The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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s b mm

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Saturday, except probably show showers
ers showers in extreme north portion.
VOL. 26, NO. 255


Plan Outlined bv C. S. Ucker
Others at Meeting Here
Last Night
A plan for. the development of the
coastal plain states of the South in
the manner of the West of James G.
Hill, empire builder, in the manner of
Western Canada and of California,
was made before a highly represen representative
tative representative audience of business men and
farmers of Ocala and Marion county,
in the court house last night, by Mr.
C. S. Ucker, of Baltimore, ex-vice-piesident
of the Southern Settlement
and Development Organization. Talks
on the same topic were made also by
Dr. W. F. Blackman, president of the
State Live Stock Association, and
Judge A. E. Chamberlain, of South
Dakota, a representative of the In International
ternational International Harvester Company. The
gentlemen were invited to speak here
by the Marion County Board of
Trade. They are making addresses
in eighteen other Florida cities on the
same subject. Their purpose is to
organize a state-wide body of land
owners, farmers, business and pro professional
fessional professional men to undertake the de development
velopment development of this state, to co-operate
with similar organizations in the
other states of the coastal plain, and
the eighteen cities are being asked to
send delegates to a convention to be
held in Jacksonville, during the State
The talks of the three men. last
night, were warmly received. What
they said was endorsed by the .meet .meeting,
ing, .meeting, and five delegates will be ap appointed
pointed appointed from Marion county to attend
the convention in Jacksonville. The
Board of Trade met last night at 8
o'clock and adjourned immediately to
the circuit court room to hear the
distinguished speakers. Mr." T. T.
Munroe introduced Dr. Blackman as
the first speaker. Dr. Blackman told
the audience of the great work being
doneby the Georgia Land Owners
Association, and similar organiza organizations
tions organizations in other coastal plain states.
Dr. Blackman stated that three
things were necessary for the de development
velopment development of the South "vision, co cooperation
operation cooperation and a vitalized will." He
told, also, something of the organiza organization
tion organization of the Southern Settlement and
Development Organization, as the re result
sult result of a movement began by the late
President Finley of the Southern
Dr. Blackman introduced Mr.
Ucker, as ice-president of. the South Southern
ern Southern Settlement" and Development Or
ganization since its formation, and
who formerly had been for ten years
connected with the federal land ser service.
vice. service. Mr. Ucker began by calling at attention
tention attention to the fact that there are
300,000,000 acres of -idle land in the
South. The most of this, he said, is
in the coastal plain states, from Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia to Texas. It was for the pur purpose
pose purpose of bringing about the develop development
ment development of these lands, mostly cut-over
lands resulting from the destruction
of the forests, that the Southern Set Settlement,
tlement, Settlement, and Development Organiza Organization
tion Organization was started. Mr. Ucker stated
that three things were in the way of
the South's progress. These he named
as "artificial defects, a lack of deter
mination to do things, and the atti
tude of others toward us." He stated
that there are artificial defects that
must be gotten rid of before these idle
lands can be settled. The South, he
said, would have to have more good
-roads, better schools, better health
conditions and drainage. Mr. Ucker
said that the civil war had left the
South broken in spirit, and that the
South would have to regain a determi determination
nation determination to do things. He then referred
to the attitude of the rest of the
world toward the South, saying that
the eyes of the world had not been
turned toward the South as they had
been turned upon our great west,
and Central Canada, and, in more re
cent times upon California.
Mr. Ucker pointed out that various
attempts at colonization had resulted
in total failure, and that some other
means must be found of settling this
section of the country. It was point pointed
ed pointed out by Mr. Ucker that the program
of the Southern Settlement and De
velopment Organization contemplates
the organization of state associations
in every coastal state of the South
and of some inland states, to assist in
the great work; the betterment of
local conditions, in the matter of
building good roads, improvement of
health and sanitation, improvement of
rural schools, finishing off the cattle

V f


j tick, which is now on the run thruout
the South, eliminate the fly and ma.-
Liria mosquito, and removement of
i other artificial obstacles to the ad;
vancement of the South; the raising
of a large fund for advertising the :

South and. laying the facts about it j
before the people of the United States
and the world, and the development;
and settlement of the vacant lands, j
Mr. Ucker referred to what has!
been known as the "California spirit."
He told of the over-production of Cal-I
ifornia citrus fruit and of the subse-i
quent successful marketing of these
crops through national advertising.
He called attention to page adver advertisements
tisements advertisements in the Saturday Evening
Post' and other publications of the
California oranges, raisins, walnuts,
logan berries and of the apples of
Oregon. These advertisements, as
pointed out by Mr. Ucker, are printed
in the Saturday Evening Post, at a
cost of $8000 a page for one issue of
th magazine. Mr.'Ucker stated that
this advertising of California fruits
had been so effective that Florida
fruit was being purchased by Cali Cali-fcrnians
fcrnians Cali-fcrnians and sold as California fruit,
and that hotels in the east were put-
ting local fruits and vegetables on
their tables camouflaged as Califor-,
nia products, for the reason that the
guests of these hotels think the Cal California
ifornia California products better. The adver advertising
tising advertising of California products has had
a jronderfuI phychological effect on
the whole country. The advertizing
has proved to be most successful
To illustrate the wonderful spirit
which built modern California, Mr.
Ucker related a story of a man from
Iowa, who had gone out to California,
made a big success, and had returned
to his home state for a visit. One
day in driving through the rural dis districts
tricts districts of Iowa, this' man suddenly
found himself behind an old fashioned
funeral procession. He followed the
funeral to the cemetery. At the
grave the minister asked if there was
any one present who would like to say
anything about the deceased. There
was some shuffling of feet and consid considerable
erable considerable silence.
Getting restless, and seeing' that no
one had anything to say, the former
Iowan spoke up. "Ladies and gentle gentlemen,"
men," gentlemen," he said, "since there seems to
be no one who wishes to say any anything
thing anything about the deceased, I suggest
that some one make us a talk on the
glories of California."
Mr. Ucker was followed by Judge
Chamberlain. The. judge told of hav having
ing having gone to South Dakota, in the days
of James G. Hill, and of having taken
up a homestead, which he ultimately
developed into a great farm. Judge
Chamberlain said that the people who
settled these homestead lands, in the
west went through the same things
that the people of the South are go going
ing going through today, but that they
stuck to it and won out. Judge Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain said that recently a home homestead
stead homestead farm in one of the middle west-
j a. 1 1 m 4
em states soia ior $iuuu an acre.
Judge Chamberlain said that the
one permanent industry in any coun country
try country is agriculture, and that no agri
culture can be successful without live
stocK. ne saia mat live stocK was
he thing with which to develop-the
South, but that before any success
could be made of the live stock indus
try in this section of the country, it
would be necessary to get rid of the
cattle tick, in order- that blooded
stock may be brought into these
parts, without danger of dying from
Texas fever. Until the tick is eradi
cated, said Judge Chamberlain, no
progressive farmers can be" induced
to locate in Florida or any other tick
infested state. Judge Chamberlain
told of a visit fo the farm of Mr. L.
iC Edwards, at Irvine, in this county.
Her said that Mr. Edwards' farm was
the best that he had seen in Florida,
and one of the best that he had seen
in the entire South.
Following the talk by the visitors
brief comments were made by Mr. L.
K. Edwards, Mr. George MacKay, Mr.
John Ht Taylor, Mr. W. M. Gist. Mr
A. C. Blowers, Mr. J. L. Edwards and
Mr. Ucker had pointed out at the
beginning of his talk that the charter
of the Southern Settlement and De
velopment Organization provides that
the organization shall never operate
for -profit aTid that no charges shall
be made for any of its services. It is
simply an organization for develop developing
ing developing the South.
See Main Street Market "special"
advertisement in toaays paper and
phone your orders to 108 or 243. 3tT
Fresh Apalachicola oysters at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite the fire
station. 24-3t
Full line children's dress and school
shoes. We give our very best atten attention
tion attention to fitting these. See our cheaper
lines for ladies at 4 to $6. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 24-6t




Your Exhibits and


uis puj powers are Needed to Grap
pie with the Increasing
Labor Disputes
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 24. The presi president
dent president continues to slowly gain
strength, said a bulletin issued today
by his physicians.
A confeience of officials of interna international
tional international unions in affiliation with the
American Federation of Labor will be
held in Washington soon to consider
industrial disputes now in progress
and impending, according to a tele telegram
gram telegram from Samuel G6mpers today to
the Illinois Federation of Labor,
which yesterday asked Gompers to
call a special convention of the Am American
erican American Federation of Labor to meet
Operators and miners today reject
ed the proposal by Secretary Wilson
that they negotiate a new wage
agreement valculated to avert the
strike of soft coal miners called for
November 1st.
A final appeal was made direct to
President Wilson today to prevent
the strike of coal miners Nov. 1st,
after -miners and operators meeting
jointly with Secretary Wilson turned
down two propositions to negotiate a
new wage agreement.
With Nathan Mayo from the south
ern .end of the county as secretary,
and John A. Talton from the northern
end as general manager, the Marion
County Fair has two hustling offic
ers and the fact that both gentlemen
have a wide acquaintance and hun
dreds of supporters has promoted a
friendly rivalry as to which end of
the county will be best represented
by exhibits. It is needless to say that
ad both these gentlemen are farmers
and stock raisers, they know what is
necessary to produce a county fair
and both of them have their coats off
and are not only asking their friends
to help, but are spending every avail available
able available moment to make the Twelfth
Annual Marion County Fair the great greatest
est greatest fair in the history of Marion.
Moss Bluff, Oct. 23. Deputy Albert
W. Fort and daughter, Miss Martha
Fort, motored to Leesburg Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Morrison of
Oklawaha were callers Saturday on
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. White.
Mrs. L. A. Griggs and daughter,
Miss Mamie Cochran and son, Mr.
Busbee Cochran, motored to Board Board-man
man Board-man Monday last to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Griggs' nephew.
The people of our vicinity have
certainly had their share of rain this
year. There is one family in our
neighborhood nearly entirely sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by water. If the water still
keeps getting higher, the people here
will have to buy motorboats and lay
their Fords up.
Miss Martha Fort called on Miss
Agnes Marshall of Oklawaha Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Griggs mo motored
tored motored to Lake Weir Sunday afternoon.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Dillon Long.
Mrs. Robert E. Griggs and baby,
Philip Edwin, were guests Wednes
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Fort.
Messrs. Dan and Sidney Fort made
a business trip to Leesburg Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The many friends and relatives of
Mr. Fred Davis were saddened Mon Monday
day Monday to hear of his death, which occur occurred
red occurred at Weirsdale Sunday night. He
had lived in our neighborhood for a
number of years, coming here from
Alabama. He was married six week
ago to Miss Maggie Smith of Weirs Weirsdale
dale Weirsdale and has made his home there
since. Fred went overseas and did
his bit in the United States army. He
was brought here and laid to rest in
the Moss Bluff cemetery Monday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Rev. Luter of Weirsdale con
ducted the funeral services. Our sym sympathy
pathy sympathy is extended to Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Davis and Mrs. Fred Davis and his
brothers and sisters.
Pains in ankle, knee, small of the
back and even at base of the brain
at top of spinal column may be caus caused
ed caused by your feet. No charge for ex examination.
amination. examination. "Schol Method." M. M.
Little, Practipedist. 24-6t



Tell Your Neighbors to Do


This Time the Report Comes Via thei
Hawaiian Islands
(Associated Press
Honolulu, Oct. 24. Nikolai Lenine,
bolshevik premier of Russia, has
teen captured by the anti-bolshevik
forces, according to a wireless picked
up by a Japanese ship in the harbor
here. The message gave no further
details of the reported capture of
A little near-rumpus at the Star of office
fice office yesterday was caused by what
seems to have been a misunderstand misunderstanding
ing misunderstanding all around. An item in yesterday's
Star in reference to the renting of a
house to two different parties, and
causing a lady from the north with
her crippled son to practically find
themselves homeless, caused much ir irritation
ritation irritation to Mr. Paul Simmons, owner
oi the house, and he came to the Star
office and peremptorily demanded an
apology. There was no apology forth forthcoming,
coming, forthcoming, and Mr. Simmons went away
feeling considerably wrathy. He also
had some reasons to feel that he was
wronged, but we were not aware of
that at the time.
This morning, a mutual friend, one
whom we have found very reliable,
fully explained the matter to us, and
gave us some information we did not
have yesterday; neither did our in informants.
formants. informants. We were under the impres impression
sion impression the house belonged to Mr. Rai Rai-ford
ford Rai-ford Simmons. Instead it belonged to
Mr. Paul Simmons, who went to
Georgia several weeks ago, leaving
the house in possession of a tenant,
who he informed before leaving that
e rnust pay a somewhat larger rent.
The tenant found a cheaper house and
moved out, trying to notify Mr. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons by mail, but the letter wa9 not
forwarded in time.
Meantime, Mr. Raiford Simmons,
seeing his son's house empty, re
quested one of our real estate agents
to find a tenant for it, which he did,
and this tenant sub-rented it to the
lady from the north who with her
crippled boy arrived the other night.
During this time, Mr. Paul Sim Simmons
mons Simmons learned his house was unten untenanted,
anted, untenanted, and obtained another tenant.
When he returned and found his house
had been rented to other parties, he
did what he could to straighten the
matter out. He would not have turn turned
ed turned the strangers from the north
away if he had known in time that
they wanted to rent the house. His
present tenants had the prior claim,
and the right to sue him for damages
if he didn't stick to it.
We are not able to find proof of in intentional
tentional intentional wrong anywhere. Mr. Rai Raiford
ford Raiford Simmons had no right to au authorize
thorize authorize anybody to rent his sonj's
house, but he probably did it with
good intentions, and this action of his
and the delayed letter brought about
the trouble.
We understand the two pilgrims
from the north have found another
home, and we hope they will Und it a
pleasant one and stay with us. We
entirely assume the blame for any
mistake that was in yesterday's item,
because the people who gave us the
information were influenced by a good
motive the belief that' Helpless
strangers wer being-imposed on.
At the same time, we wish to say
that while we trill correct any mis mistake
take mistake the paper makes, and cheerfully
throw in' an apology if it is NOT ask asked
ed asked for. that apologizing on demand is
something we have never done yet,
and we do not feel inclined to ever do
A great many people have compli
mented the Star on the stand it took
on the question, which was founded
on the principle that high rents are
hurting the town, and that the town
generally resents ill treatment of
strangers, and neither the Star nor
its friends have changed their minds
on those subjects.
Kills weevils in corn. We sell it in
any quantity. Anti-Monopoly Drug
If your hogs are small or half fat,
it is wise to hold and mature them,
but our opinion is that the man who
has fat hogs will do better to sell
quick. Bring them m October 28th
and get Jacksonville prices, less cost
of hauling. Ocala Stockyards, at
Charhbliss & Co.'s siding.
Barrel of sweet mixed pickles just
in at Whittington's. 3t
See Main Street Market "special"
advertisement in today's paper and
phone your orders to 108 or 243. 3t
Fresh Flower Seed
Gerig's Drug Store.
just in at


Members of the Lloyd George Cabinet
Do Not Know Whether They
Are Out or Not
Associated Press)
London, Oct. 24. Members of the
Lloyd George cabinet today were con considering
sidering considering the situation which has
arisen as a result of the adverse vote i
in the house of commons yesterday
when the government's amendment
to the alien bill was rejected. Because
only about half the members of the
House were present when the vote
was taken it is believed the govern government
ment government will not resign. A ministerial
council under the presidency of Pre Premier
mier Premier Lloyd George discussed the po political
litical political situation this morning and j
later the entire cabinet assembled.
It is reported today in a dispatch
from Lisbonr that Portugal has grant granted
ed granted the United States a concession in'
the Azores for a naval station.
The bolsheviki are considering the
evacuation of soviet Russia, according
to reports reaching Gen. Denikine, a
wireless today says. The reported
plan is "for the removal of the cabi cabinet
net cabinet to Tashkend after the abandon abandonment
ment abandonment of Moscow, and withdrawal of
troops on all fronts to Turkestan.
Sir Thomas Lipton, challenger for
the America's cup, will sail for New
York tomorrow. Sir Thomas plans to
remain in the United States two
weeks to inspect his yacht, the Sham
rock IV., with which he hopes to win
the cup.
Plymouth, England., Oct. 24. Con
servatives have decide dto invite Vis
countess Astor, to become the coal
ition unionist candidate to succeed her
husband in the house of commons.
The viscountess was formerly Mrs.
Nannie Langhorne Shaw of Virginia.
Vancouver, Oct. 24. Fire reported
in the hold of the Grand Trunk steam.
er Prince Rupert, is under control, ac
cording to a wireless this morning.
The steamer left here last night but
when fire was discovered, put back
and is due here today.
Mr. F. W. Ditto, who, as usual, is
superintendent of buildings and
grounds for the fair association, re
ports that owing to the fact that the
buildings and fences were put in such
splendid condition last year, there
will have to be but little or no monSy
expended for repairs this year. Last
year the fair association was under a
heavy expense for repairs, the foun foundations
dations foundations of the grandstand being re
built, a number of the buildings be
ing re-roofed and the fence had to
be practically rebuilt as the posts
had rotted and the high winds had
blown the major portion of the fence
down. This will be agreeable news
to the members and supporters of the
fair, as without this expense the
opening of the fair will not require
as much money as last year.
I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc. Call phone
112. Corner Oklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank'f
store, tf J. E. DREW.
Sixteen pair men's brown shoes at
$10. These shoes are this esason's
goods and are now worth at factory
cost $11.50. Men's hunting boots, $10.
Also full line of men's and boy's work
shoes from $3 to $8. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 24-6t
Girl wanted at music store.
LOST Large black leather pocket-
book, containing receipts and other
papers of no value to finder. Return
to J. D. McCaskill, Ocala, Fla. 24-3t
The following seasonable items for
sale: Corks, sealing wax, sage, pep
per, borax, saltpeter, liquid smoke
and carbon bisulphide for weevils in
corn. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 3t
Barrel of sweet mixed pickles just
in at Whittington's. 3t
the Same.

r S


All Members of Fort King Camp,
Woodmen of the World
Be sure to be on hand at the
regular meeting of the camp this eve evening.
ning. evening. October 24th, to discuss the new
rates imposed qn the order by Sov Sovereign
ereign Sovereign Camp. The meeting of the
camp opens at 7:30. At the same
time, delegates, wiir be elected to at attend
tend attend the special session of the head
camp in Jacksonville, Monday, Octo October
ber October 27.
(Associated Press)
Charlottesville, Va., Oct. 24. Sena Senator
tor Senator Martin, democratic Senate leader,
whose condition was reported critical
yesterday following a sinking spell,
rested fairly well last night, accord according
ing according to his physician. While the sen senator
ator senator is still very ill, his condition to today
day today was much more satisfactory, al although
though although vthere is little hope for his re recovery.
covery. recovery. IF YOU HA VENT PAID UP, DO SO
Have you paid your membership
dues this year to the Marion County
Fair and Agricultural Association?
If not send in your dollar to Mr.
Nathan Mayo, secretary. There is no
initiation fee. If you have not joined
yet, just send in your dollar and be become
come become identified with the best adver advertising
tising advertising medium that Marion county
Weirsdale, Oct. 23. Friends of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Snitzler and Miss
Louise Echmid are glad to see them
here again. They arrived Monday af-
ttemoon at about 3 o'clock, from As As-bury
bury As-bury Park, N. J., having made the
trip very pleasantly by auto.
Rev. and Mrs. M. E. Gabard and
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas attended
the fall meeting of the Presbytery at
Winter Haven last week from Tues
day till Thursday. Rev. Gabard spent
last Sunday there to assist in the in
stallation of Rev. Calhoun as pastor
oi tne winter uaven cnurcn.
Mr. J. 31. rJlack was the guest of
relatives at Winter Haven last week.
Our community extends its sym
pathy to Mrs. Fred Davis in the loss
of her husband. Mr. Fred Davis, who
died very unexpectedly last Sunday
night. Although Mr. Davis had made
his home with us only since his mar
riage to Miss Maggie Smith, which
occurred just six weeks ago, he had
many friends her who loved him. He
was buried Monday evening at Moss
Bluff, his former home. Mrs. Davis
and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Smith, wish to express their thanks
to the many friends for their kindness
and help, in their time of need.
Manywagons, trucks and men have
been busy the past few days moving
Rev. Grant's chairs and tent from
Summerfield to this place. It will be
set up on the vacant lot between Mr.
J. D. Waiting's store and Mr. R. D.
Dauglas' home on the hard road. The
series of meetings will begin next Sun
day, Oct. 26, and we are in hopes
Rev. Grant will have as much success
here as at Summerfield and Wildwood.
All are invited to come.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Douglas and
family of Slfady, spent Saturday and
Sunday here at the lake with R..D.
Douglas, J. M. Douglas and Mrs. J. J.
Knoblock and their respective fam
All nanas are Dusny engaged in
packing and shipping fruit from our
groves around the lake. Four of the
packing houses are running in full
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jacoby accom
panied by their little grandson,
Charles Weaver, returned last week
from a month's visit in the homes of
their sons and daughter in Pennsyl
vania. We are glad to have them here
Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Straub and lit lit-tleson,
tleson, lit-tleson, Hanson, have returned from
their home in Lehighton, Penn. It is
a pleasure to have these friends here
with us.
Miss Lusia Massee, the nursing in
structor, completed her course of in
instruction Monday, Oct. 13. and held
her examinations on the following
Tuesday. The members of the class
ieei tnat their time was well spent,
and all hope to receive their certifi
cate in the next few days.
Our 15-cent loaf of BUTTERNUT
is the best bread baked by anyone
anywhere, at any price. Fact! Try it.
Carters Bakery. 16-tf
Those Kant Leak Nipples will suit
I the baby, and they are better than
other nipples. Gerig's Drug Store.



Dont Forget.


Was Slow to Accept Austrian Peace
Because of Seeming Injustice
to Racial Minorities
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 24. Foreign Minister
Trumbitch of Serbia, who arrived in
Paris yesterday, brought authoriza
tion from the Serbian government to
sign the Austrian peace treaty, says
the Petit Parisien. Serbia, like Ru Rumania,
mania, Rumania, failed to sign the Austrian
treaty on account of objections on the
part of the Jugo-Slavs to the clause
in the instrument dealing with racial
Official publication this morning of
a law declaring thetate of war at
an end fixes today as the date from
which will run time limits or mora moratoriums,
toriums, moratoriums, excepting those which may
be further prolonged by decree.
Pierre Lenoir, convicted on the
charge of having held intelligence
with the enemy was executed at the
Sante prison this morning at seven
Anthony, Oct. 23. Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Hillman are in Green Springs for
a short stay.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thom, Mr. and
Mrs. P. M. Fair and Mr. A. S. John
son composed a jolly party who went
on a fishing trip last week.
Mr. W. T. Gary of Ocala will lec
ture at the Baptist church here Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 3 o'clock. 'His subject will be
the "Baptist $75,000,000 Campaign."
Everyone welcome.
There will be a Sunday school pro
gram at the Methodist church bun-.
day night. Everyone is invited to be
Mr. R. L. Shealy left Saturday for
After many weeks of illness Rev.
J. C. Boatwrieht was taken to the
Ocala hospital Sunday. His many
friends hope to see him out soon.
Messrs. Ralph Manning 3d and Gil
bert Lamb spent a few days last week
in Clearwater and Sutherland.
Mr. Walter Priest who attended the
reunion ox the Confederate veterans
in Atlanta, returned home last week.
Mr. Ben Wiley returned to his
home in Blackshear, Ga., last week.
Mrs. W. N. Cowart. who has 'been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. C
Eoatwright, left Sunday for Inglis.
Mrs. Lila Perry of Williston, is the-
guest of her sister, Mrs. B. K. Pad Padgett.
gett. Padgett. Messrs. R. R. Russell and J L. Wi
ley, who have been in Weirsdale, spent
Saturday and Sunday at home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Reeves of Ocala
have moved into the former residence
of Mr. G. D. Pasteur.
Mr. G. C. McMullen left Sunday for
Mrs. R. P. McDaniel is the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. R. W. Titus of
t Many young folks enjoyed the pea peanut
nut peanut boiling at the home of Mr: and
Mrs. G. K. Keeney last Friday.

Mr. Arthur Martin left last week
for Daytona.
Mrs. R. L. Caruthers spent several
days in Ocala last week with relatives.
Mr. Roger Lyles of Kendrick was
a yisitor in Anthony Sunday.
Mr. G. D. Pasteur has purchased
the home of Mr. J. G. Graham and
took possession" last, week. Mr. and
Mrs. Graham are at present located
in the Webb building until they can
Miss Dora Johnson, the intermed intermediate
iate intermediate teacher of the Anthony school,
left Sunday for Bartow. Mrs. W. W.
Griffin has charge of those grades
until another teacher can be secured.
Messrs. Oscar Proctor and Homer
Lanier of Pedro were in Anthony
News was received last wek of the
marriage of Mr. Arnold Eaton, a for former
mer former Anthony boy, who is now in Ok Oklahoma.
lahoma. Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bishop returned
Monday from a short but pleasant
bridal trip down the East Coast.
The airplanes which were to have
alighted on the Anthony Farms last
week, failed to come, on account of
bad weather, we presume.
Mr. B. K. Padgett spent Sunday at
Mr. J. M. Gates gave a dinner last

wee, a nose present sav thev
joyed a splendid meaL
Mr. E. D. Priest caucht tvn
last week and shipped them to Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Dod nnrf w

Uy have as their guests relatives from

A certain youne man in Atv
has owned some cars which have
queer "freaks." In July every time
he started anywhere his Maxwell just

"wum gu uj me ucaia hospital for
medicine; in August it persisted in go going
ing going to Lake Weir for a bath; in Sep September
tember September he traded it for a Dodge. This
car is eager for an education and has
rtft Suthcrn College to schooL
What "ail? your cars. Ralph ?
i i
A stylish nine-inch top vici kid v
boot at ZS. same, dull top. $7.50. Same
in cloth top. $Y, also pat with cloth
top at $7. Sizes 1 to 9. Little's.
Shoe Parlor.

: ft



I'ubllahed Every Day Eicept Sunday by
II. II. Carroll, Prenldent
P. V. Leaven Rood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ilenjamln. Editor

Entered at Ocala. Sla.., poatoffice as
econd-cla83 matter.

Uaalaeaa Office Five-One
Editorial Department TvM-Seven

The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.


One year. In advance 16.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, In advance 2.25
One month, in advance SO
Display t Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c per Inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. I than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading N'otlceai 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse-.
yuent lasertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chargts.
111 be made for mounting.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge


The discussion that has been go going
ing going on very hotly for some weeks
about the location by the national
government of a home for lepers al al-wav
wav al-wav has heen unwise and has lately

become acrimonious, our senators and
representatives, governor and mem members
bers members of the state board of health all
getting into it.
Our representatives at Washington
have been very sensible about the
matter. Assuming from what they

heard that the people of the state
were opposed to it, they protested to
the national health officers and were
assured the colony should not be
founded in Florida. That vras all
that was necessary to do. lather of
our senators-or any one of our con congressmen
gressmen congressmen has more influence with the

national government, than the state
board of health or the governor, es especially
pecially especially the present governor. When
it was announced that our senators
and representatives had obtained a
promise that the colony should not be
settled in "Florida, matters quieted
down for a few. days and then broke
out with greater acrimony than ever.
We do not know why it broke out
unless it was owing to the well well-known
known well-known disposition of our governor to
set. up a man of straw in order that
he may, he thinks, gain some votes
by knocking said man of straw down
and kicking him around and tearing
the straw out of him There was a
, special dispatch in the Times-Union
the other day, saying Surgeon Gener General
al General Blue was determined to establish
the colony anyhow," but as nothing

nas been heard irom our senators

t.uia ivpicaciiiaiivcd uuoui Lite maiici
we doubt tha there is anything to it.
In the meantime sensible people
have been talking to the doctors and
the idea is beginning to permeate
Florida that-a leper colony would be

a guuu tiling- liXLiici mail x uctu uiic

we nave Had a small number- of
lepers in Florida for many years.
Few people in Florida have known of
their existence, but now the knowl knowledge
edge knowledge has been spread to the world,
and with it paps th mnrp rlptpri-

a 1 1 j 1 11 m a

meniat Knowledge mat an or ine
Iahafo ova cr eifiinf a1 4-Vo- 1 4 it? rAcci

rble for them to spread the disease.
Sorne people badly afflicted with a

Iclyer & iacKay

PHONES 47. 104. SOS

sudden rush of brains to the head

have said, thinking they expressed a

great thought, that if the leper col colony
ony colony was established in Florida it
would be called a leper state. Peo People
ple People would have never have thought of
anything of the sort if it hadn't been
for the publicity given the matter.
Now, knowing that we have several
lepers in the state, and not knowing
where they are, our rivals will have
a perfect right to apply the name.
Next to Gov. Catts in spreading this
information's our state health officer,
Dr. Greene. He has written a letter
in reply to Dr. J. Y. Porter, our vet veteran
eran veteran old state health officer who has
proven himself a hero as well as a
most efficient physician. Said letter
was printed in the Times-Union and
the Palm Beach Post, both with con considerable
siderable considerable circulation outside the
Ktate. Dr. Greene's letter is a curios curiosity.
ity. curiosity. While ostensibly opposing the
k-per colony, the following para

graphs are found in his letter:
"Upon assuming the duties of the
state health officer of Florida, the
writer became aware of the fact that
leprosy was prevalent in the state. I
do not believe that it is in keeping
with our high ideals to cause the leper
to be banished from the society of
everyone except his immediate fam family
ily family as is the case under the present
ruling of the state, board of health.
It appears to me that under this rul ruling
ing ruling the state of Florida is technically
assuming custoday of lepers. If such
be the case it is without question a
defective practice. It does not appear
to me that the lepers can be properly
isolated under the present ruling of
th state board of health. The lepers
are being kept from coming in con contact
tact contact with the public at' large in a de-

jfective manner and are being forced

upon -their relatives who may possibly
become cases of leprosy as the result
of intimate contact."
If the foregoing doesn't lead any
thoughtful person to feel that the
people of Florida are in much more
danger from lepers than if all those
so infected were in a well-cared for
and properly guarded national home,
what does it mean?
Further down you find the follow following:
ing: following: "The state board of health of Flor Florida
ida Florida at the present time seems to be
without legal authority to establish a
state colony for lepers. A national
home will be the ideal."
If this isn't an argument for the
national home and an admission that

Florida can't care for its lepers, what

is it?- i
Dr. Greene thinks that if there is

a leper colony in Florida, those al already
ready already in California and Louisiana will

be sent here. Isn't it rather unreas unreasonable
onable unreasonable to think this ? Is it likely that
the government would add to the
danger and expense by hauling lepers
from. their already comfortable homes
a third of the way and all the way
rcross'the continent? Isn't it likely
that with a score of lepers in Florida
with a population of a million, that
there are two thousand or more in the
United States and that three homes
will be needed in the country?
Dr. Green further says: "It is quite
evident that California, if able to send
all of her lepers to Florida, may seize
the commercial advantage of advertis advertising
ing advertising the fact that California is leper
free and that Florida is now a 'leper
We have watched news and current
literature quite closely and we never
heard either California or Louisiana
called a leper state. If either of
them wants the name applied to Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, all it has to do is to print Dr.
Greene's letter in pamphlet form and
circulate it thruout the country. It
woi-.ld put the Injun sign on us sure.
Dr. Porter replied in Wednesday's
Times-Union to Dr. Greene, and he
literally took the skin' off our health
officer, i;sing his own words as the
knife to flay him with.
Gov. Catts, Joe Earman and Dr.
Greene have gone to Washington, to
keep the lepers out of the state. We
are pretty sure Joe paid his own ex expenses,
penses, expenses, and we think Catts should
have paid both his and Dr. Greene's.
We are going to find out. Its a Catts
political trip. The only one of the
bunch who can influence the authori authorities
ties authorities is Joe, who may get a chance to
take some of the statesmen and offic officials
ials officials aside and tell 'em a few of his
inimitable stories. But Catts will use
the trip as political capital, all the


The time to the bond election is
shori, and the arguments on bjtft
sides may have to be cut shorter than
is agreeable to those who wish to ex express
press express themselves.
We wish to give the people as much
room as possible for their opinion, but
our space like the time is limited.
All communications on the subject
must be short and legibly written. We
will not print long communications
and we will not print those that we
have to study out and practically re rewrite.
write. rewrite. And we will not print any anything
thing anything abusive or charging corrupt
motives. Bonds is an economic ques question
tion question and must be discussed imper impersonally.
sonally. impersonally. 'ihe Star favors bonds. It doesn't

see how the county can get along
without the roads, fiut it will give

everybody's opinion a respectful hear

The worker who will cheat for his

employer will also cheat his employer.

Fop The Balance Of The Week

White House Coffee 1 lb. can $ .50
Crisco ll2 lb. can : - .50
Crisco 3 lb. can 1.00
Best Patent Plain or Self rising Flour 12 lb. sack. .85
Best Patent Plain or Self rising Flour 24 lb. sack 1,70
Wilson's Evaporated Milk, tall can 15
Ritter's Tomato Catsup 4 pt. bottle .15
Curtis Bros. Sweet Garden Peas No. 1 can .15
Curtis Bros. Baby Lima Beans No. 1 can .20
Dogwood Tomatoes No. 2 cans .15
Ivory, Salt 2 lb. box 10
Octagon Soap large bar 8c. 2 for .15
Douglas Gloss Starch per pkg. 8c. 2 for. .15
Picnic Hams per lb - -30
Kingans Breakfast Bacon per box .65

' Israeli


tm of 243

The things that really count in this
world "are the things that will last.
With cold weather coming from
the west, the householder will soon
be unveiling the winter wood supply.
Paderewski says he is so busy he
has forgotten his music. So, too it
seems, our world is so busy it has
forgotten its humanity.
A 113-year-old Kentuckian has un undertaken
dertaken undertaken to organize all the people in
the country who are over a hundred
into a club. A centenarian union will
be one new thing under the sun.
While sugar is scarce, the Chicago
Tribune suggests "that love and scan scandal'
dal' scandal' 'are the best sweeteners for tea.
Just because your dealer charges
you twenty dollars for a pair of
shoes, is no reason that you should
call him soulless. Ht may need the
There are fewer men crying be because
cause because their wives have run away, than
there are men crying because their
wives won't.
Every one admires beautiful cloth clothing
ing clothing on a woman, so long as some one
else has to pay for it. Neither are all
women as bad as they are painted,
says the popular song writer Bert
Kalmar, and in addition he says the
same clothes that help to make a
woman help to break a man.

A West Virginia chemical expert

has discovered a method of killing
germs by. pressure. He has proven
that you can squeeze the eternal day daylights
lights daylights out of a germ by dropping a
100,000-pound weight on it. Another
cold water Johnnie thinks the same
happy results can be obtained by
propping the germ up within kicking
distance of the left hind foot of a
mule. ;
It is too bad that the parents of ojr
city do not acquaint their young off

springs with the discovery of a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished health expert, who found
more healthful exercise raking dead
leaves off the front lawns and side sidewalks
walks sidewalks than in playing football.
The fruit in this section is taking
on a golden tint. Just a reminder of
what it is going to bring in later in
the season.
Over at Salt. Springs crabs are ripe.
And October gives the privilege to
slay them without being obliged to
slay them in self-defense and prove it
to a jury.
Money can cover a man like a gold golden
en golden cloak and make him as far as out outward
ward outward appearances go.
He who carries another's secrets,
bends his shoulders under two packs
when one was already heavy.
There were 54,000,000 handker handkerchiefs
chiefs handkerchiefs sold last year from the ten-cent
stores of the country alone.
The way of a woman with a man is
just like a cat with a mouse. Did you
ever notice it?
Be a tadpole if you want to worship
your star. It's all in a lifetime any anyhow.
how. anyhow.
m m
Some folks' troubles are like guinea
pigs. AH they need in a start.
Even water is so thin these days,
it makes our stomach ache so badly
we think our back is broken.
It all depends upon the wife wheth whether
er whether her husband swears by her or at
It's too bad to compare some men
with rattlesnakes. When a rattlesnake
is going to bite he gives you warning.
Above all things he is no sneak.
Wealth is not the real prize in life.
It is only a trophy, a symbol and may
carry with it no satisfaction; indeed,
it does not carry with it genuine last lasting
ing lasting satisfaction unless it has been won
fairly, honestly and honorably.
Germany's industries, unscathed by
the war have resumed the manufac manufacture
ture manufacture of toys since the signing of the
armistice, and they are now being
prepared for shipment to America. A
live rattlesnake is more preferable
for our babies to play with, than
German toys or anything made in
Germany. Yes, safer to say the least.
Just as a personal question and not
meaning to be impertinent, how much
are you helping towards the "City
Beautiful" plan?
Some of these days, and we fear not
so very far distant, there is going to
be a regular smash between an auto automobile
mobile automobile and a locomotive, and the de decision
cision decision Vill not be in favor of the au automobile,
tomobile, automobile, if gates are not placed at

the city railroad crossings. Almost

every week one reads in the news newspapers
papers newspapers of families being entirely

wiped out in attempts to cross un unguarded
guarded unguarded grades or crossings, and cer certain
tain certain it is a tragedy cannot be averted
with attending conditions on Fort
King or Oklawaha avenues.
And here comes a fellow who has
invented and patented a suspender
that will not only hold a man's trous trousers
ers trousers up but keep them pressed at the
same time. Now will the kind gentle gentleman
man gentleman please invent a generous hand to
keep the trousers pockets full of mon money.
ey. money. That is of more importance to us
and our happiness than the dinkey
The laws says a "bachelor is legal."
May be so, but there is always some something
thing something funny to us about a bachelor.
Now, in the case of old maids, there
i always a possible excuse that at

some time in early youtn, pernaps
her lover died of hiccoughs or measles,
but with a man any man can get
married if he wants to, cause girls
don't die with such measly complaint
and then, too, a fellow doesn't ever

pay mucn attention to sucn senti sentiments,
ments, sentiments, since there are so many beauty
buds running about eager to help him
forget little heart affairs.
Now little girl, don't be suspicious
of every package a man carries under
his arm. It might sometimes be
When it rains hard, you catch soft
water, if you put out a tub.
Talk about education of servants.
Housewives need education first. Or
perhaps, should we start with the hus hus-bands?
bands? hus-bands? Men have every conceivable
kind of labor saving devices for their

work and operate on a given system,
yet have you ever noticed how they
rush home at any old time and expect
the dinner to be served to them, fresh

ly cooked and without a moment's de-J


There are a few people in Ocala
who can still afford to have an egg
for berakfast.
We are thinking seriously of mov moving
ing moving to Kansas. A judge out there .has
recently ruled that a woman is boss in
her home.
For piloting us through a season
without a hurricane or an epidemic of
contagion, the weather man deserves
a large measure of praise.
When times are hard, a man's first
stroke of econonty is to cut down his

monthly allowance to his wife and
the Lord, and his last ,a reduction in

the quality of his tobacco.
It isn't every woman who knows
enough to know that her appearance
can either be made or marred by her
selection of a hat, but it is true. A
woman is not to blame for the color
of her hair, but she is to blame for the
color and style of her hat. A becom becoming
ing becoming hat should seem to belong to the
face as much as the teeth or eyes be belong
long belong to it. In trying to get a hat, be
sure to select one that harmonizes
with your nose, brings out your com complexion
plexion complexion and make it even set off or
deepen the color of your eyes. A hat
more than any other part of a wom woman's
an's woman's costume should not be selected
for its richness of ornaments, but for
its innate fitness to the, wearer's
personality. But- some women cry
out in alarm, "They are the fashion,"
and so they may be, but who made
them the fashion? You, and you, and

Midwinter Hats

Just reecived, a shipment of handsome Midwinter Hats, some
in prety gold and silver effects, artistically combined with feathers,
lace and monkey furs; others in handsome Velvet and Beaver shapes
trimmed in ostrich, jet flowers ar.d maline.
Hair Ornaments
We are showing the latest Hair Ornaments for evening and
afternoon wear in Genuine Tortoise Shell Combs, set with jewels, in
various shapes and designs which add wonderfully to the beauty
and charm of the coiffure.
Switches, Curls, Etc.
Our Hair Line is complete with everything desirable in Curls,
Switches and Transformations.
South Side Ocala House'J31ock

you.. Any fashion quickly kill killed
ed killed at the outset if. the women will say
determinedly "No, I do not like it;
show me something else." It is the
law of balance that popularizes hats
and fashions.
The idea that wisdom comes only

with age is all moonshine. Shakes Shakes-pere
pere Shakes-pere wrote Hamlet at the age of
thirty-six, and at that age Lord Byron
laid down the burdens of life. At
thirty Lord Clive conquered India for
the British crown; at thirty-three

(Concluded on Fourth Page)


H ni 11



Wlaenn Ydwm Csiim Get las Ssiinme
(GD(Dxfil Fip Less Monney Here

Rfei's Ml mi


0 r

We know our selection of Suits will appeal to you. They are hand hand-tailored
tailored hand-tailored and made up in the best wearing materials either single or double
breasted, two or three-button models. You have your choice of such ma materials
terials materials as worsteds, mixtures, serges," unfinished worsteds and flannels in

brown, green, blue, checks and stripes. We have them' as low as



An Exceptional Showing
01 Women's and Misses'
Fall Coats and Suits
The Suits
A vast assortment showing all the
new style, colors and materials in all
The Coats

J f J
( (r -0 j

' M -. mmt I ll I I 1

Coats that are -not only up-to-the minute in style, but also cut along such prac prac-tical
tical prac-tical lines so as to give you several seasons wear. Prices 24.98 and up.

Beautllul Millinery
Have you seen our pretty line" of
Millinery? If not you certainly missed
a treat. Those new domestic and im imported
ported imported models are here. We ask you
to see these. They are indeed priced
far below their real value and you may
have it charged.

Announcing the Newest Styles in
Men's Fall Hats at $3, $4, $5
There is a Hat here to please every
man in the new fall shades and shapes.
We call your attention to oue line
of shoes for women, men and children,
in all sizes. Yes you can charge them:

For Misses and Little One
We have undoubtedly the finest
liife of Culldren's Wear it ha been our
pleasure to carry in years Clothes that
stand high in quality. Dresses, Coats,
Shoes, Stockings and Hats. Come in
and have us fit them out properly.


We certainly have that nobby little
man's suit for you. Boys become bet better
ter better boys when they are dressed neat neatly.
ly. neatly. They all find just the suit or coat
they want at Goldman's. You will
feel doubly proud of your son,
whether he is just a tiny little fellow,
or just turning manhood. Our clothes
are priecd so low you cannot help but
admire them. Won't you come in and
look them over?

Charming New Fall Dresses
Price $22.50 and up
In Satin, Taffeta, Tricotine,
Serge and Tricolette.

Make your headquarters here when in the city especially while
visiting the Fair Nov. 18-21

" Why Pay More ? Phone 253 Ocala, Florida. M
' si;






Look at This

Until this lot is yone, we will sell






per lb.

The price is 14 cents per pound less than
it was thirty days ago. Average weights,
8, 10 and 12 pounds. ORDER NOW.

Mew Goods Just In
Pecan Meat, Currants, Seeded Raisins, Dromedary Dates, Evap Evaporated
orated Evaporated Prunes, Apricots, Peache3 and Apples,1 Sliced Pineapple in
No. 2 tins, Brazil Nuts, Dill Pickles in bulk the large ones; Heinz
Sweet Mixed Pickles in bulk, Whole Wheat Flour; Royal Scarlet
Red Raspberries, Imported Roquefort Cheese, Old English Cheese,
Pimento Cheese in bulk, McLaren's Pimento, Imperial, Rarebit,
Deviled, Nippy and Bulactic Cheese, Cervalet, Salomi, Caviar, Truf Truffles,
fles, Truffles, Pickled Shrimp in Mason fruit jars, Orange Marmalade, Guava
Jelly, Guava Paste, Crab Meat for Deviled Crabs, Fresh Codfish
in tins, Clams, Clam Chowder, Creamed Spaghetti, Lobster a la
Newberg, Creamed Chicken a la King, Chop Suey, Pickled Pigs Feet,
Frankfurters in oil.


If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. W. E. Veal and Mrs. James
Cason of Wildwood were visitors to
Ocala yesterday.

Friends of Mrs. G. C. Greene regret
to hear that she has been suffering
with an attack of malarial fever.

and profitable. Miss Edna Sipple giv giving
ing giving a talk on medical work of mis missions
sions missions in China, and Miss Ellen Strip Stripling
ling Stripling added to the pleasure of the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon with a vocal solo.

Mr. Robert Anderson, who went to
Jacksonville recently, has returned
home driving a handsome new car.

Barrel of sweet mixed pickles just
in at Whittington's. 3t

Mrs. H. B. Clarkson has returned

from a pleasant visit to her brother,

Mr. Charles Simpson and family in




16 and 174

Mrs. J. M. Thompson, who has been

the guest of her son, Dr. T. T.
Thompson in Jacksonville, returned
to Ocala yesterday.

Mrs. E. J. Crook is expected home
tomorrow from a visit of a couple of
weeks to her sister, Mrs. A. C. Ham Ham-rick
rick Ham-rick in Jacksonville.

See -Main Street Market "special"
advertisement in today's paper and
phone your orders to 108 or 243. 3t
The friends of Mrs. Blanche Whet Whetstone
stone Whetstone regret to know that the last
report from herm bedside is that her
condition is extremely critical.
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
of the Methodist church will hold a
rummage sale all day Saturday, the
25th, at the Theus furniture store. 2t


Saturday, 25: Grace D'Armond in
"What Every Woman Wants."
Monday, 27: Olive Thomas in
"Love's Prisoner."
Tuesday, 28: Lieut. Bert Hall in
"A Romance of the Air."
Wednesday, 29: Carlyle Blackwell
in "Hit or Miss."
Thursday, 30: Herbert Rawlinson
in "A House Divided."

Pauline Frederick in



'Fear Woman."

Symphony Lawn Paper by the
pound. The highest class paper man manufactured.
ufactured. manufactured. We also have a goodly
stock of Lord Baltimore paper, the
dependable popular price variety.
Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf


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


WANTED A stenographer to start
work on November 1st. Apply to Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. Yonge Block, Ocala. tf

WOOD I am now prepared to deliver
good dry heart pine wood in 14-inch
lengths at $2 per strand. Phone orders
to No. 125. Sidney F. Thompson, lmi

utogenous Welding & Electric Co

Corner of Oklawaha Avenue and Orange Street.

Mrs, C. B. Ayer and little son, Clif Clifford,
ford, Clifford, returned yesterday afternoon

from Atlanta, where they spent the

past several weeks, the guests of ,Dr.
arid Mrs. Guy Ayer.

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Witwer and Mr.

and Mrs. Charles Zimmerer, who have

been the eruests of Mr. and Mrs. J.

M. Meffert the past week, left yester- FOR SALE A nice cow 6V years

day for Tampa, where they expect to old, weu grown; oeen iresn nve
months and eivine now six Quarts a

I IV 1 1 J A m ?

day; wouia ao Dexter wun grazing.
. mm .1 A

Mr W M Wno-nftTi of Tamna. rTice, bo. .see me at xne variion

who has been visitine her brother. House, 203 N. Main St.. Ocala.

FOR SALE Three used Burroughs
adding machines, good as new: One

6-col., price ?100; one 7-col., price
$150; one 9-col., price $185. Write

P. O. Box 43, Ocala, Fla., for further

information. 23-6t

W. R. Pedrlclc

J H. Spencer

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 and-Tubes.
Tubes. and-Tubes. AH kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.




Acetylene Welding Ouv Specialty

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them

Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola SL

Ocala, Florida





We weld any kind of metal




Bring your broken parts to us for repair. We cut metal up to

ten inches thick. We repair Boffers and Heating Plants. We also
do Electrical Repairing and overhaul Starters, Generators and Ig Ignition
nition Ignition Systems. In fact we repair any make of automobile.
H. L. WIKLE, Manager.

. .





No char?? for delivery of casket anywhere day or night.
Licensed EmfcSHmera
Office Phono 10 night Phones 225 or 423

1S. mmumm mm mmwimmMmjmmm,mKmmm ...,..-1 mmim,mnmM,m., mm,

Mr. Mann in New York city, was the A. Carlton.

guest of her uncle. Dr. D. M. Smith
for a brief visit yesterday and today FOR RENT A handsomely furnished

en route to her home. nouse 01 elSni rooms ana iwo sleep

ing porches. L. M. Murray, rioldtr

rAnfnA iB v.o ijooi Ton? art4 ic I block, ucaia. r la. ZO-Ol

onlv nnp Hftllar for a full rnnt hottle.

FOR SALE Auto Bargains. 1917

I i- r n 1 ah; a. 1

)rUg. store. 29-tf J ueo SIX AUA r oru AU 111 lirs1'

condition, meeanam uros., opposite
w w -v V 1 m .a A 1

Mr. R. A. Burford Jr. of Atlanta, Harrington nan notei, agents ior me

is expected in Ocala tomorrow to fccnpps-uootn automoDiie. ucaia,
Fla. 23-6t

Mr. Rurford. who has contemplated

moving with his family to Chicago, AUCTION SALk- To settle an es-

has decided to remain in Atlanta. win oner to nignest Diaaer xuv

head Jersey cows, some milking two
I- .

The fact that fully half the audi- four gallons, witn calves; an tuner-

ence at last evening's development cmar testea; otners neavy springers,
meeting at the courthouse were men Also two Jersey bulls, four young
from out of town is most encouraging, horses, one mule, wagons, harness and
nnrf it shows that the rountv is e-et- complete dairy and farm equipment;

h ting closer together in matters that 10 a- m- Wednesday, October 29th. B.

mpan so muen to everv citizen. i v"""v"i ...vwv

jacKsonvuie, ria. lerms oi saie,

fTVitt fnnf TYiDot


Explanation Given Which Explains
Efficacy of 101 Tonic
There are three important ingre ingredients
dients ingredients in Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic, each
one of which has an important duty.
They are Quinine, Iron and Mag

nesia, rne quinine in the tonic clears
the blood of all influenza, malaria
or other harmful germs. The iron
builds up the rich, healthy, strength strengthening
ening strengthening blood which puts stamina into
the weakened body, and the magnesia
acts gently on the liver and bowels,
cleaning away the accumulated pois

This combination is of known
worth for tha treatment of Colds, La La-Grippe,
Grippe, La-Grippe, Fever, Chills, Influenza and
During last year's influenza epi epidemic
demic epidemic the sales of 101 Tonic increased

over 500 per cent. This is proof a-

plenty of the value of this remedy for
the treatment of "flu." At the first

sign of "flu" or malaria use Dr.-Wil-

iams' 101 Tonic. A 25 and 50-cent

bottle may be procured at your drug

store. Accept no substitutes Adv. 1

FOR RENT Furnished

and Mrs. M. W. Henderson, at

corner, of Main and Mav streets, con

. . I i. j v.i: 1 :u

tinues. Services are held every night ur iu Vuui

night at 7:30 and Sunday afternoon rotter.

at 3:30. The tent meeting will close

with the Sunday night service. t

Mrs. Ola



irasag ;::,v::r : ilis'j
5 and 10 Cents a Glass
This product is made by the Tainpa Brewing
Company by the same process used ever since
its establishment. It induces appetite, aids di digestion
gestion digestion and supplies the body with muscular en energy.
ergy. energy. Try it.
Crabs Every Saturday Night
Oysters as Soon as Weather Permits
Open till Twelve O'clock.

MniLLEiR mm

W ANTED 10,000 bushels of pea

nuts at once. Can use any variety.

Frpsh homA marte steamed Boston We also want your f urs, hides, wool,

Brown Bread for sale at Cam-Thomas seed cotton, etc. Ocala Exchange and
I 1 a T 1 Til. a

store on Wednesdays. 18-6t xuae o., aiagnona di.. armicn-

aei Duiiamg. oee tne wiiacat in me

Mrs. W. Z. Overbay, who has been winaow.

fVio oriiPRt nf her hmther and sister, i

Mr. Ed Parr and Miss. May Parr, has al.j wooa kjuz to uraer.;
returned to her home in Bartow. Mr. Reduce the high cost of keeping com-

Overbay who attended the reunion in Portable this winter by buying your
Atlanta, stomped in Ocala for a short"! wood cut ready to burn direct from

visit and ar-pomnanied his wife to the producer, thereby saving the

their home, profits of the city wood yard. Orders

nuea anywnere in tne city, r-none

I a-v -m bp w mT. 1

Mr, and Mrs. H. C. Jones who left "oweu "cala- 4"m

the east eoast. have returned to Ocala FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and sel

earlier than thev exnected to owinff to second hand furniture. Experts put it

the illness of Mrs. Jones, who is now d condition before re-selling.

a natient at the hosDital. The many Repair sewing machines, lawn mow

I 1 1 T IT X

friends of Mrs. Jones wish for her a enameiware, eic. j. w. .nunier,

310, 312. 314 South Main St. Z3-tf


Old Sores, Cuts, Burns. Bruises and
other skin eruptions will be
lnsUnUy soothed and rapidly healed
with t
Keep a bottle near for emergencies.
Atk. your dealer for it

M. GOLDliA Mk9 S
Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 Night Phones. 511 and 395
geHouse. QcMa WlU.


Send Us Your

They will




J!j2fi iZ Zt Z -m


800-Acre Farm



The best winter hoe and cow Das- WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths

ture is rve. rane and oats. At Ocala oak or pine wood; thoroughly season-

I i et a'a i

Seed Store. 13-ti j eu. special price on quaniiiy oruers.

rut m your winter supply now.

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Fausett and. lit- Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf

Ocala House Wine Room Old Stand
Ocala Florida

tie daughter. Violet, returned yester

dav from Baltimore, where they 1 FOR SALENice residence in good

iwent to consult specialists concerning I neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy

Via 1 Attar's throat Miss Violet has terms. Apply to 1. U. BOX OfO. b-m

been made happy by the gift from

her parents of a beautiful little Shet- uk ball w me-room house. large

land pony and cart, which will arrive porcnes, cistern, gaxage. nrsi ciass
todav from Jacksonville. condition; three blocks from postof-

V IsW- At

nee. .bargain. iood reason lor selling.

ir ti. t I. 4. AHHrocc V It Hnv F.77 THPf

summer months at White Lake, N. Y.

with Mrs. Bittinger and Miss Adele

Bittinger, is now in Omaha visiting

I her mother. Miss Helen Brown is m

New York city and will return to

Ocaal with Mrs. Bittinger, Miss Adele
Bittinger and Miss Alice Bullock, who

joined them ther two weeks ago.

Jacksonville, Florida.

Barrel of sweet mixed pickles just

in at Whittington's. 3t

One of the city's most desirable

homes changed hands yesterday when

the handsome Orange avenue resi residence
dence residence property of Mr. B. H. Sanders
passed to Mr. Elias P. Townsend of

Martin. Mr. Townsend will immedi immediately
ately immediately move his family to the city so

that his children may have the ad-

welcome the Townsend family to f.e3 ich can possiWy be saved m


Let us vulcanize all of youB old used

In the heart of tlie city with Hemminjf Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eacfc room. Dining room service is
second to cone.
RATES From $1.50 per Wy per person to $6.




his way. uur vulcanizing process
positively prolongs the life of both

m. -vii j i il:. i vires auu iuucs. x-ikuitc ii uuk xvi

xne gniiurcu a service wuia aitcc ,
MaA iaA vv yourself and you will see what a big

Mrs. J. W. Davis, will close the week f? we ctan create for 7 m ou

of prayer which has been observed by
the Woman's Missionary Society.
These meetings have been extremely
interesting and well attended. The
one vesterdav. led by Mrs. L. N.

Green, was exceptionally enjoyable! Oklawaha At Ocala, fla.

tire account.



On account ol ill health I will sell or lease my 800-acre iarm
one mile from Ocala city limits (2 miles from court honse) at very
reasonable figures it is located on two mainline hardroads and
one runs thru the place; has railroad spur and packing house, barns,
and out houses, seven pumps for watering stock, and plenty of
cross fences for pasturing stock. Land is all cleared except 75 acres
and all under fence except about 40 acres.
Also have on the place: Ten one-horse plows, two double foot plows, (supply of single trees, clivies,
turn plow shovels; harness, etc., for plowing), soil plow, cart, three fertilizer distributors, three har harrows,
rows, harrows, two mowing machines, hay press, oats reaper and binder, wood saw, velvet bean huller, corn
crusher, 6-Hp. gasoline engine, oats thresher, three two-horse plows, three single wagons, two corn
planters, sub-soil plow, middle buster plow, silo (not yet complete), one-horse sprayer for spraying
tomatoes and other plants, two disk plows, one riding disk plow, cane mill and fixtures, six mules, six
horses, thirty dairy cattle, 100 Poland China and Duroc hogs, about 200 bushels seed oats, 700 bales
hay, 350 bushels corn, five acres Japanese cane for grinding, one acre rape and rye planted for hogs.
The place is so arranged that it might ibe cut up into smaller
farms to advantage if several p arties desire to locate on it Let me
show you this place if you are really interested in a good farming
proposition. Will sell on terms of part cash, balance on easy pay pay-ments;
ments; pay-ments; or will lease for a term of years.

U)o Me




Post Office Box 372.

Ocala, FIorMa

l j 02)




... x




THeres a thrill m buying one of
these beautiful baxes-th cA

of joyous thrill vou et -when

you knowyouVe made a good


The coming hog sale at the Ocala
Stockyards next Tuesday is being
looked forward to with a great deal

of interest by stock growers all over

this section of the state.

Nearly everv section of the county

was represented at last night's Mar

ion County Board of Trade meeting,
which is an indication that there will
re some splendid work done during

c-omfcig months.


i . --jmi

liairel of sweet mixed pickle:
at Whittington's. 3t





(Continued from Second Page)


i less
Tut it
j -- how.

! T .! U

a. j i

to the tin-re the Star went to
the. Temple had not founpVout
its picture tonight would be,
will have some sort of a good
The picture story last night,
liennison in "High Pockets,"

was dramatically intersting.

I Kelly-Springfield
Tires and Tubes

Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
be-fore, buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Mr. M. F. Dodson had the misfor

tune to badly sprain his right ankle
several days ago by falling from his
front porch, and is now walking on
crutches. While his injuries are pain painful
ful painful he expected to be walking again
in a few weeks.






There is some talk but not much
yet of city politics. It seems to be
about settled that Mr. B. Goldman,
who represents the fourth, will be
elected. Mr. Goldman has made a
good alderman and if he will take
another term at the job the citizens
should be glad to give him a chance.


Fresh fancy Virginia tomatoes at
the Delicatessen Market, opposite the

iire station. 0 24-3t

A fetter from Marseilles announces

that Mr. S. A. Moses was on his way
on the 7th. and there is little doubt
that he has now reached his old home

in Syria. lie seems to .have met a
goocl deal of difficulty, owing to the
abnormal conditions caused by the

war. but determinedly pushed his

way thru.

Washington. (SpecUL) Throng
templet report of t work of the
Anerieaa Red Oesa la th -war by
Chairman Jlnrj P. Darlsea, be behalf
half behalf of th war council, tbo orraaiaa orraaiaa-tlon
tlon orraaiaa-tlon on tao rro of its annual enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of members during t&e Third
Bed Cross Roll Call, Tf or ember 2 to
IX, has rendered an accounting of the
many millions give it by the Ameri American
can American people to help our fighting men

and our alllea. The statement is, in
part, as fellows:
'"The war council of the American
Red Cross is now prepared to make a
complete accounting to the American
people of money contributed and ex expended,
pended, expended, as well as the work done by
the American Red Cross during the
period in which the war council was
in control of Its affairs. The war
council was appointed llay IB, 1911,
and went out of ezlsteneo February
23, 191B.
"It waa the practice of the' war

ell To gire complete publicity to

Its policies and finances, but it is only
now that a picture of the war period

as a whole can be presented. It Is
the feeling of the war eeuaeU that a
report in this summarised form should

be made directly to the ptshllc which
proTldad the money aad gave the ef effort
fort effort which made the Asaorioan Rod
Cross a success.
"A statement of the American Red
Gross efSort aad flaanoas staoe the
war eouncfl. relinquished Us control
will bo made to the public through
the ezocotlTO committee, aad it Is Im Important,
portant, Important, therefore, that the fact thai
this report coy era the period ealy until
March 1, should be carefully noted."
Following are certain round figures
corsrlAf "American Red Cross partici participation
pation participation la the war, as rsrealed by the
war council's report:
fie me Outstanding Figure.
Contributions recetred
(material and money). 9400,000,009
Red Cross members:

Adults, 20.000.000:

TH v Sight neglect may mean
sight suicide. Thousands
0 S47-x. jf people, suffering from
4CjM&&' eyestrain, cheat their
eyes by not wearing glasses.
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist



Sec Me.

For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete! x I
I D. McCaskill j
Contractor ;

Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.

Mr. Frank L. Sampson, one of the
laige grove owners at Mcintosh, but
who is at present making his home at

Quincy, is now at Mcintosh preparing
for the shipment of his oranges and
grapefruit. He also has quite a large

crop of pecans this season at his Mc
Intosh, place.

A full line of Irigersoll watches just

is at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

Another considerable improvement

jwill be the enlargement ol the Rob

iertsoH building on North Magnolia

Both stories are to be extended four
teen feet to the westward. This wil

increase Dr. Harry Walters' office

space in the upper story, and the doc

tor is going to utilize it to install his

new and up-to-date X-ray apparatus.

Barrel of sweet mixed pickles jus

in at Whittington's. 3t

Alexander the Great gave up the
ghost and at thirty-two Jefferson
wrote the declaration of independ independence.
ence. independence. At thirty-one Webster was
holding his own with Clay and Cal

houn. For a fact the great bulk of
the world's best work has been done
bv voune men whose life's shadows

weer still falling towards the west

Indeed youth stands for progress and


age ior peiruacuon.
m m "m

On good authority, it is said that

within the past few months more than

S400,00,000 worth of liberty bends

have been exchanged for worthless

stock. If that is a sample of the

business intecrntv of men excuse us.

When a .woman happens to buy a gold
brick it is usually in a beautiful vel velvet
vet velvet case with solid gold handles n'
everything. No money and fool part parting
ing parting in her little game.

7ou c&nt export 9j
23eovmr Soar rsmLts tJ yTTyJ N
f evrssM this trvtienarA is i NyV- Wv5 : ":


Bring your car to

Baxter & Grubbs
G si f a p s
for the best and quickest
We repair all makes of
We w a s hjj polish and
pullin cars jrom any dis distance.
tance. distance. Open 6 a m-to 10 p. m.
Tompkins Stable Corner

We Buy and Sell
" Second Hand Cars

Shop Phone 516'
Resident Phone 536

iYlr. J. W. Davis, who is superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the agricultural depart department
ment department of 'the Marion County Fair, was
in the city yesterday after a long trip
inspecting the road work in his dis district.
trict. district. He says never before has there
been such interest displayed in, the
Marion County Fair as there is this
year. Every one he met expressed
approval in the new system of opera operation
tion operation that has been adopted along the
lines of economy and co-operation.

Jonteel Rouge in three colors, rec

ommended and sold by Gerig's Drug

Store. 29-tf

Children, 11,000,000 ...
Bed Cro werkere.
Relief articles produce
by volunteer workers.
Fxallle of soldiers s4de4

to Home gerrlce In U.S.
Refresamsnts served vj
canteen werkern in UJf.
Nurses eOroUed tor serv service
ice service with armj, aavy er

Etods of comfort articles

distributed to filers
and sailors in U.
Knitted artloles giren to
soldiers and sailors la
U. S
Tons of relief supplies
shioned orereees

Foreign countrJee la

which Red Oroes eep-

Patleat days In Red Cress
feoepltal la France
French' hospitals flrea
material aid
Bpllnts supplied for Amer-
lean soldiers
Gallons of nitrous oxide
and oxygen furnished
French hospitals
Men serred by Red Gross
canteens In France....
Refugees aided in France
American convalescent
soldiers attending Red
Cross morles in France
Soldiers carried by Red
Cross ambulances in
Children cared for by
Red Cros In Italy


Burbank, Oca. 23. Mrs. F. M.
Chaffee left last week for Ocala,

where she will spend the winter.

Little Violet Smoak was the guest I

of her erandDarents, Mr. and Mrs.

Summerville last week.

B?rs." Sarah Tourtellot went into

Ocala Thursday and returned Satur


Mrs. W. C. Bogue, who is spending

the winter in Palatka, vis at her
home here for several days last week.

F. M. Chaffee and II. I. Turner

were in Ocala Tuesday.

Mrs. Bartow Walker and Mrs.

George Clineman were guests of Mrs.

Sara Tourtellot Tuesday.

Messrs. McManus, Hugh McManus

and Bartow Walker enjoyed a suc

cessful fishing trip at Lake Qoosegy a

few days ago.

Mrs. George Clieman left Wednes

day for Miami, where she will visit

her daughter, Mrs. Hill.

Mr. Don Hitchcock returned Sun

day from Oak, where he has been for

several weeks.

Buy Beaver Board
You want better wails and ceilines,. in your new home, in present
waste space, or to replace cracked plaster and dingy wallpaper.
So you ask for Beaver Board, the original wallboard, that has
been building-better walls and ceilings for a dozen years.
But do you know that inferior waJJboards are often
mold ms Beaver Bomrd? They may look like Beavr Board, feel
like Beaver Board, and even claim to be as good. Beaver Board.
But they cn't give Beaver Board results.
Be sure to get what you ask for. The. Beaver trademark on the
back of every panel of genuine Beaver Board is thcr cur
protection. Look for it.
EL M: Todd Lemnilber Co.



Ileaolatton Adopted by the Hoard f
County CommlMMionerN of Marion
County, Florida, at Tbelr Meeting
Held October 14, 1019.

V. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

To be Sold



The Rotarians enjoyed another

sumptuous luncheon at Dobbs' Flor

ida 'House today. They had chicken

and pie and all other good things. Jf

the Rotary Club boarded at Dobbs'

house, all the members would soon

! be as plumb as Dobbs. President

Chace being absent, Mr. George Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay presided. Dinner being dispos

ed of, cigars were lit and the "good

of the city" discussed. The Rotarians

i are leading in several good causes for.
the general benefit and lay plans at

jt:ieir weekly meetings.
! ; :

Pretty gray, Goodyear welt boots,
at $11. Same in brown, at $9. Sizes

IV2 to 6. Little's Shoe Parlor. 24-6t







Of the $400,000,00 In money and

supplies, contributed to the American

Red Cross during the twenty months
the war council was In existence.

$2G3,00Q.000 was alloted to national

headquarters, while $137,000 000 went
to the chapters to finance their ac activities.
tivities. activities. Expenditures In the twenty
months totalled $273,000,000, divided

as follows : By national headquarters
In France, $57,000,000; elsewhere over

seas, $64,000,000; In the United States

$48,000,000; by chapters in the United

States, $43,000,000; cost of chapter

nroded articles distributed in

France, $25,000,000, elsewhere over

Ocala, Florida

We can furnish you with the
Ocala, Florida.

WHEREAS, The Board ot County
Commissioners of Marion county, Flor Florida
ida Florida deem it expedient and to the toest
interests of said county to issue the
county bonds, of Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, for the purpose of constructing
paved, macadamized or other hard
surfaced highways;
vSOLVED, RE-vSOLVED, That tliis board does hereby

determine by this resolution to be en entered
tered entered in the minutes of said board that
the amount of bonds required for the
purpose above mentioned is the sum of
One Million, Fiv Hundred Thousand
($1,500,000) Dollars; that the rate of
interest to be paid thereon is Ave per
cent per'annum, payable semi-annually,
the first interest payment belns due
six months after the date of said
.bonds; that said bonds shall be datea
January 1. 1920; that said bonds shall

'be iu the denomination of One Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Dollars each, and shall become
due and -payable as follows:
375 'bonds shall be' due and payable

ten years from their date;
373 of said bonds shall be due and
payable fifteen years from their date;
750 of said bonds .-hall he due and
payable 20 ars from their date.
I HEREBY CERTIFY that the fore fore-Koini
Koini fore-Koini is a true and correct. copy of the
resolution which it purports to be,
adopted by the Board of County Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners of Marion county, at their

0 1 session neia in me vi:irin county court
hous- October 14th, 1919.

WITNESS my hand this October 15th,


I (Seal) 1. H. NUGENT,

10-17-8t Clerk of Said Hoard.

The Alien Property Custodian

Land and Leaseholds,
Plant, Machinery, Equip Equipment
ment Equipment a n4 P h 0 s pha'te
Rock formerly the prop property
erty property of Schillman and

Notice is hereby given that
the following described prop property
erty property will be offered for sale,
at public sale, to the highest
bidder, at the plant of Schill Schillman
man Schillman and Bene, Dunnellonf Flo-
rida, on October 27th, 1919, at

11 oclbck a. m.

Land and Leaseholds, Plant, Machinery,
Equiqment and 400 tons, more or less, of
unknown grade Phosphate Rt,ck aad for


Careful Estimates made on all Cor-

Notice is hereby given that in pur pursuance
suance pursuance of a resolution adopted by the
Hoard of County Commissioners of
(Marion county, Florida, at their meet meeting
ing meeting this day held, there will be held in
Marion county, Florida, on the
2nd Day of December. 1019,
an election to determine whether or
not county bonds of Marion county,
Florida, In the amount of One Million,
Five Hundred Thousand ( $f,500.000)
lollars shall be Issued for the purpose
of the construction of paved, inacad.
amlzed or other hard surfaced high highways
ways highways in said county; which bonds shall
be dated January 1.- IMZ0; shall bear
live per cent per annum interest from
their, date'. Interest payable semi semiannually;
annually; semiannually; that the said bonds shall be
of the denomination of One Thousand
Dollars each and become due and pay payable
able payable as follows:
37. of said bonds shall be due and

tract work. Gives More and Better

seas, $8,000,000; In the United States, Work for the Money than any other py7a5blf

$28,000,000, making total expenditures

In France, $82,000,000, eljewhere over

seas, $12,000,000; In the United States,


"ntractor in the city.




Prudential :
Life Insurance :
The kind that insures, I
Against want in old age, I
Against raises in premium I
The Prudential kind :
See Ditto at once J
i F. VV. Ditto. :

"Ocala, Florida.


Arrival and Departure of passenger
The. following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed..
anteed.. guaranteed.. (Eastern Standard Time)


Leave Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:25 pin Tinpa-St. Petersburg 4:05 pm


Leave Arrive

2 -22 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm,
S :42 am. J'ksonville-G'neavllle 10:13 pm
3:15 am. St. refabrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-I-akeland .1 :25 pm
7: 10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 p:n. llomos&ssa 1:35 pm
lit:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am
45 pin Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuday. Thursday. Saturday.



The American
Red Cross

l I

All you need io a

-and (iSc?





Try Grandmother .Old Favorite

Recipe of Sage Tea ana

If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cot .of living, besides giving you
better food aW a greater variety of it than your grandfathers faro-

Uy ever had.

c&Esi lee 'PacMpgvCo,

,!n:o4 everyone knows that Sage Tea
ami Sulphur. properly compounded,

!i hif back the natural color and lustre
;o the hair when faded, streaked or
. .i i a a. iv:.

my. wars ao tne oniy wav to ge wis
r .'luv was to make it at tome, which
m'i-v and troublesome.
.Nowadays we simply ask at any drug
r-une for ""Wyeth'a age and Sulphur
Compound." You will get a large bottle
of this oll time recipe improved by the
addition t 4her ingredients for about
50 cents. Everybody uses thi3 prepara preparation
tion preparation now, because no one can possibly tell
that you darkened your hair, as it does
it so naturally and 'evenly. You dampen
a SDonere or soft brush with it and draw

this through your hair, taking one small

Made up from your own comb combings.
ings. combings. Faded switches restored
to their original color. Scalp
treatment and shampooing a
Phone 274
Florence C Smith


payable- fifteen years from their date:

750 of said bonds shall be due and
payable twenty years from their date,
according to the terms of the resolu resolution
tion resolution aforesaid.
Dated October 14th, 1919.
By O. H. ROGERS. Chairman.
Attest: P. H. NUGENT. Clerk. 17-8t

All subject to terms and conditions
which will be announced at sale. Said
sale will be made in accordance with
the p'cvi.sions of an act of Congress
lmown as the Trading With- the En Enemy
emy Enemy Aet, and according to the proc proclamations
lamations proclamations and executive orders is issued
sued issued in pursuance thereof, and the at attention
tention attention of all bidders is called to the
provisions of said act and to the pen penalties
alties penalties provided for violation thereof.
The property advertised will be sold
cnlyto American citizens or corpora

tions incorporated within and under

the laws of any state or of any of the

insular possessions of the United
States. The alien property custod

ian shall have the right to exclude or

reject at any such sale any individual

lor corporation which he shall, after

investigation, determine to be con

trolled, managed or operated wholly,
or in part, by or for the account of

any individual, person or persons not
citizen? or any person purchasing for
?n undisclosed principal. All bids

shall be subject to acceptance or re rejection
jection rejection by the alien ''property cus custodian
todian custodian for cause of any kind within

f.ftten days from date of sale. N-

warranty of quantity, quality, condi

tion or percentages, expressed or im implied,
plied, implied, will be made. The property will

be sold and the purchasers will be re required
quired required to accept and pay for the

.same without warranty. The right
is reserved -to announce at or before
sa:d sale an upset minimum price- fot
the property to be sold. The further
right is" reserved to postpone said
sale or the Fale of any group or part part-therecf,
therecf, part-therecf, by anouncemcnt at or before
ihe time fixed for such sale and from
time to time thereafter and to hold
such sale at such postponed or ad adjourned
journed adjourned date without further adver advertisement.
tisement. advertisement. All checks given pursuant
to the ternifc and conditions shall be
ffrtied by an incorporated bank or
trust company satisfactory to the
custodian and shall be made payable
tc Joseph F. Guffe, as trustee.
Francis P. Garvan,
Alien Property Custodian.
. For further information concerning
said sale and the terms and conditions
thereon apply to John W. Hannoh,
careMharles S. Cullen, Ocala, Fla.
Jos. F. Guffey,
Dhectof Bureau of Sales.


-a 71:1'


Veterinai, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida

We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest

Round Steal: 25c IBest Pork -Chops
Lf-in Steak 30c. Pork Sausage .

Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc






Advertise aiid get Results.


Croup and Pneumnia
In your nostrils by day, on your chest
hv nifht. It will ward off colds and

strand at a time; by 'morning the gray' keep the throat, lu-SJ and n.trils
hair disappears, and after another appli- clear. ,WjaVL pSS""

Will not stain elothing like othert.
Ask Your Dealer for it.
Montgomery, Abu

cation or two. Tour hair becomes beauti

fully dark, thick and glossy and you
look years younger. Wyeth'a Sage and
Sulphur Compound is a delightful toilet
requisite. It is not intended fox the cure,

gnitigation or prevention, of disease.

Avoid the Flu
Profit by the experience of last
year When it comes it is as sure
und as destructive -as the cyclone.
Use the surest and best preventa


If you are sick and suffering and have tried everything without relief,
Chiropractic Adjustment Swedish Massage.

If you were the proprietor of a factory and one of your important
machines was out of order, you would not expect it to do normal work. Yet
in the case of many of you, your hu man machine is out of order and you
go on day after day expecting it to carry its full load, as usual, without
having it repaired or even inspected. Turn over a new leaf at once, realize
that your pnine which is the principal tartsof your human machine,
should he inspected regularly by a skilled human machinist (a Chiroprac Chiropractor),
tor), Chiropractor), who if hit finds any wrong will at once proceed to right the wrong by
Chiropractic Spinal Adjustment. Investigate the principles of this great
health science.
You have doubtless seen what Chiropractic has done for "the other
fellow.' It can and will do the same for you. Call on the Chiropractor, let
him give you and the members of your family a Spinal Analysis. He will
tell you what is the matter and will adjust the cause. Investigate! It wHl
be the best investment you ever made.
Call today for consultation and spinal analysis free.

Old Citizens
Bank Bldg.


Phone 16
Eostis, Fix




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