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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and j
probably Sunday, not much change I
in temperature. i
OGALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, DFXEMBER 6, 1919.
VOL 26, NO. 29 1
ALLIES WILL PUT
IS OUT OF
IK MUST PRICES WAITING
hey; m PRODUCTION
INTEND TO FOSTER
Will be Obliged to Use Harsh Meas Measures
ures Measures Unless Germans Keep
Paris, Dec. C. The text of the reply
by the allies to the latest communica communication
tion communication from the German peace mission,
regarding the signing of the protocol,
was unanimously adopted by the su supreme
preme supreme council today. The reply de demands
mands demands that Germany sign the protocol
or the allies will be obliged to haye re recourse
course recourse to military measures.
EVASION WONT BE ALLOWED
Germany will be called upon in a
rigorous note which the supreme coun council
cil council will complete today, to yield im im-'
' im-' mediately to the allied demand that a
protocol to the Versailles treaty beJlocay
Marshal Foch's military program,
according to the newspapers Intransi Intransigent,
gent, Intransigent, comprises the occupation of
Ruhr, Basel and Frankfort.
Copenhagen, Dec. C. The soviet au authorities
thorities authorities of Russia have punished by
death the individual immediately re responsible
sponsible responsible for the execution of former
Emperor Nicholas and family.
SHOW SOME SENSE
London, Dec. 6. Strong resolutions
urging the making of peace with the
Entente were adopted by the seventh
congress of Russian Soviets meeting
in Moscow, which was attended by
Premier Lenine. War Minister Trotz Trotz-ky
ky Trotz-ky and Tompaine, on behalf of the
American communits, according to a
EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS
The following teachers have been
taking examination in Ocala this week
before the state examining board,
consisting of T. B. Kirk, chairman;
Miss Clom' Hampton and Miss Chris Christian
tian Christian McDonald:
Miss Effie Caulson, Dunnellon; Miss
Cora Jordan, Orange Lake; Miss Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Rhodes, San Mateo; Mrs. Nannie
Wimberiy, Orange Springs; Miss Ber
tha Lynch, Ocala; Miss Beulah Johns,
Lynne; Miss Lucile E. Royal, Al Al-toona;
toona; Al-toona; Miss Martha E. Cureton, Dun Dunnellon;
nellon; Dunnellon; James I. Taylor, Burbank;
Miss Mildred Zellmer, Brooksville;
Miss Rosalie Matchett, Orange
Springs; Mrs. Mattie Hanna, San
Mateo; Miss Valeta Faucher, Eureka;
Miss Mary White, Inverness; John M.
Haynes, Dunnellon; Basil J. Alder Alderman,
man, Alderman, Putnam Hall; Mrs. Lillian Ray Ray-sor,
sor, Ray-sor, Lo vell; Mrs. Adelia Blacklock,
Gainesville; Miss Agnes Hannah Ya Ya-laha;
laha; Ya-laha; IVirs. Bertyce Masters, Oka Oka-humpk:;
humpk:; Oka-humpk:; Miss Dora Allen, Floral
City; Miss Eunice Johnson, Bostwick;
Mrs. Lulu -Morris, Fruitland Park;
Wm. P. Vickers, Burbank; Miss Mary
Graham, Inverness; Miss Juanita S.
Stewart, Wildwood; Lewis G. Bur Burrows,
rows, Burrows, Georgetown; Miss Ivy M. Crow,
Center Hill; Miss Lucretia G. Brazier,
Palatka; Clyde B. Seckinger, Martel;
Miss Marcella O'Berry, New Port
Richey; Miss 'Gladys Boyles, Sparr;
Miss Yvonnie Seckinger, Lynne; Miss
Irene Register, Mascotte; Miss Mabel
Matchett, Citra; Miss Mabel David,
Oak; Mrs. Kate Harrold, Center Hill;
Mrs. Blanche Thompson, andler; Miss
Estelle V. Proctor, Summerfield; Jos.
E. Lazzelle, Kendrick.
Mattie Lula Benson, E. B. Mc Mc-Cants,
Cants, Mc-Cants, Ocala; Sarah Watson, New Newberry,
berry, Newberry, Minnie M. Hill, York; Ella A.
Brcwn, Ocala; Sarah E. Cole, "Alach "Alachua;
ua; "Alachua; Elcise Haglet, Palatka, Mary
Wilson, Edgar; Hattie Burney, Eu Eureka;
reka; Eureka; Cora Austin, Martel; JN. Ward
n l ni-.i. t r:
Romeo; Malachi J. Thompson, St. AvX
gm;tine; Bertha McDuffy, Johnnie T.
Smith, 3uby C. O'Neal, Ocala; Bessie
Daniel, Leesburg; Earline Barnwell,
Fessenden; Lizzie B. Potts, Citronel Citronel-le:
le: Citronel-le: Marie E. Anderson, Fessenden;
Blanche General, Fessenden; Lottie
Caroline Pinkney, Mcintosh; Rosa
L. Rutland, Reddick; Josephin3 Par Parker,
ker, Parker, Fessenden; Emma Pastelle. Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant; Victoria L. Pastelle, Hamp Hampton.
ton. Hampton. A CARD FROM MR. HUNTER
To the Voters of the First, Second,
Third and Fourth Wards of Ocala: I
am a candidate for alderman for the
second -vard in the city election to be
held Tuesday, December 9th. I will
appreciate the vote and support of
every progressive citizen who is in in-teiested
teiested in-teiested in the progress and develop development
ment development of Ocala.
lt-4-3t C. W. Hunter.
Stationery in holiday boxes at the
Ai:ti-Monopoly Drug Store. 2-tf
Carranza Suddenly Loses His Solici Solicitude
tude Solicitude for a Mexican State's
Washington, Dec. 5, 5:30 p. m.
The American embassy at Mexico
City notified the state department to today
day today that Jenkins was released from
custody at Puebla last night. Jenkins
immediately went home.
UNTIL NEXT TIME
Washington, Dec. 6. The public's
reassurance of President Wilson's im improved
proved improved health is combined with a feel feel-114'
114' feel-114' of relaxation from the tension of
Mexican relations with the release of i
Consular Agent Jenkins
which brought relief in
AMERICA HASN'T CHANGED ITS
The American government has not
changed its attitude on the case of
Consul Agent Jenkins and had no part
in obtaining his release on bail, Sec Sec-ittary
ittary Sec-ittary Lansing declared today, deny
ing vague rumors that the state de department
partment department had unofficially passed the
word to the embassy in Mexico City
to see that Jenkins was liberated on
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
m. Sunday school.
11a. m. A special service with ad address
dress address by the Right Reverend the
Bishop of Southern Florida, on "The
Great Movement in the Episcopal
m. A service for thanks-
St. Philips Catholic
Mass at 10 a. m. every Sunday.
Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Mass
every week day at 7 a. m.
Monday, 8th inst., the Immaculate
Conception is a feast of obligation as
on Sunday., The service will be at 8
Good Christians who want to know
i ii i i i a. l
and honor the Mother of Christ should
rot miss that chance.
Rev. D. Bottolacio.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon by pastor, in the
Christian life series. Topic, "Christian
in the Home."
In the afternoon the pastor will
pi each at Biitchton.
6:30 p. m. Junior and Senior B. Y.
7:30 p. m. Subject for discussion:
"The Christian in Business."
After the evening service baptism
will be administered to those recently
received into the church.
Let us meet in oar sanctuary and
worship and praise our God for the
great victory he has given us as a de denomination
nomination denomination the past week. A cordial
invitation to every one.
C. M. Erittain, Pastor.
a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
This will be the last sermon before
conference, t which will meet in Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Wednesday.
0:30 p. m. Epworth League.
Let the leaguers write their report
for the year s work.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. C. C.
Frazier. Come and hear him.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening
at 7:30 o'clock.
Next Sunday will close the work
for the year. Let every member and
friends of the church be present and
Dav their nledzes. Then I ask that
ail pray God to direct the work of the
I wish to thank all who have been
faithful to the church during the year.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Christian Science Society
10 a. m. Sunday school.
II a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday.
Christian Science services are being
held in the Merchant's block over
Hunter's Cafe, room 5. second floor.
TO AUTO OWNERS
I am again at my old place of bus business
iness business on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Call
ohone 39C. 29-ti M. A. Bouvier.
Pretty stationery is always appre
ciated by any girl. Come in and see
oui Christmas line. The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. l-6t
Unless Government Pays for Confis Confiscated
cated Confiscated Coal, Work in the Pits
Washington, D3c. G. All the bi bi-cuminous
cuminous bi-cuminous mines now in operation must
close withm a week unless the raii raii-.cad
.cad raii-.cad administration pays for coal it
har confiscated or diverted, according
to a statement mada by the American
Wholesale Coal Association, which
says the miners must have money for
Washington, Dec. 6. Net a cent
can be added to the price of coal to
finance any increases in wages oi
miners, Fuel Administrator Garfield
declared today, after reading press
dispatches stating that Governor Cox
5 of Ohio, had proposed to the miners
land operators there to compromise on
a 23 per cent, advance in pay. Mr.
Garfield indicated the government
would interpose no objection if the in increase
crease increase was given without advancing
the price of coal.
Washington, Dec. 6. The prosecu
tion of western oil producers for al
leged profiteering was ordered today J
by Attorney General Palmer, on com complaint
plaint complaint of Senator Capper of Kansas.
Federal agents wrere instructed to pro
cted against the producers who have j
taken advantage of the fuel shortage
in the west to increase the price ot
SURE ENOUGH CIRCUS
IN THE CITY
A real circus hit Ocala this morn morning.
ing. morning. In time even for a late ariser to
be on hand to witness the unloading
of its vast amount of paraphernalia,
the Sparks circus trains pulled into
the Coast Line yards from Gainesville,
where the show exhibited yesterday.
The circus people got busy right off
the reel and hardly had the trains
halted and the runs put in place than
splendid horses poured out of the cars,
elephants ambled down the runways,
and the march to the show grounds of
wagons and boats was on. Here al
ready the bosses had laid out the big
t nts and the stakes had been driven
while the cooks and the waiters were
preparing breakfast for the show's
200 employees. 9
The circus arriving late made the
i i i.i i. i.
worKing men nusue to ki. every uiiiig i
in rr-ndiness for the narnde and it was I
evidant that about everybody that
traveled with the show was digging in
?.nd lending a helping hand. While-
ollared and white-rhirted officials
mingled with the roustabouts carrying
in seats and helped put up the tents
r.nd it was not so very much behind,
time when the bugle blew for the :
parade and the procession appeared on
the main streets. I
It has been a long time since there j
has been a circus paraas in Ocala, :
and being genuinely circus hungry,
iverybody who could po.sibly spare"" jr. ihe clowns made everyone
he tire was on hand Lo greet it. Ohs align and the little pig and the pad
..nd ahs we-e plenty as the pageant
vent by from the time the good-look-
irg lady rr'dcrs at its head swung
Old Glory in the b -ecze till the calli-
ope playing "I Am Always Blowing
Bubbles," made one stick his or her
iff c." '4 t if
1 .''"c u "' h
- ; - H
V ' ',(;! t -. I f
, p yJ,J,,jy' rL 1 ,m'0 ""'
Long as Lxbcr Loafs, Cost
Clothing: Will Stay
Cleveland, Dec C Lower prices for
vcmen'i clothing will be possible only
.i en the productiveness of labor in in-.asos,
.asos, in-.asos, the demand for the finer
- ades of wool recedes and styles are
d justed to the supply of fabrics, ac ac-eoi
eoi ac-eoi ding to the assertion of speakers
at a meeting of the National Cloak,
Suit and Skirt Manufacturers Asso Association.
ciation. Association. AN IMPOSING ARRAY
Gtr.eral Pershing Reviewed
Thousand Men at Camp
Columbia, Dec C. General Persh-liu-
reviewed two thousand troops at
Camp Jackson and afterward in injected
jected injected the camp. A luncheon in his
he nor by the chamber of commerce,
military parade and reception at the
r.tiit? capitol occupid the afternoon.
SIX DAY RACE
IN NEW YORK CITY
York, Dec. 6. Nine
cre tied for the lead in the six-day
bicycle race at 8 a. m., with 2244
miles and eight laps, which is 262
miles behind the record.
AT CHRISTMAS TIME
Make your gifts personal ones.
Photographs will solve a lot of prob problems
lems problems for the busy man. As gifts they
are always appreciated. Make the
appointment as soon as possible.
Eugene A. Revels. Photographer.
Over Fishel's Store, Ocala. Fla. 12t
fingers in his. or her ears. There was
plenty of music, plenty of wild ani
mals on display, plenty of funny
clowns, plenty of splendid horses,
plenty or gilded dens ana cages,
plenty of good-looking women and
plenty of elephants, all monsters, and
as fat and round as a dough-ball.
The Sparks circus has grown some
fiince it was last here' and the man management
agement management has the everlasting thanks
of the public in bringing all of the
how to Ocala. The same show that
rave three performances at Pensa-
ola in one day and turned people
way at the state fair at Macon, Ga.,
:ast month, was here today with the
sme acts and the performance this
afternoon sent a thoroughly satisfied
i'iowd away after a better than usual
j rild west concert. The acts were all
,er.ational, especially those of the
aps, who performed seemingly im
; osible feats of head and hand bal bal-ncing,
ncing, bal-ncing, the tivined seals, and the ele ele-hants.
hants. ele-hants. The riders made no bones of
.urning three and four somersaults
;n their horses' backs and the aenal--ts
took desperate chances in mid-
'og caused nothing short of an up-
The Sprrk3 circus is a splendid
'how and if there is any one who
rMsses tonight's performance it will
be to them a source of regret.
Farm Demonstrations and Motion
Pictures are Free to All and Big
Attendance is Expected
The indications are that there will
be a large attendance of farmers
from all over the county at the dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations which the experts of the
International Harvester Company
will give at the fair grounds Monday.
The nine trucks, which compose the
demonstration train, are expected to
arrive here this afternoon from
The demonstration will start Mon Monday
day Monday morning at 9 o'clock. In the field
there will be the laying out of a per perfect
fect perfect seedbed. In the big tent, which
the train brings with it, Mrs. Adda
Howie wiil talk to the ladies on
domestic science and home making. In
the afternoon there will be chart talks
on various agricultural subjects. At
night there Vrill be nine reels of mo motion
tion motion pictures, and a discussion of
Prof. H. S. Mobley, and Mrs. Howie,
who head the demonstrators are ex experts
perts experts of national and international
reputation. Everything is absolutely
Put His Name to a Public Document
'With an Indelible
Washington, Dec. 6. President
Wilson transacted some official busi business
ness business today, including the signing of
some pardon warrants, using an in indelible
delible indelible pencil, because of the difficulty
of using ink in a reclining position.
This is said to be the first time in his history
tory history that a national official document
was signed with an indelible pencil.
SAW THE ELEPHANT
Snarks Bie hearted Showmen
the Scholars in to See
Owinf? to the thouchtfulnesa of Dr.
Hfl. F. Watt, the generosity of J. G.
Keller, manager, and Charles Sparks,
owner .of Spa tics' Shows, and the
Johnnyonthespotness of T. M. Kilgore
of the Ocala Iron Works, the teachers
and scholars of the industrial school
saw the circus today.
It is possible that the showmen
would have let the girls in anyhow,
4-1 1 1 4. A.
a xney are always generous, ou u
sems ue ur. vya nas a sirmg iea
to an circuses, une ox ma (uncies .was
treasurer for years to Forepaugh s
gieat show, and was so highly thought
vi vy me snowmen mat gouuwiu xor.
him extends among all showmen of
America, so when Dr. Watt told Mr.
Sparks who he was, he was bidden to
!Dme himself and. bring a whole Col College
lege College if he had it.
Mr. Kilgore came in.by immediately
procuring the big truck from the
Ocala Iron Works and providing
transportation for the girls. The
naval men, active or ex. are always
went and had a happy afternoon, and
report to their friends that Sparks'
shews are all to the merry.
NOTICE TO POWER USERS
The power at the electriclight plant
will be off tomorrow morning from 9
to 11, to have some repairs made.
Saturday, 6: Bessie Barriscale in
"The Woman Michael Married."
Monday, 8: "Mutt and Jeff' road
Tuesday, 9: Peggy Hyland in "Mer "Merry
ry "Merry Go Round."
Wednesday, 10: "Pollyanna." road
Thursday, 11: Vivian Martin in
Friday, 12: Tom Moore in "Heart "Heart-ease."
ease." "Heart-ease." Jacob's candy, "the good kind," in
fcr.cy Christmas packages, 25c. to $20
the box. Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, tf
If you don't know what to give!
a.1 r :
latner lor ennstmas, come in and
look over our line of gifts. The Court
Save -your SUGAR and sweeten
your coffee with Saccharin Tablets.) The game was lefereed by Mrs. Mc Mc-Only
Only Mc-Only 35 cents the hundred at Gerig'a ; Collough of Washington, who was
Drug tSore. 18-tf Miss Bertha Smith, remembered by
all as the coach of the local "Wild-
W. ft. Lane, 31; D Physician and c?t3," the team that was acknowledg acknowledg-Snrgeon,
Snrgeon, acknowledg-Snrgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and led to be the best in the state for sev sev-Throat.
Throat. sev-Throat. Law Library Buildin. Oealajeial years. All Ocala folks regard.
Florida. tf jMrs. McCollough as the best coach'
" land directed that ever developed a
Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will give' team in this sttte, and her presence
you instant relief. Sold in Ocala only on the court yesterday was a great
at Gerig'g Drug Store. 18-tf incentive to our girls to do their best.
Rotarians Gave an Enthusiastic Hear Hearing
ing Hearing to the Principal and Assistant
Principal of the Ocaal High SchooL
The Ocala Rotarians, at their lunch lunch-on
on lunch-on yesterday, gave their attention to
he subject of athletics in the public
schools of the city. The program on
'Business Methods" was postponed.
In taking up the matter of athletics
in the schools, the Rotarians had afc
iHir guests at the luncheon Principal
Ilcnsley and Assistant Principal
Sumners, who outlined the athletic
activities in the high school and pre presented
sented presented some of the needs.
At a recent luncheon the Rotarians
appointed a committee to look into
the matter of athletics in the schools,
with a view to co-operation and lend lending
ing lending any assistance possible. No' de decision
cision decision has been reached as yet as to
what form the co-operation of, the
Rotarians will take. The prescribed
luncheon hour was over before action
could be taken.
Another activity to which the Ocala
Rotarians are giving their attention
is the matter of work among boys,
and steps have been taken to lend
support to the Boy Scouts.
Mr. A. R. Sandlin, manager of the
sub-citrus exchange in this district,
was another guest at the lunch. Mr.
Sandlin, who has occasion to travel
extensively ovei the roads of the
state, expressed his regret at the
failure of the bond issue on Tuesday.
He expressed himself as very much
gratified, however, at the fact that
another move was under way looking
to the building of good roads in the
The Rotanans Friday had luncheon
in the dining room of the new Masonic
home on Oklawaha avenue, where
they have arranged to meet each
week from now on. A delightful
luncheon was served by the Ladies
Aid Society of the Presbyterian
church, and the Rotes voted the mem members
bers members hearty thanks.
DECLARED EXTRA DIVIDEND
New York, Dec. 6. The Western
Sugar Company today declared an
extra dividend of 10 per cent., in ad addition
dition addition to the regular dividend of 1
per cent, on common and preferred
O. H. S. 17; ORLANDO 6
Qcala Hj2h School cde-
brated their to interscholastic
baskctban with a victory over the
Or!ando High School girls by a score
of 17 to The two teams were very
- vrlv mntrh nrH it Hup tn tVi
individual work of the local girls that
they won, for their teamwork was
very poor. The game was won for
Ocala by the playing of the two cen centers.
ters. centers. Misses Leitner and Lytle. and
the defensive game of Miss Katherine
Henry. The playing of the Ocala
forwards was not. up to the standard
of the rest of the team; a lot; of good,
harH nraetiec will Ho thm mueh mod.
J especially along the lines of free-
throws and better team Work between
the two. Their shooting of goals
after fouls was very poor. If the two
foiwards will do their part, the girls
ought to have one of the best, if not
the best, teams in the state.
The Orlando girls had good team
work, far better than that of Ocala,
but they did not seem to be able to
keep from getting over the line, over over-grtrding,
grtrding, over-grtrding, guarding around and other
offenses that a well-coached team
should not be guilty of a great num number
ber number of times. All the pep and en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm was taken out of the game
because of the fouls that were called
on both sides, but more particularly
on the visitors. The Orlando guards
played a fine game, and were easily
the stars of the visitors. These two
girls had more pep than all the rest
of the bunch put together and it was
a pleasure to watch them work.
After the first five minutes, it was
evident that the visitors were out outclassed,
classed, outclassed, and all during the game tle
Ocala goalwas in no danger, and had
the Ocala forwards been 'on the job
the score would have been doubled.
Our girls have not been able to prac practice
tice practice on their new court but once, and
have not really, had onnortunitv for
good practice during the whole year.
New they have a good "court, plenty
of, material and -ve phonld have a
state championship team represent-
lin'r the orange and black this year.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1919
OCALA EVEIIII1C STAR
tubltked Kvery Day Except Suadar 7
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll. Pre Id at
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamin. Editor
Entered at Ocala.. jla., postofflce as
UuntneKa Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
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and also the local news published
nerein. All rights of republication of
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One month, in advance SO
ERASTUS VAN HOOD
We doubt that any man in our wide
county and its borders was more
helpful or more truly beloved than Dr.
E. Van Hood, who Friday afternoon,
just before two o'clock, passed from
a life of devotion and service into rest
and reward everlasting.
Erastus Van Hood was born in
Hurtsboro, Ala., April 11, 1861, He
waf. reared to young manhood in Har Harris
ris Harris county, Ga. He chose the medical
profession for his work in life and
after taking a course in medicine in
Atlanta attended and graduated at the
College for Physicians and Surgeons
in Baltimore. In 1884 he opened his
practice in Oxford, Sumter county,
come to Ocala two years later and has
bt en with us ever since.
Dr. Hood was peculiarly adapted to
his profession, possessing an intuitive
ability to solve its most intricate
pioblems, and being possessed by a
spirit of love for humanity that inspir inspired
ed inspired him with the greatest desire to
save life or relieve pain. He put his
httirt in his work and had such skill in
carrying it out that his step on the
threshold of an afflicted home was
. like that of a ministering angel.
Dr. Hood is one of the men to whom
was due breaking the great scourge
cf yellow fever and banishing it from
t'.-L South, which had cowered in an an-inal
inal an-inal terror of its coming for more
ti an two centuries. He was a med med-inl
inl med-inl officer in the Spanish-American
war and served in the Santiago cam campaign.
paign. campaign. There, after work on the bat battlefields
tlefields battlefields and in the hospitals, he was
added to the noble little band of sur
geons who cared for the fever-stricken
men who were isolated on an island in
Santiago harbor. Here heworked and
fought the disease, helping to save
some of our boys, helping to put
others in coffins to be taken away for
burial, for weeks during the terrible
summer that followed the capture of
the city. He was finally stricken him himself,
self, himself, but continued at work minister ministering
ing ministering to his fellow sufferers until he
could no longer stand up. He had a
long and severe struggle with the
fever, but thanks to his strong consti constitution
tution constitution and clean living, as much as
the care of his fellow surgeons, he sur survived.
vived. survived. He came home looking like a
ghost, andtho' he lived to help his
friends and his country for another
score of years, he never entirely re recovered
covered recovered from the fearful days of '98.
But during his sickness he had full op opportunity
portunity opportunity to observe the workings of
yellow fever, and when the mosquito mosquito-transmission
transmission mosquito-transmission theory was advanced he
was among the first to endorse it and
help put preventive measures against
the disease in operation.
In 1905, Dr. Hood was joined in
wedlock to Mrs. Louise B. Porter,
widow of Rev. J. C. Porter, to whom
during his lifetime Dr. Hood had been
a sincere friend, almost a brother. The
union was a happy one; these two
have been true helpmeets, and their
love and closely knit sympathy for
each other have been beautiful to see.
The incessant care and watchfulness
of Mrs. Hood over her none too robust
husband has probably aided him to
live longer and be a greater help to
Dr. Hood gave much time to un unpaid
paid unpaid public work. He was high in the
confidence of the state board of health,
and aided it greatly in its operations.
He was a member of the State Board
of Examiners for many years, his
feeble health compelling him to resign
only a few months ago. He was one
of the main stays of our hospital,
which was given care of the crippled
children of the state because of the
board's confidence in his skill and
kindness. His life was unceasingly
busy when he went away from Ocala,
it was generally to take medical or
surgical courses in the most advanced
schools, and wheJn he did permit him himself
self himself to rest for a few weeks it was
only to gather fresh strength for his
labor to humanity. His charity was
boundless how much time and work
he gave to the suffering who could not
pay will never be known until the re
cording angel hands in his final ac account
count account on the great judgment day. If
he ever refused a call for help it was
from sheer inability to answer it.
The loving care of his wife and
stepdaughters, his own skill in con conserving
serving conserving his strength while most bus busily
ily busily engaged, kept him with us longer
than had circumstances been different.
But the constant strain ever told and
at last became too much for him. The
gieat plague of influenza that spread
over the country last year probably
was the final burden that broke him
down. For weeks he was constantly
on the go. Nearly all the doctors in
this and neighboring counties were at
ono. time either in the army or down
sick, and this eood ohvsician tried to
do the work of half a dozen. He was
at work night and day. He had the
disease himself, but refused to yield
to it. He doctored himself he was one
of the few who can do that and
went on with his work, his limbs ach ach-inz
inz ach-inz and his head reeling with the dis disease
ease disease and its counteracting medicine;
his eyes burning from want of sleep.
He would come home from a long trip
out in the country, eat a few mouth mouthful
ful mouthful s of the dainty meals his faithful
helper always kept waiting for him,
lay down on the lounge for a few
minutes rest, and then get up and go
again to relieve suffering elsewhere.
Many men and women are living to
day because Dr. Hood wore his life
out a year ago.
He pulled thru, and with the ending
of the epidemic and less work tried
to take a little rest. He went to Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville for a few weeks; then returned
and tried to take up his work again.
But his vitality was sapped and he
soon broke down. His wife took him
back to North Carolina, and there he
spent the summer and early autumn,
growing weaker, despite mountain air
and devoted attention. He suffered lit
tle pain; was only weak and tired.
With aching hearts his loved ones
realized that his work in this world
was done, and when the autumn chill
began to be felt in the mountains,
they brought him back home. Since
then weeks have slipped by, hardly
noticed by the sickttnan, who knowing
as well as anyone how steadily he
was passing down into the dark val valley,
ley, valley, saw no dread in its shadow, while
on beyond he knew was either rest or
greater usefulness, and was content.
His mind was bright and clear almost
io the end. His weakness was so great
during the last few weeks that he
could not see his friends but a few
minutes at a time, but he always had
a bright smile for them and some of
the old-time vigor in his welcoming
Thursday he drifted into uncon
sciousness, and yesterday at the
brightest hour of the day he passed
Jintc the day that knows no sunset and
whose brightness is never dimmed.
Dr. Van Hood was a man of high
i-iows and wide information. For a
j physician dependent on his own
' means, he had traveled much; for an
Do you know why we have so many
customers in other banking towns?
We are big enough to take.care of
their banking need and not so big that
we cannot look after each individual
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
almost incessantly busy man he had
read greatly in literature as well as
medicine. He had seen most of his
own country, Cuba, Egypt, Palestine,
Constantinople and most of Europe
west of Russia. In his early days he
became familiar with the classics, and
a3 his life went on he kept abreast of
the best reading. His retentive mind
retained this information and knew
how to apply it to the best advantage.
He was a Sir Galahad among phy physiciansonly,
siciansonly, physiciansonly, he found the Holy Grail
of healing early, and ever bore it in
his hand, dispensing its healing con contents
tents contents to suffering humanity.
He was deeply religious, tho he
seldom thought of creed. He lived his
religion. He had the faith of a little
child. He felt that "God's in his
Heaven; all's well with the world,'
and secure in that faith went on with
his life work, troubling himself not
with the matters beyond his powers.
He was a man of high ideals ideal idealism
ism idealism ruled his life, and he was quick
to recognize it in others. Seldom did
he make a mistake, and his faith once
given to a friend he never withdrew
Dr. Hood leaves his wife and her
three daughters, Mrs. W. A. Collier of
Tuscaloosa, Ala., Mrs. Lew Lyons of
j DesMoines, La., and Miss Marguerite
Pciter of this city, to. whom he has
! given a father's love and care and re
ceived their sincere affection in re
turn; his brother. Dr. J. Walter Hood,
his playmate in youth, his strong
Ben Rheinauer and Charles Rhein Rhein-auer.
auer. Rhein-auer. Mclver & MacKay had charge of
If all those whom this good man has
saved from death or relieved from
pain could have come today and laid
eariTa single flower upon his grave,
tnc lonely mound would be covered
deep with the blossoms of loe and
helper in manhood and his untiring
attendant on his sickbed; and a sister,
Mrs. Beatrice Hood Middlebrooks of
Fort Pierce. Very dear to him also
were the children of his stepdaughters,
Mrs. Collier and Mrs. Lyons, and on
the few occasions when they could be
brought together they made a family
circle within which was to be found
the sum of human happiness.
Dr. Hood's remains lay in their cas casket
ket casket at the home of his brother this
morning and early afternoon, and
many came to see their beloved
friend for the last time.' Wasted and
worn as he was by long months of
sickness, death ould only ennoble his
face, from which benevolence and
whoughtfulness for others has ever
.ooked. At 3 o'clock the body was
borne to the Baptist church, where he
has been a sincere and faithful at
tendant for years. Rev. C. M. Brittain
led in the services, and his well well-chosen
chosen well-chosen words went to the hearts of
all After these services the body was
taken to Greenwood and tenderly con consigned
signed consigned to its last earthly resting
The pall bearers were as follows:
Active pall bearers, Messrs. W. T.
Gary, Niel Ferguson, S. H. Christian,
J. L. Edwards, W. D. Carn and T. E.
Honorary: T. T. Munroe, Harry
Walters, S. H. Blitch, E. G. Peek. H.
W. Henry, E. G. Lindner, H. F. Watt,
H. C. Dozier. J. H. Benjamin, George
MacKay, R. A. Burford, R. B. Bullock, contractor in the city.
The kind that insures,
Z Against want in old age,
Against raises in premium
The Prudential Mad
J See Ditto at once
: F. VV. Ditto.
Z Ocala, Florida.
L. ALEXAND) R
Careful Estimates made on : 11 Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
i Work for the Money than an other
EDAYo EC 8T
Will PireseM Moimday MfljM, "THE. BROKEN COMMANDMENT"
America's Best Popular Price Show will Present HIgli
Class Drama and Comedies. Vaudeville Between Acts.
L .... wv-'v ,. .-
i yi-'- ;X
810,000.00 Tent Theater
Opposite Old Hospital
Admission 25 and 35c
War Tax Included
President Wilson Said;
f iltJit gootf e'ean amusement is as neces necessary
sary necessary to Jhe humcn mental system as food and
noaWshment is to the physical system
.-.! &c Lady win l?e admitte Free with each paid
ujuit t'ckel or Lady and Gentleman Monday.
Athens, Ga., July 30, 1919.
TO THE PUBLIC:
The Melville Comedians played in
Alliens for one week and leave the
c;ty with the good wishes of every
.if.c who attended. The performances
were clean, high class and entertaJn entertaJn-injr.
injr. entertaJn-injr. Respectfully,
Judge Geo. C. Thomas.
Milledgeville, Ga., May 2, 1919.
T- the Mayor, Monticello, Ga.
The Melville Comedians theater is"
clean and was enjoyed by our people
who patronized them liberally. The
members of the show were affable
and pleasant, and made many friends
here. The tent was on the college
gi jundjB. Miller Belle.
Washington, Ga., June 3, 1919.
To Mayor, Covington, Ga.
Melville's show is first class and the
people composing the troupe O. K. I
can personally vouch for both show
and those composing it.
K. A. Wilheith, Mayor.
Madison, Ga., June 3, 1919.
To Mayor, Covington, Ga.
Melville's shows are good, moral
ar.d a credit to any city. I also at attended
tended attended this show in Milledgeville.
AT ANDERSON, S. C.
The general public and myself high highly
ly highly pleased with your show; up-to-date
and clean in every respect.
W. A. Palmour, Mayor.
ADISON & LIVINGSTON
Singing and Talking
MISS GRACE KARPENTER
Singing "All Blues"
Singing "Famous Cross Song"
Formerly in Moving Pictures
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 6, 1919
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Announces the.Arjrival of
Exclusive Greeting Cards
A beautiful line of Little Gifts
Fancy Cabinets of Stationery
Popular Reprints. Late Fiction. Juveniles.
Cigars in Gift Boxes
Park & Tilford s Candies
Start shopping early, while the stocks are
at their best.
A. E. GERIG.
For the reason that our wholesale con confectionery
fectionery confectionery business is increasing rapidly, we
have decided to devote our energy and re resources
sources resources to this alone, and to offer for sale
our complete milling business.
We bought our machinery when prices
were low. This is a chance to buy the com complete
plete complete equipment for making old fashion Meal
Pearl Meal and Grits at less than half the
price the same equipment would cost today.
Reasonable terms. Write or see us at once
L R. CHAZAL & SONS COMPANY.
SAVE MONEY 'ON MEAT!
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
fold 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.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
as,"- aw i
G O L DM A
Collins and Caskets,
Bay Phone 253j Night Phcncs 51! an095
L. HURST, MANAGER
Magnolia Street, liOf&Ia IPlfa
Opposite Court House. J&iI F 1(1
YOUR 'CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
1 HEATER UU
f Lfr L J Li Lru
KLAW e ERLANGEK
GEO. C. TYLER
THE PLAY THAT
WOTiLD FAP10US DOOX
OFTKS SAHO NAME
If you have any society items,
Mr. W. W. Harriss is home after a
short business visit in Jacksonville.
Miss Fannie Guynn was here from
Dunnellon yesterday visiting friends
Genuine Seneca cameras and films
for holiday gifts, at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 2-tf
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis of Irvine
were in the city yesterday, shopping
and attending to business matters.
Miss Ethel Johnson, after a delight delightful
ful delightful visitin the city with Miss Caroline
Karriss, has returned to her home at
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Sied Store. 13-tf
Mrs. Lester Lucas, the accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished pianist for the Temple theater, has
taken up her duties again after sev several
eral several weeks of illness.
Don't forget to. send her that box of
Norris' exquisite candies for Christ Christ-.n.as.
.n.as. Christ-.n.as. The Court Pharmacy. l-6t
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt of Belleview, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her sister-in-law. Mrs.
Anna S. Pratt of Bangor, Maine, were
in the city yesterday.
We buy all kinds of furs. Ocala
Exchange and Hide Co. 6-lm
1 Mr. Isaac Malever of Savannah,
father of Mr. Joe Malever and Mrs.
Ben Goldman, is visiting the latter at
her home on North Pond street.
Save your SUGAR and sweeten
your coffee with Saccharin Tablets.
Only 35 cents the hundred at Gerig's
Drug Store. 18-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hocker
have as their guests for the winter,
the latter's grandmother, Mrs. Gran Granville
ville Granville Watkins of Elizabethtown, Ky.
Remember that the famous Eazall
arch-protecting shoe, once Dr. Edi Edison's
son's Edison's Cushion Shoe, can only be had
at Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
J. EL Spencer W. R. Pedriclc
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WMII&
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
OCALA GAS EMGIME WCMKS
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built fauick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St.
Ocala,' Flo lid a
was most delightfully spent in danc dancing.
ing. dancing. Mrs. Lester Lucas furnished the
music for the dancers. Punch was
served throughout the evening.
Men's Dress Shoes, $7.50 to $10.
Remember we are closing these out
ar. from $1 to $3 under value. Little's
The young ladies on the Orlando
basket ball team left in cars this
morning for their home. While in the
city they were tendered many social
Those dolls that you wish dressed
for Christmas can be beautifully out outfitted
fitted outfitted to please the most fastidious.
Call 308 for Carolyn Borden, for an an-rangements.
rangements. an-rangements. 12-4-3t
Mis. Frank Harris leaves Monday
j afternoon for Chicago, where she will
j visit for some time at the home of
iher ron-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. L. A. Shephard.
Give him a "Tempoint" pen and an
"Eversharp" pencil e for Christmas.
The Court Pharmacy. l-6t
It will be very good news to the j
many friends of Dr. and Mrs. R. T. 1
Weaver, to learn that they are again j
i the city and making their home at
their residence on Washington street.
Last evening the men of Grace
Episcopal church and a number of
others not members of the church,
gathered at tho hospitable home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cullen, and
enjoyed a smoker, which was followed
with coffee and sandwiches, served by
the ladies of the church. During the
evening music and recitations were
enjoyed, Messrs. J. J. and A. E. Gerig
delighting those present with their
far-famed grasshopper song and
other selections. Dr. Wade of Massa
chusetts, a winter visitor, also gave
several readings. The evening was a
thoroughly enjoyable one.
Miss Onie Chazal in an informal
and charming manner entertained the
members of the "A" club at auction
last evening at her home on Fort
King avenue. After several hours
and many rounds of enthusiastic
games, the young hostess served her
guests to 2l very appetizing course of
frozen fruit salad, crackers, olives
and tea. Miss Ruth Harvey was the
fortunate one who made the highest
score arid for her cleverness she was
presented with a pretty Japanese
sowing set. The following were the
guests of Miss Chazal: Misses Mabel
Meffert, Sue Moore, Elizabeth Davis,
Euth Harvey, Blair Woodrow, Sydney
a!id Emma Perry, Marie and Dorothy
Hickman and Mrs. Dudley Spain.
Perfume sets for Christmas at tie
Court Pharmacy. l-6t
A large shipment of Waterman's
Ideal Fountain Pens just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 18-tf
Northern markets have improved
slightly, and Jacksonville is about the
same as last week.
Tuesday Dec. 9th, next marekt day.
Bring in the fat ones and let the
thin stuff and young.ones stay on feed
uncil after Christmas.
OCALA STOCK YARDS.
Bring or s'lip your furs to the Ocala
Exchange & Hide Co. 6-"lm
Misses Virginia Yowell and Susie
Bunch, 'two of Orlando's most attrac
tive young ladies, accompanied the!
jbssket ball team from that city yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and will remain until Sunday
afternoon as the guests of Miss Eliz-
Stop! Have you triec! Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
Miss Helen Freeman has returned
'from a very pleasant trip to Gaines
ville and Ocala, attending several fra fraternity
ternity fraternity dances and other delightful
affairs while there. Tampa Tribune.
Miss Freeman spent last week-end
in this city as the guest of Miss
Just received, a big shipment of
Parisian Ivory goods in manicure sets,
combs, brushes, mirrors, etc. Anti Anti-Moncpoly
Moncpoly Anti-Moncpoly Drug Store. 2-tf
Rt. Rev. Mann, bishop of Southern
Florida, will come to Ocala from his
home in Orlando tomorrow to address
t?ie congregation of Grace Episcopal
j church on the Nation-Wide Campaign,
v.hich will close with a thanksgiving1
soivice at the church Sunday eve-!
n.ng. ine public is cordially mvitea
to hear Bishop Mann.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
bafore buying. The Ocala Seed
3 AMeffHEQffliriL Mil WnM.
Mrs. R. W. Blacklock, wife of our
former county agent, has been in the
city for several days, taking the!
teacher's examinations before the
slate board. Mr. and Mrs. Blacklock
have many friends in this city who al always
ways always give them a most cordial wel wel-c
c wel-c me. Thev are now residents of
i Gainesville. I
Prices: $1, $1.50 and $2 Plus War Tax
The girls of the Orlando basket ball
t' am were honored last evening by
the Ocala team with a dance in the
Harrington Hall dining room. There
were many present and the evening
Ai l u
Tt -' i
, "' 1 ''":,: 1
To the Citizens of Ocala:
I am a candidate for re-electf on as Alderman from the Fourth
Ward at the City election to be held Tuesday, December 9th, and
will appreciate your support. Since entering upon my duties as
your representative on the city council I have endeavored at all
times to conduct the city's affairs In a businesslike manner and to
the best interest of the public
Yours for progress,
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1919
Speedy and Comfortable
Cars at All Hours
DR. G. A. EDMISTON
Veterinaij, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
For All Classes Oi
; Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete j J
; Building i :
J. D. McCaslull j
Two Carloads of Hogs Shipped from
Chambliss' Siding Last Tuesday
The sales of hogs at Chambliss sid
ing- continue to interest our stocK
raisers. Two cars of hogs were ship shipped
ped shipped last Tuesday. One car was filled
solid with No. 1, and all were good.
Returns were satisfactory. It is evi
dent that this manner of disposing of
stock pleases and helps our farmers.
Vivacious Mabel Nonnand held the
Temple screen last night to the great
satisfaction of the theatergoers with
"Upstairs." Bright and winsome Bes Bessie
sie Bessie Barriscale will appear this evening
in "The Woman Michael Married."
Don't forget that "Mutt and Jeff," the
champion funmakers of America, will
be at the Temple Monday night in a
live roadshow. They are not the orig original
inal original Mutt and Jeff but great improve improvements.
ments. improvements. Tickets now on sale at the
Give him an "Eversharp" pencil for
Christmas, the pencil with a reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. The Court Pharmacy. l-6t
Mr. J. H. Taylor is home from a
several weeks visit in South Carolina.
Phone 446. 728 Wenon
Northern markets have improved
slightly, and Jacksonville is about the
same as last week.
Tuesday Dec. 9th, next marekt day,
Bring in the fat ones and let the
thin stuff and young ones stay on feed
until after Christmas.
OCALA STOCK YARDS.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
3:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 un
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 pa.
4.25pm Tfc.mpa-iSt. Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Z 12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-CL'l&esviHe 3:35 pnx
:42 am. J'ksonville-G'neaville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'brgrIk eland 2:12 at.
3:35 pm St. Fet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:io am. 'uunnenon-w ncox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. 1-eesburg 6:42 am
A-45pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tudav. Thursday. Saturday.
A chain is only as strong "tH
as its weakest link. Your.?5S
eyes may be the weak 4A
link in your chain of ef-2& sec
ficiency. w Cx
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Remember the Ocala Exchange &
Hide Co. wants your furs. 6-lm
Miss Marguerite Moore returned
yesterday from a short but pleasant
visit to San Antonio.
Come in and inspect our line of
toilet sets for Christmas. The Court
Miss Hazel Kirk of Weirsdale is
spending a week or two in Ocala as
the guest of Miss Helen Jones.
Pretty line boy's English shape
dress shoes in black and brown, to
close out at $5. Sizes, IVz to 6. Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
Misses Louise Spencer and Teresa
Murphy are in Gainesville today
spending the day with friends.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six timea
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Nice milk cow with!
heifer calf. See C. A. Hollowav. 715
Lime street, Ocala, Fla.
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.69 special
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jones, who are
in Jacksonville, will drive home thru
the country in a new Oldsmobile.
We have a large assortment of In In-gersol
gersol In-gersol Watches. Get the boy one for
Ciristmas. Gerig's Drug Store. 18-tf
Mrs. D. H. Baker of Orange Home
will retur nto her home this after afternoon
noon afternoon after a delightful visit with Mrs.
John D. Robertson.
LOST Bunch of keys in town. Re-i
ward to finder by returning to M. A.j
Bouvier or Star office. 5-3t. I
FOUND A bunch of keys. Same can
b-2 had by calling at this office and
paying for this ad. 4-3t
T"" rf-V T"i f A T l 11 mm
rim aALt ah Kinds ol larm ma-j
chinery; plows, disc harrows, culti-j
vators, sweeps, etc. Also five headj
of mules, three head of horses and;
thirty head of hogs. All bargains.
Come see them. Kirby Stock Farms
Co., Vz miles out on Silver Springs
WANTED Housekeeper for family
of four; 1G per month. No laundry.!
Address "P." care Star. 4-6t
A manicure set makes -n
Christmas gift. See our line.
FOUND Jersey male, weight about
TOOpounds; crop in right ear and un under
der under half crop in left. Owner can have
same by paying expenses. T. F. j
Fckes, R. F. D. A, Box 65. Ocala,!
Fla. 12-3-3t jj
FOR SALE A slightly used 50-lightj
f'ppfvlpnp rilanf witVi ninin cr o nr 1 fi v i
j w j a aaa a a m a a i
tures complete. For price and terms
see L. A. Gable, Ocala, Fla. 2-Gt
Suffering Described As Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, ol
this place, writes: "My husband is aa
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, 1 across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he" would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. Jie
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black-
Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it begin to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begay to mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep lit, iready for the day's work.
Try It! NC-131
Style Mat Shop
During the entire month of
December we will sell our im im-menseline
menseline im-menseline of Trimmed and Un Un-trimmed
trimmed Un-trimmed Hats at greatly reduc reduced
ed reduced prices. The exclusiveness of
design shown in these hats will
especially appeal to particular
people. The quality is the best
and there's nothing but late
styles in the lot. Call and see
Style Mat Shop
M. & C Bank Building
MONDAY DEC. 8TB.
BRAND NEW OFFERING
MITT & JEFF'S
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. StS
THE ONE BIG ITJGH SHOW
Prices: 50c, 7?s., 1 and $1.50
... plu: War jaa:
What's Bone Dry
Not every ttoragc bat battery
tery battery that li called boae
dry" is really shipped and
stored In bone-dry
Some have solution put
in at the factory, and
poured out again before
Some are shipped with
plates dry, and insulation
These batteries are not
Come in and get straight
from us the story of WU WU-lard
lard WU-lard Threaded Rubber In Insulation,
sulation, Insulation, the only form of
insulation that permits of
bone-dry shipment and
storage of automobile start starting,
ing, starting, lighting and ignition
.Mr. Harvey H. Smith, representing
the Chero-Cola Manufacturing Com Company
pany Company of Columbus, Ga., is in the city
in the interest of that popular drink.
PARKER Lucky Curve Fountain
Pens ink the point and not the fingers.
Its safety sealed. Ask us. The Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 2-tf j
Rev. P. H. Hensley will preach at
the Presbyterian church Sunday
morning. Services begin at 11 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30. Everyone
Ten pair Ladies' Gray Boots, sizes
2 to 6, to close out at $10. Worth at
least $12. Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-6t
On account of Dr. E. Van Hood's
death, Mrs. John D. Robertson did
not give the dance at her home last
night in honor of the Orlando and
Ocala basket ball teams.
Mrs. E. W. Davis, who chaperoned
the young ladies of the Orlando
basket ball team, returned with them
this morning. While in the city Mrs.
Davis was the guest of Mrs. John D.
For colds, take Nyals Laxacold
Tablets, 25c Anti-Monopoly Drug
FOR RENT Furnished room and!
traracre for gentleman only. Phone'
FOR SALE Residence with 5 rooms
and bath, large porches; corner of
Franklin and Clark streets; also
laige barn. Will sell for cash or on
terms. Call phone 493. 12-2-lm
FOR SALE at 702 Wyomina street,
six-room house, also bath and summer
kitchen; all modern improvements.
Also rock face cement block machine.
Carl Wenzel. 2-l-30t
FOR SALE Two plug mules, at a
bargain. Phone 402, or write Box 445,
Ocala, Fla. 12-2 tf
FOR SALE Chevrolet touring car,
in first class mechanical condition.
Would consider trade on town real
estate. Can be seen at Ocala Iron
Works garage. See Mr. Van Horn. 16t
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and ae!l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
m good condition before re-selling.
Rerair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers.
ers. mowers. Vnamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
:;10, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
Mr. Reuben Blalock leaves the first
of next week for Birmingham, Ala.,
where in the future he will reside. Mr.
Blalock's many friends regret to lose
him but wish him every success and
happiness in his new home. He has
accepted & position in a large furni furniture
ture furniture store in that city.
Miss Blair Woodrow's dancing
classes will open in the Ocala House
dining rooms next Friday, Dec. 12th.
The classes will take their lessons,
children from 3 to 5; adults, 6:30 to
8:30. The soiree will begin at 8:30
and last until midnight. All con
cerned should make memorandum of
this enjoyable instruction.
Mr. M. L. Petty, who seevral weeks
ago sold his farm on Orange avenue,
left yesterday for Bradcntown, where
he will engage in the wholesale groc grocery
ery grocery business. Mrs. Petty, who has
been visiting in Atlanta for the past
month, will join Mr. Petty in Braden Braden-town
town Braden-town within the next week or two. Mr.
and Mrs. Petty have made many
friends in Ocala who will regret to
learn of their departure.
WANTED At once, 10,000 bushels
cf peanuts, any variety; $2 per bush
el, or 8 cents per pound. We also want
your furs, hides, cotton, etc. Ocala
Exchange & Hide Co., Carmichael
building, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
WOOD For oak wood, cut to order,
call Teapot Grocery, or see J. H. J.
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oakor pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
FARMERS AND TRUCK GROWERS
should use P110SLIME in connection
v ith other fertilizers which they are
now using. Gill on the John Dozier
Company, Ocala, for the PIIOSLIME
booklet and information how to use
PJ'OSLIME to the best advantage, j
arul save money on fertilizers. PIIOS PIIOS-LIME
LIME PIIOS-LIME is a Marion county Soft Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate product and is used extensively
in South Atlantic states as well as
rsew England and the Northern
states. Try this home product and
save money ,and increase your profits.
Service anntil QoaMtty
are the important features of our business. Satisfaction is assured
to buyers. Let us serve you. A' select line of recleaned
Fulglram 90 day, Rale seed
. and Rust Proof Oats.
Now is the time to put in your orders for spring planting of
If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old d lys.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food 'and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
iala Ice & Packing Co.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued oil Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
FRIDAY EVENING SOIREE
' Miss Blair Woodrow wishes to an announce
nounce announce that she will commerce giv giving
ing giving lessons in modern Ball Room
dancing next week in the Ocala House
Dining Room. Each Friday night a
Soiree will be given for which a
charge of One Dollar per couple will
All those desiring to take lessons
please phone 98 or call at 229 Fort
SPECIAL CLASS FOR CHILDREN
THE WINDSOR ITOTEL
In the heart of the city wilh Ilemmin- Park for a
Every modern convenience is rw jm:ri
c: oml to none.
RAI'SS From $1.50 per sv r. rson to $C.
front y ird.
ROBERT M. MEYEI?,
J. E, KAVANAUC il,
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)!
Reduce the high cost of keeping com-!
fortable this winter by buyuig your
wood cut ready to burn direct fromi
the producer, theretv saving thej
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled arywhere in the city. Phone
3.0 M. C P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m i
All customers of Federal Bread are'
satisfied- customers. Ask them. 20-tf
We are now prepared to give demonstrati us
in the popular
to show its many new and striking features.
Opposite Harrington Hall HoteL Phone 193
Application for Leave to Self
Notice is hereby given that on the
17th day of December, A. D. 1919, I
will apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
l str.te of Florida, at his office in
Vcala, in saul county, tor an order au-j
tficrizing me. as guardian of the VrJ&yKli
heirs of the estate oi Jonn;::""T" ...........................t..,..,..t..t.
Scett Beery, deceased, to sell at pri-'
nte scle the following property be-j
naif of northwest quarter of northeast'
luarter and east half of northe?st j
quarter, and ; Il
Credit and Confidence Grow With Busi Business
ness Business Relations
And when once established with a strong Bank, they make
additional working capital for a successful business.
WE INVI TE YOU to keep your account with our Bank,
and when you are in need of funds, we will gladly lend you
an amount in keeping with good banking.
i.i arte r of northwest
lorthwest qusrrsr of southwest quar
? cf noithta t onartar, section twen-
v-one, townsi-ip i)i:c?r souxn, ranee--:venty-thiee
ei.st, containing fifty'
-a t-i -! i !sc: 9irl alert tV wpt
?alf of northeast quarter and north-J Xl
t nua-ter t sc:.theat quarter of v!
action twenty-two, tewnship fifteen
cath. range twenty-three east, con-'i
'inir.fr one hmdred twenty acres,
nore or lens. Said lard belonging to &
he estate of tha said John Scott,
?c-ery, dcas d. to 1 e sold for the j rm T X T J 1 -Tk 1
,:wssarss: The Ocala National Bank
Tlis l.rth d i;' of Vov?mher, 1919.
U-15-5t-sat y Guardian.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 06, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05436
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 12 December
3 6 6
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