence of the busy j WANTED Housekeeper for family
On the Par S.Lyonsralhy near the )of moP
bleau, he says, some coarse granulated
sugar had been spilled in a heap be-
sidA h trnrV. Rees enme and tried
to cary off the sugar, but the grains
were too big for a bee to carry. Did
they give up? Not these bees. They
flew to the neighboring water
trough, loaded themselves with all the
water they could carry, flew back to
the sugar pile, and threw the water
on the sugar. Soon the top of the pile
was converted Into a sirup, In which
the bees busily rolled themselves un until
til until each and all were coated with sirup,
when they flew away to their hives.
There they got rid of their cargo and
returned for more; and, whenever
they got down to the coarse granula granulation,
tion, granulation, they resorted again to the water
trough. Countless bees engaged in the
operation, and kept at It till no sugar
was left. So far as one recalls, this
is n new example of intelligence In
Inserts, and one is glad that somebody
was there, that July day, in 1918,. to
see and chronicle It.
Stalking Seals Difficult.
The seal's sun naps on the arctic
ice ore continually disturbed by his
drejims of his enemy, the polar bear,
or nt least that seems a reasonable
way of interpreting his behavior, for
after sleeping for 30 seconds or per perhaps
haps perhaps a minute, he will wake up, raise
hi head as high as he conveniently
can, which is 14 or 1G inches, and make
a complete survey of the horizon. If
nothing suspicious is seen, this survey
takes about ten seconds, after which
he drops his head on the ice again and
sleeps a minute more, says a writer
in the Argonaut.
Sometimes the Ice Is a little rough
In Iiis vicinity and you can crawl
up and shoot him from behind
cover, but more frequently he has
chosen a level expanse where no con concealment
cealment concealment is possible, and you must,
therefore, approach hlra realizing
that he is going to see you before you
are near enough to shoot.
Reveal Life of Old Pompeii.
Excavations of Pompeii in the an ancient
cient ancient "Street of Abundance" have re resulted
sulted resulted in such extensive finds that the
life of the street can be almost en entirely
tirely entirely reconstructed. The principal dis discovery
covery discovery Is that of a huge "thermopo "thermopo-lium."
lium." "thermopo-lium." a kind of public house. This it
in a state of perfect preservation, and
un exact idea can now be obtained
of a Roman place of refreshment
There is a long row of wine Jars so
placed that It seems that the Yintnet
was in the act of pouring wine from
one into the other when overtaxes
by the catastrophe.
To mo r row.
A movement to abolish tomorrow If
now In order. Among all the things
that cause trouble to humanity In gen general,
eral, general, tomorrow Is probably the worst
offender. Nothing happens tomorrow
In just the way we expect, and In
most cases dread. The time we spend
Jn wondering what tomorrow will do,
and In worrying about It in advance.
If applied to today, would fortify nt
against the unexpected more than any anything
thing anything else. Tomorrow is the most un uncomfortable
comfortable uncomfortable place there is to dwell In.
Yet most of ns live In It most of the
Few Policemen In China.
China the oldest, largest
most densely populated nation In the
world there are no policemen, except
in the cities controlled by foreigners
and In the foreign compounds. The
head of a family is expected to keep
order In that family and every Inhabi Inhabitant
tant Inhabitant of a city Is Jointly responsible
with every other citizen for Its tran-
WAMilD. LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one;
LlUiC, UiXCC Liiiit C, OUU., HUiM
r VTrn 1 i r l
HAijju kjiik uiixic ami une lemuie j
demonstrator for Ocala. Apply by
ietter to H. n. B., Star office. 8-lt J
LIBERAL REWARD Mr. W. J. Din-
kms of Capulet, coming into town this
morning lost his pocketbook. contain
ing ?o4. Pocketbook was marked :
vv ltn Compliments of W aycross Jew-!
eh y Co." Ledve pocketbook at Stari
LOST Bunch of keys in town. Re-
ward to finder by returning to M. A.
Bouvier or Star office. 5-3t
FOUNB A bunch of keys. Same can
be had by calling at this office and-
paying for this ad.
FOR SALE All kinds of farm ma-j
chinery; plows, disc harrows, culti-
v:.tors, sweeps, etc. Also five head
or mules, three head of horses and
thirty head of hogo. All bargains.;
C.-me see them. Kirby Stock Farms,
Address "P," care Star. 4-6t
FOR SALE A slightly used 50-light
'otilono nlonf W;V nA
uvvkjivilb piUiikf IV Ibll UiiU
tures complete. For price and terms
see L. A. Gable, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t
FOR RENT Furnished room and
garage for gentleman only. Phone
FOR SALE Residence with 5 rooms
and bath, large porches; 'corner of
Franklin and Clark streets; also
laige barn. Will sell for cash or on
terms. Call phone 493. 12-2-lm
FOR SALE at 702 Wyomina street,!
six-room house, also bath and summer!
kitchen; all modern improvements.!
Also rock face cement block machine.1
Carl Wenzel. 2-l-30t I
FOR SALE Two plug mules, at a
bargain. Phone 492, or write Box 445,
Ocala, Fla. 12-2 tf
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell i condition to attain, and yet, how very
second hand furniture. Experts put it J easy it is If one will only adopt the O
in good condition before re-selling, i morning inside bath.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow- f olk Yno araccuf 10111 ed to feel
trs enamelware etc J W Hunter dul1 heavy when they arise, split-
WANTED At once 10 000 bushels &JM&tt
of peanuts, any variety; $2 per bush- eacn morning and flushing out the
cl, or 8 cents per pound. We also want whole of the internal poisonous stag stag-your
your stag-your furs, hides, cotton, etc. Ocala nant matter.
Exchange & Hide Co., Carmichael5 Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
building, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf ;well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
WOOD For oak wood, cut to order, ater with a teaspoonful of limestone
call Teapot Grocery, or see J. H. J. j Phosphate in it to wash from the
r. 1Q., stomach, liver and bowels the previous
ounls- 1'tI day'E indigestible waste, sour U1&
FOR SALE Nice residence in e-ood and poisonous toxins; thus cleansing.
iv iT T i foon? K sweetening and purifying the entire
uciKiiuuiiiuuu. carKam at oow. r.asy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying youz
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
FARMERS AND TRUCK GROWERS
should use PHOSLIME in connection
ith other fertilizers which they are
now using. Call on the John Dozier
Company, Ocala, for the PHOSLIME
AUTO ARID TRUCK REPA
We are thoroughly equipped to handle repair work on all makes
of cars. Nothing but experienced workmen and all work fully guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Inner Tubes vulcanised. Full line of the famous Two-in-One
Inner Tubes, either 30x3 or S0x3; price $3.25.
STANDARD OILS, GAS AND GREASE
Our place (the old Ford Garr.ge) is open from 6 a.m. until 10 p
m. every day in the year, where you are invited to call and let us
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 25s Ocala. Florldn I (
booklet and information how to use
PJ'OSLLME to the best advantage,
arl save money on fertilizers. PHOS PHOS-LIME
LIME PHOS-LIME 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.
Northern markets have improved
slightly, and Jacksonville is about the
,.,np ia-t week
next marekt day.
Bri in the fat ones and let
tWn stuff anJ ones st on feed
untn after Christmas.
OCALA STOCK YARDS.
A. E. GERIG
fiT1 IQ) 1L,1 TUT
Tuesdays and Fridays
At 2 P. L
W Wh A ITSMTfVTS
WJf B-f Wril WW JUiLTiiJf
and Keep It Up
Get In the habit of drinking
glass of hot water before
We're not here long, so let's make
our stay agreeable. Let us live well,
eat well, digest well, work well, sleep
well, anrl Innk well, what a. elorioua
, Biimentary canal before putting more
food into the stomach. The action of
hot water and limestone phosphate on
an empty stomach 13 wonderfully in invigorating.
vigorating. invigorating. It cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gases, waste and
acidity and gives one a splendid
appetite for breakfast. While you are
enjoying your breakfast the water
and phosphate 'Is quietly extracting
a large volume of water from the
blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
The millions of people who are
bothered with constipation, bilious
spells, stomach trouble; others who
have sallow skins, blood disorders and
sickly complexions are urged to get a
quarter pound of limestone phosphate
from the drug store. This will cost
very little, but Is sufficient to xsaka
anyone a pronounced crank on the
subject of inside-bathing before break breakfast
fast breakfast SPECIAL
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 08, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05437
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 12 December
3 8 8
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