The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text



A Tin

Weather Forecast: Cloudy tonight
and Wednesday, showers, except fair
northwest portion; cooler tonight and
VOL. 26, NO. 269








Face to Face With Open Rebellion, the Labor
Leaders Lose Their Nerve and Announce
That They Will Obey the Government

Indianapolis, Nov. 11. An order
calling off the. coal strike will be is issued
sued issued today, following the decision of
the general committee of the United
Mine Workers of America at 4:10 this
morning to oftey the mandate of the
United States court issued Saturday.
The committee adjourned a few min minutes
utes minutes later to reconvene at 2 o'clock
this afternoon.
"Gentlemen, we will comply with
tne mandate of the court. We do it
under protest. We are Americans.
We cannot fight our government. That
is all." This was the statement of
John Lewis, acting president of the
mine workers, in announcing the com committee's
mittee's committee's decision.
Other members of the conference,
which had been in continuous session
since 10 o'clock yesterday morning,
declined to talk.
Recall of the strike order will open
the way immediately for resumption
of negotiations between the miners
and operators, as the operators had
announced they were ready to consid consider
er consider a new wage agreement any time
the strike order was withdrawn.
Indianapolis, Nov. 11. Judge And Anderson,
erson, Anderson, in federal court this morning,
approved the order, of the executive
beard of the United Mine Workers,
calling off the strike of soft coal
New York, Nov. 11. Rescinding
the coal strike order imparted bouncy
and tone to stocks at the opening of
today's stock market. Gaines of from
tvo to six points were made by the
leading stocks, notably steels, equip equipment,
ment, equipment, oils and motors. Rails, ship shipping
ping shipping and numerous miscellaneous is-
sues shared in the advance.
Washington, Nov. 11. Solemn
woming was given the the United
Mine Workers of America last night
by Attorney General Palmer that res resolutions
olutions resolutions of conventions and orders of
officers of organizations are not
above the law.
Formal and final declaration of the
government's policy of dealing jvith
the coal strike was announced by the
attorney general while officers of the
miners' organization at Indianapolis
were struggling with the question
how to answer the court's blunt and
peremptory command to rescind the
strike order.
Describing the strike as a plain
violation of a federal statute, Mr.
Palmer, speaking with full authority
of the government, announced that all
the power of the United States would
be exerted to enforce the mandate of
the court.
T. W. Troxler is having a double double-baireled
baireled double-baireled celebration today. It is Vic Victory
tory Victory Day, also his birthday, and he is
trying to work his eyebrows off in
honor of the twin event.
The Star hears with great regret of
the death of Stephen C. Fiero of New
York, a cousin of Mr. L. M. Murray
of this city, who spent most of last
winter in Ocala, making many friends
while here. He was about thirty thirty-seven
seven thirty-seven years of age, a lawyer of con considerable
siderable considerable ability, and his early death
has cut short a promising career.
Michelin and
Tires and Tubes
: v.


Southern Passenger Traffic Committee
Reduces Rates
Mr. Nathan Mayo, secretary of the
Marion County Agricultural Associa Association,
tion, Association, has received the following let letter:
ter: letter: Dear Sir: Referring to your letter
of October 25th, making application

for reduced rates on account of the,jority of 641j according to complete

Marion County Fair, we take pleasure
in advising that reduced rates on the
basis of one and one-half fares for
the" round trip, minimum excursion
fere 25 cents, will be authorized from
TTenton, Fort White, Lake Butler,
Palatka, Astor, Sanford, Dade City,
Trilby, BrooksvilleHomosassa and
intermediate stations on the A. C. L.
lailroad and from Lawtey, Alachua,
Archer, Orlando, Zephyrhills and in in-tei
tei in-tei mediate stations on the S. A. L.
railroad to Ocala, tickets to be sold
Nov. 17th to 20th. inclusive and for
trains scheduled to arrive in" Ocala
before noon of Nov. 21st, with final
limit Nov. 23rd, prior to midnight of
which date return trip must be com completed.
pleted. completed. Very respectfully.
Southern Passenger Traffic Com.,
By W. J. Craig, Chairman.
The high prices paid to labor by
sawmills, turpentine farms, phosphate
i i ii i
mines, orange pacKers ana outers nas
drained this neighborhood of much
labor for hire, and has destroyed the
prospects of large and profitable
f aiming. The farmers who have
farmed with hired labor will plant
but little acreage under present con
The small farmer will not be able
to plant heavily enough in any crop
to make carload shipments, and to
ship Jn less than carload lots means
heavy loss. The farmers' union at
Lowell has adopted this plan. Take,
for instance, cabbage all plant same
kind of seed, plant same time, ship
collectively, buy fertilizer collectively,
have one man do the selling and one
man do the buying. Not one of these
farmers is planting enough cabbage
to make carload shipments at one
cutting. Collectively we will be able
to load cars daily.
Last year shipments of cabbage and
tomatoes shipped collectively paid
the grower nearly 100 per cent, more
than when shipped 'individually. The
selling of hogs collectively by the
farmers of Lowell last year pleased
them very much.
Some of us farmers have so much
ftnth in the above way of marketing
and selling crops, etc., that we believe
that the whole county should organize
like we are organized.
The farmers' union of Fellowship
and Lowell has employed Mr. H.
Blackburn (late .county demonstra
ticn agent) to organize each and eve
ry community in the county into
farmers union organizations who de
sire to be .organized, so that together
we may meet the conditions we must
rri ... i m
mere are a numoer oi plans we
wish to inaugurate in the county that
will help the farmer, and as each one
of us has his own business to attend
t't and can't attend to organizing, we
have employed Mr. Blackburn.
Now, Mr. Farmer, help us to help
you; join with us in trying to improve
conditions on the farm. Write Mr.
Blackburn if you want help or infor information.
mation. information. Come with us; we will do
you good. L. S. Light.
I am again at my old place of bus
iness on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Call
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
Mr. Everett Clayton, who came
home sick from Gainesville the other
day, was able to be up and meet his
comrades today. Everett was in the
signal branch, and was right on the
front when the last gun was fired.
The Kendrick exhibits for the Mar
ion County Fair are requested vto be
brought to Standard Lime Company
at Kendrick not later than Nov. 15th.
J. M. Fennell.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf

r A

After a' Week of Counting, a Small
Majority Against Prohibition
is Established
(Associated Press)
Columbus, Nov. 11 Ohio last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday voted against ratifying the fed
eral nrnhihJHnn amenHmpnt hv
oficial returns received by the secre
tary of state.
. (Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Nov. 11. Three men
were killed and a dozen persons in injured,
jured, injured, when a tug crashed into a
crowded ferryboat on the Delaware
river here today.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 11. The prince
of Wales arrived in Washington to today
day today for a three-day visit.
Solve your gift problems with pho
tographs. Make the appointment to-
day its none too early.
Over Fishel's Store, Ocala, Fla. 7Gt

ell's Qstl IBunsy

s Unless you have spent several days in the woods with your friends in
search 'of thex elusive game birds and large game you don't know what you're

r tojhu Sites
the most complete line
seeo. An inspection of
very few items necessary

Headquarters for Sporting Goods
(Next to Ocala Seed Store)
Magnolia Street Ocala, Florida.
We are Still the Home of Fishing Tackle in Central Fla.

Ralph Ditto, H. C. Bilbro, T. M. Kil Kil-gore,
gore, Kil-gore, F. Van Horn, J. H. Sperring,
S. A. Moses, Fred Demetree, H. P.
Bitting, William Geerling, H. Hodge,
John Moore, V. B. Anderson, D. Hood,
W. A. Altman, Carrie Barco, F. M.
FJcch, Fred Pedrick, Dixie Pillans,
Mrs. Baxter Carn, Mrs. C. S. Weisler,
Baxter Carn, Mrs. W. C. Penland,
Miss Frances Tarver, E. J. Bryant,
J. A. Talton. A. F. Ingraham, Mrs. H.
Harold, Miss Susie Lou Ellis, Miss
Ella Proctor. Mrs. Ford H. Rogers,
Mrs. idpv Hail". S. D. Haynes, Mrs.

... I. K.vhell, Ars. Susan A. Ellis,
Mi ;s Maiy Hull, Mrs. McDowell, Miss
j Mary McDowell. W. C. Meade. Mrs.
i Walter Ray. Ben Rheinauer, Miss Sid Sid-jnty
jnty Sid-jnty Perry, Miss Othela Cassels, W.
I A Stroud, E. B. Toomey, W. H. Shy Shy-i
i Shy-i ler, Mabel Johnson, D. W. Tompkins,
Robert Munroe, Miss Annie Munroe,
Miss Abbie Munroe, Miss Bottolacio,
Miss Antionette Bottolacio, Father D.
Bottolacio, Dr. Harry Walters. Mrs.
Harry Walters, Mrs. Frank Logan,
Frank Logan, S. H. Christian, M.
Houghton, Miss Lilly Frost, J. C.
Smith, Dr. G. C. Sheppard, W. A.
Wilds, L. H. Pillans, W. L. Colbert,
C. G.siUiller, Levis Smith, E. M. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, T. C. Carter, W. D. Carn, Mrs.
W. D. Carn, Irene Carn, E. J. Crook,
II. B. Clarkson, F. E. Wetherbee, J.
K. Roger?, Lynne Hollinrake. Junie
Counts, J. J. Jirash, Ambrose de Le
ilose, Mrs. J. J. Jirash, Miss Annie
Ntvflham, J. M. Thomas, T. T. Mun Munroe,
roe, Munroe, Miss Alice Bullock, H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, Joe Borden, R. T. Stroud, Miss
A. M. Jackson, R. L. Dewey, W. H.
Dickerman, Mack Taylor, J. G. Lege,
li. W. Tucker, Mrs. Jack Camp, Henry
Camp, Clarence Camp Jr., G. E: Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, L. Robertson, Mrs. C. E. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, C. E. Simmons, Mrs. R. D.
Wolfe, Mrs. M. A. TenEyck, Mrs. L
IT. Van Engelken, P. V. Leavengood,
J. H. Benjamin, R. L. Anderson Jr.;
Hansel Leavengood, W. J. Tillman, M.
M. Carter, Dr. H. C. Dozier, Cornelia
Dozier, Mrs. H. C. Dozier, Harry
Dozier Jr., Jack Camp, Jack Camp
Ji., E. H. Martin, J. A. Heintz. O. S.
Williams, Thomas Sexton, George
Looney, Mrs. Willard Blood, Mrs. J.
W. Talley, Mrs. G. L. Taylor, Mrs. E.
N. Or land, Mrs Robert Tydings,
Robert Tydings, A. N. Turch, Mrs.
Arthur Williams. P. H. Henslev. J.
E. Wagnon, Alfred
Green. J. R.
Owens, J. L, Riles, Judge W. S. Bul
lock, Mrs. W. H. Marsh. W. H. Marsh,
Mrs. C. A. Harris, -Mrs. J. R. Dewey,
Miss Marian Dewey, Mrs. L. J.

missing. Get one .of our Remington or Win
Chester Shot Guns; the get a good bird dog
and hike for the wood. It's the real life. Besides
a complete line of shot guns, we carry every kind
of implement that is useful to the sportsman, such


Hunting Coats and Leggins,
Revolvers, Shells, Standard
Makes of Rifles and Guns.
When the boy is old enough to enjoy the

ownership of a gun come in and let us show you
of light weight shot guns and air rifles, you have ever
our stock will convince you that we have overlooked
to fit you up for hunting outfit.



Will Personally Call on Mine Owners
and Workers to Get Together and
Settle Differences
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 11. President
Wilson will probably telegraph both
the coal operators and officials of the
United Mine Workers, asking them to
get together and settle their differ
ences, it was said today at the White
House. At the same time the presi
dent will probably renew his offer of
the services of the government toward
mediation. While plainly showing
relief, administration officials said the
action of the union officers in obeying
the court mandate was expected. Of Officials
ficials Officials of the American Federation of
Lrtbor showed surprise, but would not
"I shall immediately call the miners
and operators together to negotiate
a wage agreement,' 'said Secretary of
Labor Wilso ntoday, after -a meeting
of the president's cabinet.
Knight, Mrs. M. W. Lloyd. Mrs. W. P.
Preer, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn, Mrs. J.
Malever, Mrs. A. M. Todd, Mrs. H. R.
Harwell, Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Miss An
nie Davis, Mrs. S. A. Moses, Mrs. E.
A Osborne, Mrs. C. E. Winston, Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, C. E. Winston, Mrs
G. G. Maynard, D. H. Home, B. B.
Eeck, Rachel Veal, H. Clark, Harry
Woodward, S. H. Gray, Frank Odon
ahue, D. G. Beck, Mrs. S. IFaile, Miss
Davis, S. C. M. Thomas, R. H. Todd,
R. Simmons. E. C. Bennett, L. T. Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, Miss Winnie Hunt, Miss Pearl
Keefe, Miss Marjorie Howell, Miss
Donnie Sims. Charles Fishel. A. L.
Eallard, Clara McDonald, N. T. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, C. D. Castlebury, A. H; Pine,
Abdo Shasly, B. M. Wilson, Mrs. B.
C. Webb, J. E. Theus, William Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, W. T. Palmer, Smith Hardin, J;
D. Parrish, John Cook, Edward Cook,
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
(Emms 2


1 S i

Our City Joyfully Welcomed
Marion County's Brave De Defenders
fenders Defenders of the Flag and
- the Nation

Bright and early this morning, our
sidewalks echoed that quick and
springy step that once learned is
never forgotten until old age clogs j
the once swift and steady feet. Thej
vanguard of the ex-service men had I
arrived. Every hour more and more!
arrived until the business center was
crowded with their olive-drab and
blue. No need to say Ocala was glad
to see them. A year ago our city
celebrated the victory they helped' to
win. But in many hearts was the
fear that victory came too late to
save' some, and that the particular
1s..Ssl r- 1 1 1 I

sod of France or was suffering from Cork N uThe constant col col-wounds
wounds col-wounds in some hospital-a fear with lis;ons between the military and cWiU
i- nnrmetV w tne many not ians here culminated in serious riot-

IC,1"C"1UI uul Vlust OA re
where the others are.
Soon Old Glory fluttered to the top
of the flagstaff on the public square
and the day had officially begun.
The splendid Gainesville band, im
pressed to add to the pleasure, was
on duty early, dispensing its excellent
service men. The last time it came
to see us, twenty-six months ago was
while Company A was quartered here,
preparatory to going to Camp Wheel Wheeler.
er. Wheeler. It was a live bunch of boys then;
it is a company of veterans now.
The soldiers, their relatives and
friends kept pouring in until there
were thousands in town. Shortly be
fore noon they all repaired to the fair
grounds, where they found dinner
awaiting them. The arrangements
were good. The dinner was served
from long tables over on the west side
of the grounds, where the barbecue
had been cooked. The people came
up to these tables thru passages, or
rather paths with guideboards on
each side, each person was given a
generous ration and retired by an another
other another passage to the open. It was a
gargantuan feast. Seven beeves,
twenty-six sheep, thirty-five hogs and
mountains of bread, potatoes, etc.,
made up the menu.
Those who acted as, waiters were
among Ocala's leading citizens, name namely:
ly: namely: Percy Perkins, C. E. Winston, W.
A. Wilds. C. C. Frazier, J. W. Talley,
Ben Rheinauer, R. -S. Rogers, H. A.
Waterman, J. M. Thomas, A. C. Blow Blowers,
ers, Blowers, G. E. Morgan, W. P. Huckaby,
Calvin West, Clem Purvis. Ed Tucker,
B. F. Condon, Max Israelson, L. W.
Duval, Louis Chazal, W. D. Carn,
Dick Stroud, Whit Palmer, bread cut
ters, Jim Taylor, kitchen police, J. W.
Akin, John Edwards, Holmes Walters,
Ed Bennett, J. C. Johnson, Barney
Spencer, C. E. Simmons, N. R. Dehpn,
Frank Ditto, Harvey Clark. Eugene

Dobbs, Jake Gerig, J. D. McCaskill, vention of the United Daughters of
C. G. Barnett, L. H. Pillans, W. L. the Confederacy opened here today.
Colbert, W. C. Meade, Mobley, E. T. Delegates from all parts of the coun coun-IJelvenston,
IJelvenston, coun-IJelvenston, W. W. Stripling. A. J. try are attending.
Simmons, A. C. Bray, C. C. Simmons,
Arthur Cobb, C. W. Moremen, Isaac EQUAL BURDENS MUST

Hill, W. T. Gary and Jim Melton,
general .flunky.
The soldier boys, as they consumed
their chow, chatted with their friends,
and looked up at the bright Florida
c l r m j xr Vtouo Keen t rr- mnVi (olan
' -"-j u
up wnn me present 10 iook deck to

xne past, dui me inougnts oi some, dark unless all the powers, particu particu-we
we particu-we know, went back a year to the larly Great Britain, were prepared to
sedden fields and shattered villages take an equal share in the burdens
of France, where they stood, their the league cast upon them.

ears tingling witn tne sudden and
surprising silence of the guns, think-
ing of home, and how long it would be
before they would see it again.
The great Marion County Service
Fiag, with its 930 stars swung lazily
from its staff in front of the grand-
stand and those who looked upon it
thought gratefully how few of its
stars had turned to gold. But here
and there amid the crowd was some
heart that ached for a brave boy
Sieeping hi3 eternal sleep amid the
hiUs of F ranee.
It is estimated that there were
5000 people at the fair grounds, and
all had a bountiful supply. We will
try and tell you the rest of it tomor-
Needham Brothers have taken the
Ocala agency for the Scripps-Booth
automobile and now have these cars
here readv for dpmnnttinn m,:-
lis a very popular car in many sections,
ana it is sale to say tnat it will also
become popular in Ocala under the
salesmanship of Needham Brothers.
Dr. H. F. Watt of this city and Dr
Black of Dunnellon are now driving
Scripps-Booth cars.
tt v x
How about a first class moulded
Fountain Syringe at the low price of
?1.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf



Soldiers, Tired of Everlasting Hazing.
Went After Their Sinn
Fein Persecutors
!-g st night when the soldiers, en-
raged on account of the frequent at attacks
tacks attacks on them, broke through the
police lines and came into conflict
with the crowd. The police eventually
disposed of the crowd. None were
re:llt?i iniA
Paris. Nov. 11. The supreme coun council
cil council decided today that representatives
of small powers are to be included in
the mixed tribunals appointed to
judge persons guilty of offenses un under
der under the common law, as provided in
the German peace treaty.
Berlin, Nov. 11. A plot to depose
the sultan of Turkey has been discov discov-eitd,
eitd, discov-eitd, says a Constantinople dispatch
dated Monday, received today.
Helsingfors, Nov. 11. Gen. Yude Yude-nitch
nitch Yude-nitch is counter attacking with -an of offensive
fensive offensive against Gatchina, according
to a communique issued by the north northwest
west northwest Russian army Sunday.
Dublin, Nov. 11. The Sinn Fein
parliament was raided today by the
authorities and nine members of it
(Associated Press)
Minneapolis, Nov. 11 Cleveland
was chosen for the next convention
of the American Legion at the na national
tional national convention here today.
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Nov. 11. The annual con-
(Associated Press)
London, Nov. 11, Former Foreign
Minister Balfour opening the league
oi nauons campaign today, declared
the future of the league would be
Yesterday morning at 10 o'clock a
good congregation for Monday morn-
ing was present to hear Evangelist
Dunaway on "Be Filled with the
Spirit," Eph. 5:18. The service was
a blessing to all who were present,
Last evening the auditorium was
packed and several were in the annex
as Mr. Dunaway preached a very
plain sermon from Rev. 12:12, on the
great red dragon and how he is usin
the people of this day. He said that
the devil was the cause of all wars
disease, strife, jealousy, envy mur-, hate, revenge, lying on innocent
men and women and ministers. He
said that the dragon was the cause
of wnty million graves made by
7' pestllence and diease during the
?st five vears evangelist said
t"at Jesus Christ was the onlv rpm
f?r ul and terriW condi-
-Jr ws a telling
fermon- Nearly every person in the
,?e congregation pledged the evan-
e by giving their nand that they
W- d PPose and fieh the devil and
hls wis.
The singing and playing of Mr
Boyd and Mr Twilley were very helnl
JuL Services daily at 10 1 2S
7:30 p. m. All are invited i tift!?
sing and pray. Reporter



I'ublUhed Every Day Except Sunday by

II. II. Carroll, Preafdent
. V. ieavensuod, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. IJenjautln. Editor

Entered at Ocala, la., postofftce as
econd-class matter.


. m a

""" nve-une
Department Two-Seven


The Associated l'ress is exclusively

entitled lor the for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or

not otherwise credited In this paper

and also the local new published
nereln. All rights of republication of

special uiapaicnes nereln are also re



work in child welfare to justify the

expense. Joe is a pretty good hand
at picking out men, and the people

should wait to see how the new ap appointee
pointee appointee pans out before criticising
either him or the new head of the bu


The Tampa Tribune, after reciting
quite accurately a list of the troubles
afflicting this nation, earnestly rec recommends
ommends recommends that all our people spend
next Sunday in prayer for aid and
enlightenment from the Almighty. We
doubt that many people will heed the

Tribune's request, and we think it

would be a great waste of time. God

may, and probably will, make up in a

belter world to those who suffer un

justly in tljis one, and the countless

others that we can see on every
starry night. There is an old saying

that "God helps those who help them

selves," and of course it is a safe
claim to make, for when a triumphant
nation or individual claims that God

has helped it or him, no dissent comes

ficm the silent skies. The logical

One year, in advance 6.00 j conclusion irom tnis is tnat uoa
VI 1 l a A st 1 m 1

Dix inonins. in aavance. J-" doesn't help the helpless, whicn is

mice Auiruius. in auvauLu. x. i

)ne month, in advance 6G moreover oacKeu ny inousanas 01 in

cidents recorded in history, and


One year, in advance I8.0&
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month. In advance 80

Displays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alterncie inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ad a. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
Zi per cent additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. I than four inches
will take higher "rate, which will be
furnished on application.
HenilluK Motlcess 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
..ill be made for mounting.
lgal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge

A reputation for truthfulness and
fair dealing is worth more than a
great deal of money in this town
and in most other towns.

ment shall not be called upon to make

good the money exacted as ransom by

bandits from Jenkins, the American

consular agent at Puebla." As the

state department declared a few days
ago that the Mexican government
n:ust make the money good, this last
decision, if it made it, will bring on
it the just contempt of both Mexicans
and Americans. It is time that a stop
was put to so many officials of the
state department giving out decisions
or opinions.



Tampa is extending a warm wel welcome
come welcome to the Florida U. D. C. There
is no city that carries more warm
welcomes in stock than Tampa.
The Tampa Tribune truthfully
says: "The national democratic party
needs renovating. The state demo democratic
cratic democratic party needs a cleaning out. In Individual
dividual Individual democrats of Florida need to
w;ke up."
After all, is German opera worth
rioting about? Tampa Tribune.
Yes, when it is played in disregard
of American sentiment and to spite
the American soldiers and sailors who
vrested victory from German hands.
State Treasurer J. C. Luning is a
business man. Business men are
needed in the Florida cabinet. Why
should we trade Luning off for what
we do not know will measure up?
Tampa Tribune.
Our sentiments, exactly.
The Times-Union upholds the opin opinion
ion opinion of the unknown state department
official who says the United States
will not insist on the Mexican govern government
ment government repaying to Jenkins the money
exacted from him by bandits. If the
Times-Union will look over its files it
will find that it has reversed itself on
the position it took four and five
years ago.
The American Federation of Labor
says the government is autocratic. A
government has to be autocratic in
dealing with rebels. The people put
the United States government in pow power.
er. power. A small class put the A. F. of L.
together and is now trying to give it
privileges denied the ordinary citizen.
The main trouble with the govern
ment is that it is not autocratic
Dr. Grace Whitford, head of the
bureau of education and child welfare
of the state board of health, has re resigned.
signed. resigned. Her place will be filled by
Dr. Keating, a young Key West phy physician,
sician, physician, a nephew of Chief Justice
Browne of the supreme court. There
seems to be friction between Dr.
Whitford and Joe Earman, chairman
of the State Board of Health, who
thinks there has not been enough

good many abundantly proven in the
last half a dozen years. Certain it is

that the people of America are amply
able to help themselves; they know

what to do and they have the power

to do it, and the only thing that

stands in their way is their own lazi

ness, cowardice and self-indulgence.
If the Almighty heeds prayers from

the American people, it must be only
with a feeling of contempt, for such
prayers are not the humble supplica supplications
tions supplications of a weak and chastised nation,
but from a powerful and triumphant
country that has made a fool of itself
and now wants divine assistance ins-stead
of working its own way back
to the safe and straight road. Most
of the people of this country have al always
ways always wanted somebody else to do

their work for them. The white man
had" been here less than a decade be before
fore before he was importing negro slaves,
and from this resulted our bloody
civil war. Then came the poor white
trash of Europe, and the result of
that is the mess the country is now
in a constant series of strikes,
which if not soon stopped will bring
on another civil war, far worse than
the first one, for the men of the North
and South did not make war on non non-combatants.
combatants. non-combatants. Industry, honesty and
courage will save America the ma majority
jority majority has these qualities; if it will

not use them it is useless to call for

kelp, human or divine.

County Agent Blackburn is doing
a good work in helping to organize
fanners' educational and co-operative
unions. Unions have been organized
at Fellowship and Blitchton and will

be at many other places. Cotton

Plant, Early Bird and Martel will
have a big union between them. One

will ba organized at Sparr tomorrow

night, and it is to be hoped that each

community of farmers in the county

will soon have an union. If the
farmers join them and stick to them,

they will prove a great help.

Last night at the Temple theater,
the Star Spangled Banner was played
and, of course, we stood up. There
are automatic springs in our hind
legs that work when that tune is
played. But looking around we found
ourself standing alone except for one
little boy, down front, in the middle

section. If that little boy will come

to see us, we will pay his admission
to the next picture show. He kept
us from feeling lonesome, which is a

very uncomfortable feeling to feel.

Mr. William Hocker sends us a copy

of the Denver Post, in which is re

corded an incident of a Colorado agi agitator
tator agitator calling President Wilson a liar,
and being promptly and thoroughly

thrashed by W. D. Corley, a southern

man, who owns a coal mine near Col

orado Springs. We wonder if W. D.
Corley was any kin to Bart Corley of
Leesburg and Ocala. He acted very
much like Bart would have' acted un

der the circumstances.

HC 1- i

iuuen surprise ana resentment is

felt all over the country at the dec declaration
laration declaration by "an official of the state

department that the Mexican govern


O 11



li2lb. Crisco




8 lb. Snow Drift
Compound Lard, per lb.
White Bacon, per lb.
Van Camp's Pork and Beans, no 1 1-2...
Campbell's Beans, no 1 1-2
1 lb. can Rumford
3 lb. can White House Coffee
Hingan's Corn and Roast Beef, per can.
liingan's Corn and Pork, per can
Hingan's Pure Pork Sausage Meat, can
Van Camp's Tall Cream, per can.
Armour's Star Ham, per lb.









I "m.
J 1 f

1: WW



IvIuTT l Jl!


British Officer Surprised by Cau Caution
tion Caution of Foe During First
of War.


As Bentley tt rolled through the
fragrant forest his eyes lost their
weariness and the tewe lines of his
face relaxed. For months he had been
hard at It, writing magazine articles,
with a steady purpose to obliterate
other grievous thoughts. He allowed
himself no surcease, for this was the
only way.
The girl who had entered his life,
but to make of It a mockery, must be
forgotten if life was to be endured at
all. Repeatedly he had been warned
against- her lure. Brothers and other
friends of the small Bohemia In which
Bentley recently moved had testified
to the girl's unusual power of enchant enchantment
ment enchantment and lack of heart. He had been

Why was It that eager and worthy

suitors were left always the losers,
while the girl herself continued heart-

whole upon her chosen way? Bentley
doubted the Invincible charm of which
they spoke. In his own strong confi confidence
dence confidence he desired to meet the much-

talked-of girl and he did

He was disappointed Just at first.
She was not the "raving beauty" he
had naturally expected. Rather a

quiet little person, Instead, with child
lshly appealing eyes and a sort of dif

fidence in her manner which made one
smile mentally at her reputation for
She was learning to draw at the art
school when Bentley met her, and she
told him, with a shy, fleeting glance,
that her name was Judith Cam. The
qualntness of the name seemed some
way to suit her personality. Bentley
found it necessary to draw her out
concerning her work; she was ex extremely
tremely extremely modest about her undoubted
skill. He marveled, in his own experi experience,
ence, experience, at her clever use of color; and
Judith cast on him a smile of grati

After that, unaccountably to him himself,
self, himself, he was often at her side, resent resenting
ing resenting openly any other manly presence
which might forestall him there. He
was quite sure of the girl's favoritism ;
had he ever been known to fall where
his fancy would conquer? The blow,
therefore, was as bitter and unexpect unexpected,
ed, unexpected, when it came, as it had been to his
Bentley, successful writer and man
of the world, had asked the little lllus
trator to marry him, and had beei
quietly, and with no given reason, re
fused. Injured pride forbade him tt
urge the question, even while his heap;
yearned desperately. So Bentlej
packed up and went off to the forest
His last article, a most Interesting
treatise on birds, finished and com complete,
plete, complete, awaited but the photographs
which were to accompany it. The dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty he would encounter procuring
these life photographs added promised
zest to his trip.
But the great green silence seemed
now everywhere eloquent of the girl's
magnetic presence. Never had she
seemed so near or dear to him before.
And it was here that he had hoped to
find forgetful ness
Disconsolately he placed his camera
and waited. The strange, mournful
murmur of the timid bird which he
sought would, he knew, Inform him of
its nearness. And at last, with bis eyes
closed In sad retrospection, Bentley
heard that soft call. In a moment he
was on his feet, stealthily following
where the murmuring note led.
At a break between the trees he
paused breathlessly. A girl stood be before
fore before him there the girl! She looked
like a nymph of the woods, In her
brown cotton dress, with the sun glint glinting
ing glinting down upon her bronzed hair; her
red lips were parted lu a smile, differ different
ent different some way from other smiles that
she had given him, and the laughter
glint of her eyes changed to sweet
"Judith!" he whispered.
"You are surprised to see me," she
answered softly. "I will tell you why
I came here; It was to sketch from
life the birds. It was your article,"
she added, "which gave to me the idea.
You discussed it with me tit one time,
you will remember, and you were so
anxious for Its success."
She seated herself on a bank of pine
needles and motioned him to her side.
Then hastily she unwrapped a port portfolio.
folio. portfolio. "There was the timid bird of the
marshes which you so feared ycru could
not get," she went on. "Well, here Is
my sketch of the mother. I had such
a time learning her plaintive call that
I might coax the young from their
hiding. And here"
Bentley, leaning forward, gazed un unbelieving
believing unbelieving Into the girl's face.
"You came out here," he Interrupt Interrupted,
ed, Interrupted, "and you have been doing ail this

The girl rested her curly head
against the tree and raised her appeal appealing
ing appealing eyes to his.
"For your sake," she answered sim simply.
ply. simply. "I also wished for your success,
because, you see I love you."
"You sent me away," Bentley said,
"I did not want to love you," she
explained. "Long ago I decided upon
an artistic career in place of domes domesticity.
ticity. domesticity. So I would not listen to love
or lovers. But now" Judith laughed
tremulously "Well, even my art must
be at your service," she said, "and so
if you still waat me, dear
"Want you I" cried Bentley, from the
depths of his hungry heart. And the
timid' bird, coming craftily forth from
her nest, gave unheeded her tender

(Cprrlfht. YV.flt.rB N.wsppr Union)

Short ef Cruisers, Destroyer and Had
Defenseless Bases in Early Month
of Conflict Describes Big Bat Battle
tle Battle of Jutland.

London. The dangers to which the

British grand fleet, short of cruisers.

destroyers and with defenseless basea,
was exposed durine the first two and

one-half years of the war, owing to the
German use of submarines, mines and

tornedoes. Is described In a book writ

ten by Admiral Viscount Jelllcoe, for former
mer former commander of the fleet, covering

the activities of 1914-16.

Admiral Jelllcoe points out that the

German high seas fleet possessed 88
destroyers, compared with 42 for the
grand fleet, and reveals that, owing to
the-submarine menace, the grand fleet.

in the fall of 1914, moved from Lough

S willy and only returned to the Nortn

sea when the anchorage In Scapa Flow

became reasonably safe.

Neither In October, 1914, nor in May,
1916. Admiral Jelllcoe says, did the

British margin of superiority justify

him in disregarding the enemy's tor torpedo
pedo torpedo fire. The situation gradually im-

oroved after 1916. especially as the

light cruiser and destroyer force with
the grand fleet Increased steadily after
the battle of Jutland, considerably re

ducing the danger of successful tor

pedo attack, while the Inclusion of
class K submarines made It probable

that the enemy would suffer more

severely from submarine attack than

the British.
Tables Are Turned.

Regarding 1918, Admiral Jelllcoe


"The position was assured and we

could have afforded to take risks which
In 1916 would have been unwise. If

the German fleet had come out to bat

tle, a terrible punishment awaited


One-third of the admiral's book Is

devoted to the battle of Jutland. In

summing up the lessons of the battle.

Admiral Jelllcoe dwells upon "the dan

ger involved In leaving too much to

chance In fleet action, because our fleet

was the one and only factor vital to

the existence of the empire, and, In

deed, to the allied cause.

"Wre had no reserve outside the bat

tle fleet which could "In any way re

place It In the event of disaster or

even should its margin of superiority
be eliminated." the admiral continues.

Admiral Jelllcoe says he knew that
his ships were Inadequately protected

with armor compared to the uerman

vessels of the battle cruiser type,
while the German fleet In the battle
of Jutland was far better off In the

number of destroyers. In addition, the

Germans possessed "a most efficient

armor-plerclng shell."
Describes Big Battle.
The. admiral continues:

"When the battle fleets approached
there was a difference of reckoning

between the British battle fleet and

the battle cruiser squadrons, due to

the cruisers having been engaged for

several hours and having repeatedly

altered their course. Hence, instead oi

being encountered right ahead, the enor

mv aDDeared on the starboard bow.

Instant action was necessary, the ad

mlral says, and he decided to deploy on

the port wing division, thus compelling

the Germans to turn off to starboard to

avoid being crossed. This maneuver,

which has been described as masterly

hy reviewers, threw the enemy into

complete confusion. The German com

mander In chief realized that his only

hope lay In escape, profiting by his
superiority In torpedo craft, low visi

bility, the approach of darkness ana

the proximity of his bases and mine


The enemy at this period fired hun

dreds of torpedoes, as German officers

have since stated, Admiral Jelllcoe con

tinues, and although the Germans were

4n the gravest peril, the position of the

grand fleet itself was menaced by de

termined torpedo attacks in thick

weather. But the British fleet by turn

ing its battle line four times during

the action, the admiral says, got clear
of the torpedoes, w;hlch were racing
toward the British ships, and defeated

the tactics upon which the Germans

based their hoies.

After estimating the relative strength

of the two fleets early In the war, Ad

miral Jelllcoe expresses surprise that

the Germans were so cautious and


"If this country in the future de decided
cided decided to rely for safety against raids
or Invasion on the fleet alone, it Is

essential that we possess a consider

ably greater margin of superiority over
a possible enemy In all classes of ves

sels than we did In August, 1914."

Change Village Name.

San Francisco. uermantown, a

prosperous community in Glenn coun

ty, has gone the way of sauerkraut,
hamburger and pretzels. Hereafter,
the Southern Pacific announced, the
name of the station will be Artols,
which carries more of an allied flavor.

Recently the Southern Pacific rechrls

tened a small station on Its lines in

southern California. As Berlin It was

an anathema. Now, as Pershing, It looks
forward to civic greatness.

Two Kinds of Economy
in the Post-War Maxwell

Afar mUU pirfrJUm
Mm mil ttrm

THE Post-War Maxwell inherited from its
300,000 predecessors two traits that cap captivate
tivate captivate the person who likes continuous,
uninterrupted, comfortable and low cost
One is its freedom from repairs. It runs on
and on. Give it gas, oil, grease and water and
it will deliver an amazing amount of mileage.
The second is the low price you pay per mile.
Its thrifty engine makes gas go a long way. Its
2000 pounds of weight assures long tire wear.
Such kinds of economy came from years of
study and the experience whicn 300,000 previous
Maxwells have taught.
The notable improvements and refinements
to be found in this car have caught the
attention of many who figured that high
efficiency meant high price.
The public has served notice that it does
appreciate value.
That is why. 40,000 persons will have to go
without a Post-War Maxwell this year though
100,000 are being built.
Price, $985 f .o.b. Detroit

R R. CaFFOlll, IDealeF



1 i,i


11 i

nv:vvri r
' '( l, i

, i.t


To All Whom It May Concern:

Take notice that I, Wilbert Ellis,

who was convicted in the circuit court
fcr Marion county, Florida, in aJnu aJnu-aty,
aty, aJnu-aty, 1915, for murder in the second
degree for the killing of Robert Eaton

on the 4th day of July, 1914, and was
sentenced to imprisonment ffr life in
the state penitentiary, will make ap

plication to the honorable board of

pardons at Tallahassee, Florida, on
the 9th day of December, 1919, for a
full and free pardon of said convic conviction.
tion. conviction. ll-5-10t Wilbert Ellis.

Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf
How about a first class moulded
Fountain Syringe at the low price of
51.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf

Special sale of Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes at GerigV
Drug Store. 2 value for $1.69 while
they last. 1-tf '"

Veterinai, Physician and Surgeca
Phone 38 M
Ocala Florida


The Kendrick exhibits for the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair are requested to be
brought to Standard Lime Company
at Kendrick not later than Nov. 15th.
J. M. Fennell.

dy rt gjJnth4-Starfor reaulU-


I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc. Call phone
112. Corner Oklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank'r
store, tf J. E. DREW.


I 19

P 0 180 PUWI

n n









Sec Me

For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete

: J. D. McCasMU :



I Phone 446. 728 Wenona St. ?


PHONES 47. 104. 301

Life Insurance
The ki. d that insures,
Against want in old ago,
Against raists in premium

If you have an society items for

the Star, please phone five-two-three.

Mr. Raiford Simmons is in Georgia,

attending to business affairs.

The many friends of Mrs. H. A.
Davies regret to learn that she is
again indisposed.
Mr. Trueheart Bodiford of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is in Ocala today to participate
in our celebration.

Mr. Paul Simmons has returned
home after a several weeks business

tiip through Georgia.

Mr. J. D. Wilkes leaves this after-

roon for a several weeks business

visit to West Palm Beach.

Layer raisins, seeded raisins and

seedless raisins, new crop just in at
Whittington's. Phone 37. ll-2t

Mrs. Mateer is in Bushnell. haviner

been again called there on account of
the illness of her mother.

Cook had hauled a load of furniture
from Tampa to Williston, making the
trip in fourteen hours. He came back
by Ocala to obtain a Prest-o-lite
tank which he found at B. F. Con
don's. As he and Mrs. Cook were
bcth anxious to reach home, they
went on to Tampa, expecting to ar arrive
rive arrive there Monday morning.

Miss Lumie Davis of the industrial
school, is on the program of the

twenty-fifth annual meeting of the

Sl3te Federation of Women's Clubs
in St. Petersburg next week, and will

aodress the convention Thursday
morning, Nov. 20th.

ily she had spent the summer. The

remains were taken to North Dakota
fo; burial in the old family burial


i The Prudential kind
Sec Ditto at once
5 F. W. Ditto.
5 Ocala, Florida.

Says Watoga Lady, "As To What
Cardui Has Done For Me, So
As To Help Others."

Watoga, W. Va. Mrs. S. W. Glad well,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and 'jrould just drag and
had no appetite. Then ... it would last
. two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awful.
My mother bought me a bottle o!
Cardui, and 1 began to improve' after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three ... I gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, have head headaches,
aches, headaches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 'years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.


Ounce of Prevention Better
Pound of Cure


With influenza again making in inroads
roads inroads into the health of Jthe country,
the old adage, "an ounce of prevention

is better than a pound of sure," never
meant more than it does now.
A 3-ounce bottle of Dr. Williams'
101 Tonic will save many pounds of
cure. 101 Tonic contains Quinine,
Iron and Magnesia. This is a proper
combination where cases of colds, la la-grippe,
grippe, la-grippe, fever and maalria, as well as
"flu 'are to be treated or warded off.
During the influenza epidemic
which covered the country in October,
1918, the sale sof 101 Tonic increased
more than 500 per cent. This proves
that 101 Tonic is an effective treat treatment
ment treatment for this disease.
. 101 Tonic not only treats the dis disease,
ease, disease, but acts as a general tonic.
Get 101 Tonic at your drug store
25c. and 50c. bottles. Accept no sub substitute,
stitute, substitute, for there is no medical prep preparation
aration preparation sold which is like Dr. Will Williams
iams Williams No. 101 Tonic. Adv. 2

Miss Caroline Harriss. who has

been ill the past week, is reported as

oejng greatly improved.

Mrs. B. W. Hadsock was called to

Crystal River by the illness of her
daughter, Mrs. W. G. Barnes.

Mrs. C. L. Wilson of Bartow is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Ira Bar-

net t at her home on Adams street.

-Layer raisins, seeded raisins and

seedless raisins, new crop just in at
Whittington's. Phone 37. ll-2t

The friends in Ocala of Mr. John

Mann of Oklawaha. will sympathize
with him in the loss of his mother.

who was stricken with paralysis at

Kome, Ga., while en route to Florida

frcm Kentucky, where with her fam-j

Mrs. E. L. Carney left today for

Tampa, being among the Ocala ladies

in attendance upon the U. D. C. con

vtntion. Before returning to Ocala,

Mrs. Carney expects to attend the

convention of the Florida Federation

of Women's Clubs which meets in St.
Petersburg next week.
Mr. E. C. McLeod informs us that
his son. Cecil, the least abbreviated
soldier of Company A, is filling a
good position in Georgia; also that

he expects soon to bring home for
Mac's inspection a brand-new daughter-in-law.
Here's good luck to Shorty.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whaley are
mourning the death of their infant
daughter, who died yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock. There are many
friends of this family who sympathize
with them deeply in their loss. The

funeral services were held this morn

ing from the family residence, and
the little body was laid to rest at

Greenwood cemetery. E. C. Jordan
& Co. had charge of the funeral ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Mrs. W. R. Garnett of Inverness is
spending a few days in the city as
the guest of her sister. Miss Rena
Smith. Mrs. Garnett came up in her
own car, a very handsome Buick. She
will return to Inverness Thursday.
The name of Miss Ethel Haycraft

of Dade City, a former popular Ocala
girl, appears on the program of the
Federation of Women's Clubs conven

tion to be held next week in St. Pe

tersburg. Miss Haycraft is a talented
pianist and will render a solo at the
meeting Wednesday afternoon, Nov.



"IF" Ci


Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf



The Star is an advertising- medium thru which you can Ttzzh Ocala ptejlx

Mr. R. Goodson is in Inverness for
a few days on business. He is the
ntemal revenue officer for this district.

Rev. J.W. Windham and family of
Crystal River, are visiting in Ocala,
the guests of Rev. and Mrs. Ira Bar-


Lieut. M. C. Izlar has returned
home from South Carolina, via At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, arriving in time to help cele-biate.

The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye. rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf

Mr. L. A. Gabel is in Gainesville
this- week, demonstrating the Delco
lighting system at the Alachua Coun County
ty County Fair.

Miss Lottie Morrison, the compe competent
tent competent and popular cashier at Frank's,
i? back at her position after an illness
of two weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hardee are
again making their home in Ocala,
having sold their place on the Lake
Weir road south of town.

Mrs. "E. C. Beuchler of the An Anthony
thony Anthony farms has as her guest for a
visit of several weeks, her- mother,
Mrs. Walsh of Savannah.

Mrs. R. M. Williams of Waldo and
Miss Jocie Parrish of Citra were the
week end guests of Mrs. B. fcl. Wilson
at her home on Fort King avenue.
Mrs. Pierpont of Savannah is
among th number of winter resi residents
dents residents for Ocala, who is making her
hjme at Mrs. J. W. Davis' boarding

I bought one gross Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes while at the
Rexall conventio nin Boston. They are
now on sale at the low price of $1.69.
We invite your inspection. Ceng's
Drug Store. 1-tf
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon returned
last night from Albany, Ga., and were
accompanied by Mrs. Suarez of Tam

pa, who will be their guest until to-morrow

J" JIMlllll,:..
I m y m "f "f"' r' '"




VHb ihm safe
to ivtfr- mirtlt 4Sm


An invitation has been issued to

the patrons of the school to attend a

p& rent-teacher meeting at the high
sclool Thursday afternoon, Nov. 13,
at 4 o'clock.

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McAteer are en

tertaining a dinner party at 1 o'clock

today, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Smith

Hardin and Messrs. Dunaway, Boyd

and Twilley.

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Vick of Orlando

and their daughter, Mrs. Harris of

Leesburg, will arrive Thursday for a

brief visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.

Smith Hardin.

Mrs. C. N. Schlemmer has returned

from Lake City, where she was called

by the last illness of her mother, Mrs.

A. E. Wilson, whose death occurred

there last week.

Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Taylor, Mrs.
F. S. Vining and Mrs. A. D. Veal
r.iotored from their home at Wildwood
to attend the meeting at the Metho

dist church last night.

Mr. Joseph Bell, of the firm of
Evans & Bell, attorneys, of Miami,
accompanied Mr. H. M. Hampton to

Ocala Saturday and is being warmly

welcomed by his friends.

The report comes from Miami that
M?ss Carolyn Peyser sold there in one
day of the campaign forty Red Cross
buttons She is an energetic little

worker in any good cause.

Mr. Frank Logan was seen show showing
ing showing around the city yesterday a good good-looking
looking good-looking and business-like gentleman,
who was Mr. N. R. Battle, represent representing
ing representing the Yates Machine Company of

Beloit, Mich.

Miss May Kendall, who has been

tkc guest of her sister, Mrs. T. M.

McLean since August, left yesterday

for her home in" Charlotte, N. C, hav having
ing having been called there by the illness of

her motheysVMrs. W. P. Kendall.

Mr. Cook of the Cook Transfer
Company of Tampa was in town
Srnday night, with his wife and two

colored helpers all. in a big truck.- Mr.

'sjspl ill IS 1 1 1 f Sm$ !!c5T
igfe?'-'-- r H 1 ills k
"" .'-'I "" iirw""" " 'mrtmm'' I

Pipnimlk dD d? ai na gj eC d nn s M
(ThPEN an ice-cold bottle of this delightful drink today!
Fill your glass to the brim with sparkling, thirst thirst-tempting
tempting thirst-tempting toainge-Crnisliu The glowing goodness of it
will banish thirst and refresh you.

You can enjoy the deliciousness of
Orange-Crush with complete assur assurance
ance assurance of its purity because it is made
from fresh ripe oranges, and such other
wholesome ingredients as pure granu granulated
lated granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found in
oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
No matter how hot the day at home,
or away morning, noon or night, you
will enjoy Orange-Crush. Drink it
anywhere and as often as you likd.

Orange-Crush, served ice-cold, is
guaranteed to bring you thirst quench quenching
ing quenching joy always.
We bottle Orange-Crush in strict
conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and personally guarantee
it to be the perfect family drink.
Orange-Crush is obtainable by the
bottle or the case wherever soft drinks
are sold. Buy an ice-cold bottle of
Orange-Crush today. Then order a
case for the family.



We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
& CRIPPS -g O 0 T H glX
to show its many new and striking features.
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone 193


Our ham sale was such a suc success
cess success that we have ordered another
thousand pounds and- will let this
lot go at

. Ktojjainfs MeMaMe
Ajtbimmf's Sttar
Net weight marked on every ham, 8 to 12 lb
average. Get yours today, tbls is a bargain.
Large Cask of DILL PICKLES Just Opend


14 Send Us Your


Tbey will


If Everything Was As

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 tto 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.


: G O L P M A M 9 S

Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 NIght'Phoncs 511 and 395
Opposite Court House. Ocala Fla.

We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c Best Pork Chops 30c.
Loin Steak ...30c Pork Sausage '."..25c
Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc

The Star is an advertising medium thru

Adiertlse and

16 and 174

Cheap As Our Ice

PacMiragj Co
which you can reach Ocala people.

get Results.


(Continued from First Page)
Mrs. G. Perkins, Sam Smith, Mrs. H.
L. Borland, H. L. Borland, Jimmie
Borland, Miss Mamie Taylor. Martha
Taylor. Mrs. Fred Hocker. Clifton
Hocker, Mrs. W. V. Newsom, Miss
Minnie Gamsby, Miss Kate Gamsby,
Miss Louise Gamsby. Mrs. Z. C.
Chambliss, Z. C. Chambliss, Mrs. D.
S. Wood row, D. S. Wood row, Miss
Blair Woodrow, Mrs. W. J. Edwards,
W. J. Edwards, Laurence Edwards,
William Edwards, G. W. Marshall,
Mrs. G. W. Marshall, Miss Meta Jew Jew-ett,
ett, Jew-ett, Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs. G. S.
Scott, Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Mrs. C. E.
Cullen. C. E. Cullen, Margaret Chace,
Dick Chace, Hugh Chace, C. G. Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, Mr. Butler, W. K. Zewadski. W.
E. MacKay Jr., Katherine Pyles, J.
H. Wilson. J. H. Knobler. J. C. Bulish.
J. E. Jordan, Arthur Todd, H. H. Hen
derson, Mrs. H. H. Henderson. J. W.
Griffin, G. T. Maughs, Miss Edith
Griffin, Miss Lula Griffin, Miss Ruth
Hardee, W. W. Condon. Mrs. W. W.
Condon, W. T. Gary, Laurie Benja Benjamin,
min, Benjamin, A. C. Blowers. Ola Sims, R. J.
Perkins, Louis Lang. A. M. Davis,
Mrs. Lang Goodyear, John Thompson,
Mrs. John Thompson, Lenore Tucker,
Rhoda Garrison, Mrs. D. W. Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, Jerry Burnett, H. S. Minshall,
Harvey Clark, J. F. Felts. H. R. Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Foy Carroll, Mrs. H: C. Bilbro,
John Batts, G. C. Pasteur. Cecil
Ciar,k Miss Mamie Counts. H. E. Ab Abbott,
bott, Abbott, George Taylor, S. M. Hooper,
J. E. Allemand, J. D. Wilkes. A. In In-di&co,
di&co, In-di&co, Mrs. Elizabeth Thomas, Mrs.
Ella Ditto, James Nicholas, J. P. Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, C. K. Sage, Sam Dosh, James
Nottingham, Henry Gordon, C. W.
Moremen, Mrs. C. W. Moremen. Mrs.
V. E. Thorp, Julian Bullock. Sue Hay Hay-ciaft,
ciaft, Hay-ciaft, Mrs. J. K. Dickson, Clarence
Camp, Mrs. Clarence Camp, Miss Net Nettie
tie Nettie Camp. Miss Nina Camp, Miss
Carita Camp, Miss Stella Camp, V.
Mrasek, H. A. Waterman. H. H. Whet Whetstone,
stone, Whetstone, James Pyles, W. H. Phillips. C.
M. Brittain, A. C. Cobb; Miss Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, S. G. Barker. Irene Toffaletti,
Louis Toffaletti, G. W. Nelson. A. D.
Carter, Miss Floyd Whittle, Mrs. M.
M- Carter. Joseph Needham, Miss
Pearl Olds. J. C. Whisenant, Allen
Walkley, B. C. Webb, T. W. Collier,
H. T. Turner. Mrs. W. H. Chambers,
Mrs. Annie Swaim, S. R. Pyles, W. G.
Murray, C. A. Lytle, R. R. Carroll,
A. A. Griffin, Bruce Meffert, C. G.
Parker, George MacKay. N. L. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, J. C. Weatherbee, H. McNealy,
Mrs. J. E. Chace, Mrs. M. A. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Mark Lance. Mack Goodwin, Miss
Mary Burford, W. P. Goodyear, Mrs.
N. Lopez, Mrs. M.' Needham, Miss
Pearl Fausett, Mrs. W. A. Jeffcoat,
Mrs. D. Gamble, Mrs. F. M. Chaffee,
Mrs. Mary Gillen, Webster Gillen, M.
M. Little, Roger Dodd, Mrs. L. W.
Ponder, Miss Edna Sipple. Mrs. J. G.
Duncan, G. Goodwin. A. J. Katiba,
Mrs. R. A. Sandifer, Mrs. W. W.
Riles, Mrs. M. A. Sanders, Mrs. B. H.
Seymour, Mr. Twilley, Mrs. Roger
Dodd. Dr. M. C. Izlar, H. C. Nichols,
J. H. Brinson, Dr. H. W. Watt, G. G.
Maynard, Edward Maynard. J. P.
Phillips, Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Mrs. A.
T. Thomas, Mrs. E. H. Martin. E. H.
Martin Jr., Mrs. L. N. Green, Bryan
Phillips, Mrs. T. S. Trantham, E. M.
Howard, Alice Colbert. John Pasteur,
Mrs. John Pasteur, Miss Tillie Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, E. W. Merrell, Mrs. E. W. Mer Mer-rell,
rell, Mer-rell, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, W. W. Cly Cly-att,
att, Cly-att, Mrs. E. M. Howard, Mrs. S. A.
Standley, MrsMary Eagleton, Miss
Marjorie Eagleton, Mrs. Badger. Mrs.
O. T. Green. Mrs. L. W. Duval, Mrs.
E. C. Bennett. Edith J. Booher, Mrs.
W. P. Huckaby. W. P. Huckaby,
Willie P. Huckaby, Mrs. A. G. Moree,
Mrs. Jerry Burnett, Mrs. T. E.
Bridges, Mrs. T. H. Wallis. Miss Mary
Fiaser, Mrs. C. K. Sage, Mrs. J. M.
McDonald, Mrs. S. S. Smith, J. R,
Preer, Mrs. H. C. Cameron., H. C
Cameron, Mrs. H. W. Ragland, Mrs.
C. L. Gamsby, C. L. Gamsby, Mrs. Al Allen
len Allen Walkley, Mrs. J. H. Therrell. P.
L. Durisoe, S. Spalding Smith, Holmes
Walters, Mrs. J. L. Leitner.. L. N.
Green, E. T. Helvenston, M. C.
Younge, Mr. Sharpe, V. Nold. J. W.
Talley, M. A. TenEyck, Elmer Tubs,
K. Hall, Charlie Peyser, T. S. Duncan,
H. H. King. W. A. Miller, E. J. Col Collier,
lier, Collier, W. A. Knight, R. Simmons, Miss
Elsie Hall. L. A. Gable, Mrs. L. E.
Warner, Mrs. W. L. Armour, Mrs.
Mary Davidson, Mrs. F. E. Harris,
Mrs." J. C. Lanier, Mrs. Dell Moody,
Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. Isaac
Stevens, Mrs. H. S. McAteer. Mrs.
David Connor, Miss Margaret Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Mrs. Edward Drake, Ted Drake
Jr., Mrs. A. L. McKay, T. D. Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster Jr., T. D. Lancaster Sr., Mrs. T.
D. Lancaster, Mrs. E. L. Clement,
Mrs. H. B. Whittington, Mrs. Arthur
Davies, Arthur Davies, Miss Byrd
Wartmann, Miss Annie Pope Eagle Eagle-ten,
ten, Eagle-ten, Miss May Parr, Mr. R. D. Wolfe,
Mrs. W. E. Smith, Mrs. R. E. Hickel,
Mrs. Joe Blalock, H. R. Chapin, Mrs.
C. C. Bryant, C. C. Bryant, Mrs. W.
M. Lane, W. L. Littledale, Mrs. F. E.
Colby, F. E. Colby. Mrs. Burgess. Mr.
Eurgess, Mrs. S. McAteer, Mr. Whit Whittington,
tington, Whittington, Mrs. M. H. Pyles, Mrs. R. M.
Martin, Mrs. M. R. Hunnicutt, Mrs.
Maud Williams, Mrs. C. L. Frazier,
Mrs. M. E. Lane, Mrs. L. B. McKen McKen-zie,
zie, McKen-zie, Elmer DeCamp. Mrs. Elmer De De-Camp,
Camp, De-Camp, J. W. Aiken, Mrs. J. W. Aiken,
Fred Cook, Mrs. Fred Cook, Mrs. D.
E. Swindell. Mrs. G. W. artin. Mrs.
Arthur Jennings, Mrs. M. L. Brooks,
Miss Ernestine Brooks, Mrs. James
Engesser, Mrs. B. L. Adams, Mrs. G.
W. Cleveland, Mrs. Shuey, Mrs. De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt Griffin, E. M. Dearman. Mrs. M.
G. Chambers.
(To Be Continued)

The members of Grace Episcopal
church are looking forward with
pleasant anticipation to the coming
visit, Wednesday evening, of Rev. J.
Weber Thompson of Palatka, who will
address the congregation on the
"Nation-Wide Awakening"' campaign.
Special music will be arranged for
the evening and members of the
church and the public generally are
urged to hear Mr. Thompson,' who is
a fine speaker.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florid- V


RATES Six line maximum, one
time,' 25c.; three times, 50c; si timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR RENT Four room furnished
apartment, best neighborhood, cen centrally
trally centrally located, reasonable rent. Apply
to M. Israelson, Frank's store, phone
5d ll-3t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms,
two blocks from Arms House. Apply i
to E. A. Mayo, 20 Herbert street, or
cre Chero-Cola Company. 10-6t
WANTED A lady companion to
make home with elderly lady. Suitable
terms. Address BOX 135 or "F," care
of Star. 10-6t
HAT EXCHANGED The party who
took my hat by mistake, please re return
turn return to Rheinauer's and get yours.
Taken from Methodist church Sunday
morning. 10-3t
WANTED Thoroughly reliable and
honest boy to work in store before and
after school hours. Must have bicycle.
Apply to A. E. Gerig, the Specialty
Shop. 8-3t
LOST Scotch collie dog; white and
yellow with white running down nose;
had on a leather collar; answers to
name of "Dick." Reward for return.
Notify L. T. Craft, at R. H. Todd
Lumber Co. Phone 223. 8-3t
AGENTS WANTED To demonstrate
Save-Gas Tablets; must have auto automobile;
mobile; automobile; big money for the hustler.
Gasoline at 2 cents per gallon. Send
$1 for trial can enough for 100 gal gallons
lons gallons of gasoline. Write Wm. Kohler,
33rd St. and 14th Ave., Tampa, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 29-lm
WOOD Phone 146 tor all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood. Yard. 15-tf
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your
wood cut ready to burn direct from
the producer, thereby saving the
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the city.- Phone
39 M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m
WANTED To meet some one that
has real game chickens that can
knock the feathers off of Tremere's
so-called game stags, roosters, cocks,
etc. Address, R. U. A. Cocker, care the
Star office. 10-4t
FOR SALE One six-foot oak finish finished
ed finished wall case. The Weihe Co., Ocala
Jewelers. 8-3t
FORD FOR.. SALE See Louis R.
Chazal & Sons Co. 5-6t
WANTED Carpenters, at Lough Lough-man,
man, Lough-man, Fla. Construction crate mill.
Wages $6 for carpenters, helper "car "car-pentres
pentres "car-pentres $4.50 to $5. Apply to Charles
Ryar, Loughman, Fla. 5-6t
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
WOOD I am now prepared to deliver
good dry heart pine wood in 14-inch
lengths at $2 per strand. Phone orders
to No. 125. Sidney F. Thompson, lm
WANTED 10,000 bushels of pea peanuts
nuts peanuts at once. Can use any variety.
We also want your furs, hides, wool,
seed cotton, etc. Ocala Exchange and
Hide Co., N. Magnolia St., Carraich Carraich-ael
ael Carraich-ael building. See the wildcat in the
large office rooms, overlooking corner
of two business streets, and conven convenient
ient convenient to postoffice. Apply to Dr. D. M.
FOR SALE Practically new roll top
desk and bed room suite. Call phone
344. 8-6t
WANTED To buy or rent, farm
direct from owner for 1920. Address
J. W. Baker, 301 Piez Ave., Hilton
Village, Va. 8-8t
EDUND Boy's coat on street. Own Owner
er Owner can have same by calling at Star
office and paying for this ad. 8-3t
FOR SALE Twenty-five choice
game stags, ready to trim and walk;
all bred to fly in the fastest cdmpany.
Three dollars each while they last.
Tremere, Belleview, Fla. 7-6t
AUTO BARGAINS Call and see our
used cars at bargains. One Buick
six, 18 model; one Ford touring car;
cne Maxwell touring car; one Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet roadster. The Ocala Iron
Works. 4-tf
should use PHOSLIME in connection
v-ith other fertilizers which they are
now using. Call on the John Dozier
Company, Ocala, for the PHOSLIME
booklet and information how to use
PHOSLIME to the best advantage,
and save money on fertilizers. PHOS PHOSLIME
LIME PHOSLIME is a Marion county Soft Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate product and is used extensively
in' South Atlantic states as well as
New England, and the Northern
states. Try this home product and
save money ,&nd increase your profits.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column




Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time) s
Leave Arrirfe
1:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville l:J0pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
SL Petersburg 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:25 pm TuJipa-St. Peters burs 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:15 ajn.
1:45 pm. J'kson vllle-O'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
1:42 am. J'ksonvllle-Q'nesvlll 10:12 pm.
2:15 am. Bt. Pet'thrff-LakeUnd -2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-LakeUnd 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:02 pm
5:25 pm. llomosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg C:42 am
-45pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
We can furnish yon with the
Ocala, Florida.
fmeh Fuse
Received on
Tuesdays and Fridays
At 2 P. M.
Phone 519
II. H. Summerlin, shoe and boot re repairing.
pairing. repairing. Masters block west of court court-bouse,
bouse, court-bouse, Magnolia St. I carry ma material
terial material for all work. C-lm
Use the Star's Unclassified Columa
J. H. Spencer

Local Agents fop the Old Reliable

Apnounces 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.


SPENCER & PEDillCK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are BuiltJfcuick Will Build Them

Odd a wall a Avenue

Buy Beaver Board
Yea want better walla and ceilings, in your new home, in present
waste space, or to replace cracked plaster and dingy wallpaper.
So you ask for Beaver Board, the original wall board, that has
been building better walls and ceilings for a dozen years.
But do you know tht inferior wallboards arc often
9mJd Boeder Bomrd? They mey Jook like Bearer Bomrd. feel
Eke Bemrer Bomrd, eaderen cUimt to be em good mm Be tyre r Bord.

But they can'f give Bemvcr Bomrd rc'sult?.
Be sure to get what you ask for. The Beaver trademark on the
back of every panel of gesaoias Beaver Board is there for your
protection. Look for it.
R. EI. Toidl LmmmlbeF Co.


Service on your Maxwell can be had by bringing it to me. Any
troubles of the entire Electrical System quickly remedied.
All General Repair Work on this make of car is my SPECIALTY
Yonge Blk Cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola SI.LE YONCE, Prop.

Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eadi room. Dining room service is
second to suae.
RATES From $1.50 per y per person to $6.


No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423

REMEMBER: One out Hct
of every five persons has ESs
defective eyes. You may 4J
be that one. t5vfcV
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.69 special
price. 1-tf



Acetylene Welding Our Specialty

and Osceola SL


. Proprietor.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Layer raisins, seeded raisins and
seedless raisins, new crop just in at
Whittington's. Phone 37. ll-2t
W. R. Pedrlck
Ocala, Florida


Full Text
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Marion County (Fla.)
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