The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05274

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

A Tin

Weather Forecast: Local showers
and thunder storms, probably tonight
and Sunday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 132
BEHFF BLUFF! SWISS ARE SURE
FLIGHT IS FISHED
OUR HEROIC DEAD
PRESSING THE PLAN
IT i GOOD BILL

As

As the American Eagle Swooped
Down from, the Skies, the British
Lion Let Out a Roar of Welcome.

(Associated Pres3)
London, May 31. The American
navy seaplane NC-4 left Ferrol, Spain,
for Plymouth, England, at 6:40 this
morning. The plane passed the de destroyer
stroyer destroyer Barney in the Bay of Biscay,
at 7:43 and the destroyer Hazelwood,
station four, at 9:03. A heavy rain
was falling over the English channel
and upper Bay of Biscay, the route
followed by the NC-4. At 10 o'clock
the seaplane was fifty miles south southwest
west southwest of Brest. The skies suddenly
cleared at Plymouth at the rain, the
sun shone and wind abated, making
flying conditons ideal.
OVA,TION IN ENGLAND
Plymouth, May 31. The American
naval seaplane NC-4 completed its
trans-Atlantic flight from Rockaway
Beach, N. Y., which began May 8th,
today, arriving from Ferrol, Spain, at
2:2o p. m. Keen interest brought out
large crowds to creet the Americans
and the scaplano alighted to the ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment of cheers and salvos
from steam craft, ending here its
memorable flight. The trip from Fer Ferrol
rol Ferrol was made in six hours and fifty fifty-nine
nine fifty-nine minutes, at the rate of 72 miles
an hour. A formal reception was held
by the mayor of Plymouth at 4 p. h.
on Mayflower pier. The Royal Air
Force is entertaining the Americans
tonight.
DR. WATT HOME AGAIN
It is no longer Captain Watt,' but
vagain Dr. Watt. The doctor has re received'
ceived' received' his discharge and arrived home
early this morning, to practice in
peace and safety the profession whose
work he did unflinchingly amid the
hardships of the camp and the ter terrors
rors terrors of the battlefield. His friends
hope Ocala will always be his home
and that there will never again be an
occasion for him to work amid the
perils of war. ..""
NOTICE TO U. G. V.
The members of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C, most cordially 1 invite the
veterans and their wives to the an annual
nual annual dinner to be given by this organ organization
ization organization on June 3rd, in memory of the
birthday of Jefferson Davis. The din dinner
ner dinner will be served at the" Ocala House
at 12 o'clock. 2t
After a week .or more of illness, Mr.
Glyndon Hall is much better.
Mrs. C. W. Hunter left for Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville this afternoon for a visit to her
parents there. :
Ther is joy in another Ocala home
over a returned soldier. Sergeant
Clarence Meffert, after a year and a
half m the army, the last hall or
more of which was spent in France,
reached Ocala "this afternoon and is

receiving the warmest of welcomes.
, ." '.""' 1
Mabel Normand was true to her
happy-go-lucky, bright and charming
character in "A Perfect 36," the pic-
y ture at the Temple last night. She
gave much amusement to three well well-.
. well-. filled houses between 4 and 10:30 p.
H m. The Temple tonight will have a
most happy comedy, and a fine feature
picture, "A Taste of Life," in which
-' : pretty Edith Roberts has the lead.
Friday night seemed to bear out
the ill-fated superstition that has so
long been connected "with Friday. It
" was a night of mysterious, murder
and robbery. Dr. and Mrs. Walters
, were unfortunate in losing their
chickens. Some miscreant entirely
cleaned but their small" flock. The
house next door, which is being reno reno-vated
vated reno-vated by Mclver &. MacKay, was also
visited. Brushes and a, stock of paint
that had been recently brought to the
house were stolen.

That clever and competent young
man, John McLin, all clad in navy
blue, arrived home yesterday, and has
been busy ever since receiving a wel welcome
come welcome from his friendst John is one
of the most business like of our boys
in the service. When war was declar declared,
ed, declared, he set to work to wind up his bus business
iness business 'affairs as quickly as possible,
and hat done he promptly faded from
Ocala to show up in a navy training
camp. When asked what branch of
service he. preferred, he said that in
which he was needed most. He is now
a machinist's mate, having served on
the Broad Arrow, tanker, Yellow-,
stone, supply ship, and Texas, battle battleship.
ship. battleship. But little was heard of him
while he was gone, he being too busy
to do much writing. He was always
on' a much-needed ship andjnade the
acquaintance of nearly every wave in
the Atlantic between toe Orkneys and
the Azores. Everybody, is glad to see
John.
A Delco Lighting System will give

Grateful Belgium and Even
Germany their Graves are
Decorated
in
(Associated Press)
Brussels, May 31. The graves of
American soldiers who fell in the last
ten days of desperate fighting of the
war in eastern Flanders were beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated yesterday with flow flowers
ers flowers and American flags. The graves
are in Audernarde cemetery. s
TWO IN BERLIN
Berlin, May 31. The graves of
two American soldiers who died of
wounds and were buried here were
decorated yesterday by American
correspondents. The graves are in
Hazenheide cemetery.
" JOE LOY MURDERED
Inoffensive Chinaman Found Dead in
His Laundry this Morning
Joe J. Loy, the Chinese laundryman
was 'found dead in his place of busi business
ness business this morning, his head smashed
in with a hammer and two ghastly
cuts in his throat, any one of the
three wounds being enough to cause
his death. j
Joe was seen in one of the restau restaurants
rants restaurants late last night. After that,
some one passing his laundry on West
Fort King, saw two or three men in
the lalundry talking to Joe, but did not
stop to notice who they were. Tht
little Chinaman often worked very
late, so this was not an unusual oc occurrence.
currence. occurrence. At 7:10 t&is morning, Mr. M. M.
Little, on his way to his place of bus business,
iness, business, on his bicycle, passed Loy's
laundry, and noticed that the door was
open and a light burning. This re reminded
minded reminded him that he had a package in
the laundry, and he had better get it
in. order to save time this. evening. He
stopped, went in and was horrified to
find Loy lying on the floor in a pud puddle
dle puddle of his own blood. Mr. Little ap approached
proached approached and touched the body and
found it was quite cold.
As soon as he. could recover from
his shock at" the ghastly sight, Mr.
Little acted 'with decision. He called
a colored man across the street" and
told him to give the alarm. Then he
took his stand at the gate of the
counter and refused to let anybody
cro near the corpse, which post he
maintained until the sheriff arrived.
Sheriff Galloway, his deputy and
the police force were soon on the spot.
They sent for a bloodhound, which
seemed to pick up a scent, but soon
lost it. They have been busy ever
since searching for clues, but are
naturally keeping their own counsel.
Loy had" been hit on the head with
a hammer and stabbed twice in the
throat. The murderer left bloody
tracks thru the store and on the side
walk for some, distance. The tracks
wer made by a man wearing a shoe
of about 8 size.
The police think that two men were
implicated in the murder. Loy's pock
ets were empty, and as he was known
to carry money on hm, the motive
was probably robbery. Mis money
drawer had not been robbed.
Loy Was an inoffensive and well-
behaved little man, and had lots of
friends. He had a family in China.
He often attended the Methodist Sun
day school, and always responded to
calls made on him for money for
church or public work.
The community is shocked and
angry at the cruel murder" and sin
cerely hopes that the perpetrator or
perpetrators will be brought to jus justice.
tice. justice. Loy's remains were taken in
charge by Jordan & Co., who will hold
them until the arrival of a cousin
from St. Augustine.
ft
Mrs. LevCett Futch entertained, a
few friends yesterday afternoon in
honor of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Paul
Simmons, who has recently moved to
Ocala. The fascinating game of auc auction
tion auction whiled away the afternoon, the
tables being placed in the comfortable
screened porch which was made at attractive
tractive attractive by bowls of flowers. Mrs. J.
D. Robertson was the, fortunate
holder of the highest scored for which
she was presented a lovely. bud vase.
The honoree of the occasion was pre presented
sented presented with an attractive calendar of
luncheons. The hostess, at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of the games,, served a salad
course of olives and cheese balls and
ice cream and cake. Those who en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Mrs. Futch's hospitality were
Mrs. Anna Holder, Mrs. J. D. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. F. H.
Logan, Mrs. Ardis Waterman, Mrs. E.
G. Peek and Miss Mary McDowell.
Later in the afternoon Mrs. Raiford
Simmons and Mrs. Lee, mother of the
honoree, joined the players.
LIGHT BUICK SIX
One light Buick Six in perfect con
dition. A big bargain. R. R. Car
roll. 31-4t
W. K. Lane, 2L D., Physician and

In

Arch-Plotter Against America Says
No True German Will Sign
the Treaty

(Associated Press,
Berlin, May 31. "No German can
be found who would attach his name
to a" document equivalent to a" death
sentence to the fatherland," said
Count von Bernstorff, former ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Washington. "If our oppon opponents
ents opponents sincerely wish peace, there is
enly one way, to amend the unaccept unacceptable
able unacceptable and unfulfillable stipulations of
the treaty."
POSTPONED AGAIN
Paris, May 31. The indications are
that presentation of the terms to the
Austrian delegation will be postponed
to Monday. A plenary session of the
peace .conference this afternoon will
decide the question. A secret session
began at 3 p. m.
REPLY TO GERMAN SIOTES
Paris, May 31. Premier Clemen-
ceau, as president of the peace, con conference,
ference, conference, today replied to the last two
German notes. Official statements on
the replies have not been issued.
VERSAILLES OR BERLIN
London, May 31. Premier Lloyd
George, in his speech to the Welch di division
vision division at Amiens last Sunday declar
ed, according to the South Walea
Daily News:
" We say to the Germans: 'Gentle
men, you must sign. If you don't do so
at Versailles, you shall do so in Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. We are not going to give way.'
ORENBURG EVACUATED
London, May 31. The evacuation
of Orenburg, one of the last Bolshevik
strongholds in southeast Russia, is
suggested in a -Russian official wire wireless
less wireless message from Moscow, which
says to the west of Orenburg the Bol-
sheviki have abandoned Tatikevo un
der enemy pressume.
WILL BE HIS BEST WELCOME
(Associated Press)
Chattanooga, Tenn., May 31. Ser
geant Alvin C. York, the world war's
greatest hero and now a private citi citizen
zen citizen of Pall Mall, Ftntress county, left
Chattanooga yesterday for his moun
tain home, where awaits' him the best
reception, that of his mother and
sweetheart, of all that has been show
ered upon him since his return to
America.
SUFFERING MEN TO COME
TO CAMP JOHNSTON
Jacksonville, May 31. Three thou thousand
sand thousand soldiers, suffering from the ef effects
fects effects "of gas poisoning, will arrive at
Camp Johnston for treatment at the
base hospital there soon jffter June 1,
according to a statement made at the
regular weekly luncheon meeting of
the Jacksonville Rotary Club by Maj.
L. A. Merillat Jr., U. S. Infantry,
commanding the cantonment.
Major Merillat stated that some of
these men, who went overseas to face
the Huns on the battlefield of France,
would never leave Camp Johnston
alive and he urged the people of Jack
sonville to do everything in their pow
er for them.
DE PALMA LEADS
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, May 31. Ralph De-
Palma led at the end of the first 100
miles of the 500-mile automobile race
here today, with the average speed of
92.70 miles per hour.
KEPPEL'S NEW JOB
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 31. Frederick
Keppel, third assistant secretary of
war, has. resigned to become director
of foreign operations of the Ameri
can Red Cross, which post he will
take July 1st.
MEXICAN TROUBLES
(Associated Press)
Agua Prieta, Mexico, May 31.
Passengers arriving from the interior
report Villa follewers concentrating
in the neighborhood of Tonichi and all
foreigners are leaving that section,
fearing violence.
Miss Carrie Barco left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Brooksville to attend the
commencement exercises of the high
school. Her niece, Miss Margaret
Bell, .will graduate. Miss Estelle
Wilkes will be in the gas office during
the absence of Miss Barco.
Let me install a Delco System at
your country home. L. A. Gabel,
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Light Buick Six, big bargain, per

Are Put in a Most Inconvenient Posi Position
tion Position by the Blockade of
the Allies

(Associated Press) -Berne,
May 31. The Swiss federal
council in a statement complains that
Switzerland has been unable to obtain
from the Allied modifications of the
blockade of Germany, the mainte maintenance
nance maintenance of which is putting Switzerland
in a most untenable position. A note
has been sent to the Allies formally
demanding that the blockade be raised
so far as it concerns Switzerland.
CHRISTIE BOUGHT
OUT CHERO-COLA
An Already Flourishing Ocala Busi
ness Will be Greatly Improved
and Enlarged
J.'B. Christie of Quincy, Fla., has
purchased the assets of the Ocala
Chero-Cola Bottling Company and
commencing June 1st will have entire
management of same.
Mr. Christie has been in the tobac
co business in Quincy ana Porto Rico
for a number of years, but having be-
come interested in tne pnenomenai
progress of Chero-Cola throughout
the south and west planned to get in
this line. He has been endeavoring
to purchase a going plant for several
months and finally persuaded Mr.
Layton, the former president of the
Ocala plant and hi sassociates to sell
to him, as he was convinced this sec sec-tio.ncf
tio.ncf sec-tio.ncf Florida had a wonderful fu future.
ture. future. Mr. Christie has already made
rJans for the larger development of
his line in this territory, having on
the way a new White truck and a car
of bottles and it is his intention to
keep the many friends and customers
made through Mr. Layton's energy
fuly supplied wit ha fine sample of
bottled Chero-Cola.
Chero-Cola, which is sold only in
bottles, has been on the market about
seven years, but during that time has
had an extremely rapid growth, as it
is well known and advertised in fif fifteen
teen fifteen of the southern and western
states. Due to the war this growth
was held up two years ago but since
the .first of this year, new contracts
have been let and plants are now open
or will be opened in the next thirty
days in the following cities, -viz: Fort
Smith, Ark., Pine Bluff, Ark., Helena,
Ark., Shreveport, La., Huntsville,
Ala., Mobile, Ala., Union, SC, Terre
Haute, Ind., Montevallo, Ala., Seneca,
S. C, and Rocky Mount, N. C.
Mr. Christie will have associated
with him his brother, J. L. Christie
and Earl Mayo, both of Richland, Ga.
J. L. Christie will move his family to
Ocala in the next week or so and
while the other two gentlemen have
not as yet become benedicts they will
of course make Ocala their home.
Mr. Layton, who has many friends
in this section, is going to Atlanta, to
see about his physical condition and
after a few weeks rest will return to
Ocala and devote his entire activities
to the hotel business, which has been
made a success through the manage
ment of Mrs. R. E. Layton and Mrs.
Barnett.
MARVIN CARLTON
Mr. Marvin uarlton, a young man
of thirty-eight years, died in Jackson
ville this morning at "six o'lock. Mr
Carlton is a son of our estimable old
residents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carl
ton. Before going to Jacksonville,
where he made his home ior some
time, being a United States boat in
spector, Mr. Carlton made his home
in Ocala, where he conducted a groc
ery store in the block known then as
the Montezuma hotel property. He
did well here, and was highly respect
ed and esteemed by many friends,
who deeply sympathize with his rela
tives in their great loss.
Besides leaving a broken-hearted
wife and child, Mr. Carlton is surviv survived
ed survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Carlton, two sisters, Mrs. Ervin of St.
Petersburg and Miss Hattie Carlton
of this city and tjvo brothers, who re reside
side reside in Jacksonville and one brother,
who lives in Memphis, Tenn., and
several nephews and nieecs.
News of Mr. Carlton's death was
received just before the Star went to
press and the particulars of the funet
al were not known. The body will
be shipped from Jacksonville and the
funeral will be held some time tomor
row from the residence of the grieved
parents, on Main street. E. C. Jor
dan & Co. have charge of the arange-
ments.
WOULD NOT HEED
AMERICA'S WARNING
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 31 Although the
Carranza government of Mexico was
warned nearly a year ago by the
United States of preparations for the
present revolutionary campaign tha
has resulted in the proclaiming of
Gen. Felipe Anoreles provisional pres-

to
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 31. Passage of
egislation to carry out Secretar,
Lane's project for farms for soldiers
was urged before the House public
ands committee today by Henry Ster
ns legislative representative of the
American Federation of Labor.
AUTOCRATIC ACTION
Of Speaker Wilder Threatens to Lose
to Roads of State Their Needed
Federal Aid
(Tampa Times)
By a ruling which was very gener
ally criticised. Speaker Wilder over
ruled efforts of members to discuss
the senate's action in refusing to ac
cept the house substitute for the Igou-
Carlton road bill this morning, and
being sustained by a majority of two
votes, at once named a committee on
conference which is absolutely tied up
to the Jennings-Wilder-Scruggs bill.
If the senate stands pat, as it prob
ably will, and refuses to accept ming-
mg of revenue and administrative
measures, then, the state stands ta
ose its federal aid. for a two-mill tax
evy to meet federal aid is tied up in
both .measures.
When the senate "messaage came up
Representative Bryan moved that the
house refuse to recede and appoint a
conference committee. Mathis did not
ike the way in which Wilder put the
question, holding. that itr should have
been put in the .affirmative rather
han the negative. He was trying to
get the floor when the speaker ordered
roil call on the motion and started
the clerk calling the roll.
"I think this is railroading things
over us," shouted Ray, of Liberty, but
the roll call proceeded, the motion
prevailing, 32 to 30, and the speaker
named .Messrs. Weaver, Waybright
and Wilson of Pasco, as the house
conference committee. Lewis, of
Jackson, moved for appointment of a
committee and the speaker violated
all precedence by not naming the
man who made the motion as chair
man of the committee. This would
have left at least one man on the
committee in sympathy with the sen senate
ate senate action. As the committee now
stands a deadlock is sure to result
with consequent danger to passage of
the federal aid measure.
There is much open criticism of
Wilder in the lobbies and the matter
is sure to result in bitterness.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
V
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line man'mnm. one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE Light Buick Six, per-
feet conditon. R. R. Carroll. 31-5t
FOR RENT Finely appointed bun bungalow,
galow, bungalow, five rooms, good neighborhood.
Apply quickly if wanted to L. M. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Holder Block, Ocala, Fla. 31-3t
WANTED General accident, fire and
life insurance corporation has an at attractive
tractive attractive proposition for an experienc
ed insurance salesman to write sick
and accident in Marion county. Ad Address
dress Address M. M. Hogan, .403 Masonic
Temple, Jacksonville, Flal It
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN A
male pointer pup. Lost Friday, May
zv. .BiacK ears, wmte streax on xace
and large black spots on body, bal
ance white; about eight months old.
Will reward the finder if notified at
Methodist parsonage, 408 Fort King
Ave., Ocala, Fla. Walter S. Hardin.
FOR SALE Ford roadster, excellent
condition; new tires and shock ab
sorbers. Price reasonable. P. O. Box
32G or Star office. 3t
JUST RECEIVED-yA lot of Patent
Castings that fit all makes of Cooking
Stoves. Send in your order now as I
have a limited amount. Acme Stove
Hospital, 326 North Magnolia St. 29tf
FOR SALE A Shetland pony colt,
two years old, $50; a Shetland mare,
10 years old, $75. Apply to T. P.
Drake, 906 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala,
Fla. 27-5t
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Tinier and EL C. Williams. 8-lxn
MA2iiL.u xcur repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at

n Congress of Secretary Lane
Furnish Returning Soldiers
with Farms

Senator Crosby Introduces and Has
Passed by the Upper House a
Substitute for the Fort
Measure
Senator Crosby has had introduced
into the senate and had passed by that
tody a substitute for Representative
Fort's bill to protect the roads and
bridges of Marion county. As soon aa
it was learned here that Senator
Crosby had introduced and passed the
new measure, the Marion County
Board of Trade sent telegrams to the
senator and to Representative Fort
asking for copies of the substitute.
Representative Fort was asked to
have the measure held up in the house
until the bill is seen by those who art
interested. The good roads commit committee
tee committee of the Board of Trade went on re record
cord record recently as opposed to the Fort
bilL The committee took the posi position
tion position that the bill of Mr. Fort was en entirely
tirely entirely too drastic.
A letter has been received from
Senator Crosby in reply to the Board
of Trade telegram, in which the sen senator
ator senator says that he will have a copy of
the substitute measure made and
mailed.
The Fort bill prohibited the use of
solid rubber tires on trucks using the
reads and bridges of the county. Sen-,
ator Crosby, in his letter, says that
the substitute provides that trucks
with solid tires will not be required to
change until it becomes necessary to
renew their tires, when they shall be
required to be fitted with pneumatic
tires. The Fort bill provided a speed
limit of 15 miles an hour for all
trucks. The substitute, according to
Senator Crosby, fixes a speed limit of
18 miles an hour for one-ton trucks,
15 miles for trucks of more than one
ton and less than three, and 12 miles
ar: hour for trucks over three tons.
The bill would prevent trucks with
solid tires from entering Marion
county from other counties.
HAS PASSED THE HOUSE
The House Journal says:
"Substitute for House Bill No. 333:
A bill to be entitled an act providing
for the protection of the public roads
and bridges of Marion county, and
prescribing the manner and mode of
using said public road3 and bridges
by motor tnlcks and trailers, log
carts and timber wagons," and othex

vehicles and regulating the operation
of such motor trucks and other ve
hicles, and prescribing the conditions
under which log carts and timber
wagons may be permitted by the
board of county commissioners of
Marion county, and providing penal penalties
ties penalties for the violation thereof, was
taken up."
On motion of Mr. Fort, the rules
were waived and tne bill was put
thru the House three times, being
read by its title only.
And all this was done without the
people of Marion county knowing
anything about it.
The Board of Trade has sent the
following telegram to Gov. Catts:
"Substitute for House bill No. 333
for protection of roads Marion county
has not been advertised. We ask that
measure be vetoed by you for this.,
reason."
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
DAVIS' BIRTHDAY
Tuesday, June 3, being Jefferson
Davis birthday and consequently a
legal holiday in the state of Florida,
the following banks will be closed:
Commercial Bank.
Ocala National Bank.
Munroe. & Chambliss National
Bank. d&w
SHADY
Shady, May 28. Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William Crews returned to Winter Haven
j Satuiday.
Mr. F. G. Buhl went to Istachatta
Saturday to visit his sister, Mrs. Car Carrie
rie Carrie Baxley, returning Monday.
Mr. F. C. Barnes and Mr. Will Lit
tle motored over to Citra Sunday
morning.
We made a mistake last week in
saying A. R. Douglas bought his pigs
at the Anthony Farms. He bought
them from W. W. Griffin at Anthony.
Mr. Mack Williams of Oklawaha,
visited friends here Saturday and
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Philips and little
Bryan, were calling on relatives here
Thursday afternoon.
Everybody is busy as a bee. Nearly
everybody has some truck to ship and.
in the meantime the grass grows.
Some are canning beans and soon to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes and corn will be ready to can.
Rev. Strickland will preach at the
church Sunday afternoon. The Sun Sunday
day Sunday school hour is changed to 4 p. in.
" We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy buying.
ing. buying. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf
Light Buick Six, big bargain, per perfect
fect perfect condition. R. R. Carroll. 31-4t

you greater returns for yo::r

fect condition. K. K. Carroll.
31-41
cr.d Franc:? co Villa, secretary
SOI Main St. Alro buy nirl ecU sec
We have
a fully supply
C" X
flpfc V
.is anvthmrr you can i
tan ci
to
ond hand furniture at C37 S. Zlzm Si
ri'-
'3 in the T7e
n i

b ur srec

a, specialist Eye Ear, Nose and



I
i

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY' 31, 1919

0 C ALA EVEIIIIIG STAB

Pablifaed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. R. Carroll, IreIdent
P. V. Leavenffood Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Henjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES

I lnm Of flee ........
torlal Department .

. . . Five-One
. .Two-Seven

3IE3IBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication, of

all news dispatches credited to it or

not otherwise credited in wis paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication or
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.

of Representatives. Mr. Clark not
only voted against the measure but
delivered a forcible and logical argu argument
ment argument against it. We are sorry we
have not room to publish Mr. Clark's
speech. Jt might open the eyes of
some of the southern women who are
supporting a measure leveled against
the political liberty of their states.
Mr. Clark also deserves credit for
standing by his belief and not run running
ning running to jump on the bandwagon, as
some of his colleagues did.

In their plea that Germany should
be treated with greater leniency be because
cause because it has ostensibly changed its
government, the Germans lose sight
of the fact that they did not make it
easier for France in 1870 because
that nation expelled its emperor and
became a republic.
Paris newspapers geenrally agrew
that the allied and associated powers
have answered in advance the preten pretensions
sions pretensions put forth in the German counter
proposals and will not consider the
proposals The newspapers say the

counter proposals are an attempt to
escape the moral and material con con-sequencesv
sequencesv con-sequencesv of the war, and give the
impression that Germany is trying to
open oral negotiations.
Marion county will have a fair this
year, whether the 'county takes over
the fair property or not, says Nathan
Mayo, secretary of the fair associa association,
tion, association, arid he is' backed up in the 'dec

laration by President Hall and Vic
.President Hunter. This trio, with the
assistance of some energetic friends,
did great work for the fair last fall,
and virtually compelled victory from
what seemed certain defeat: They
say they will buck up and do it again
if necessary, and in this.they deserve
the help of every good citizen. The
fair is a most necessary institution,
and it can be a great success if the
people will give it the support they
could and should give.
It is reported that Frank Clark is
the only one of Florida's congressmen
who. voted against the Susan B. An Anthony
thony Anthony amendment when that measure
came up a few days ago in the House

The questions of preparedness and
military training will or should take
up a great deal of the thought of the
country and attention of Congress
this summer and autumn. The 'return
of the soldiers from Europe, where
they have seen the seamiest side of
war, will be almost certain to make
America more set against militarism
than ever. Militarism and prepared preparedness,
ness, preparedness, however, need not be synono synono-mous;
mous; synono-mous; they can in fact be so far apart
that preparedness will prevent mili militarism.
tarism. militarism. We think that a year, or
even six months, of military training
for every able-bodied boy over eight eighteen
een eighteen would oe mentally and physically

beneficial to him and a safeguard to
the country. Next to universal train training,
ing, training, the best way to instruct the boys
is in the schools. And speaking of
schools, Ocala has a right to be proud
of the military department of its high
school. In spite of many discourage discouragements,
ments, discouragements, the military class has done fine
work and turned out a most credit creditable
able creditable result. The training has been
good for the boys from a physical as
well as a military standpoint. This
training is so good physically that we
do not see how parents who have the
welfare of their sons at heart can op oppose
pose oppose it. It is a mighty fine thing to
have straight, alert, well set-up boys.
The drill is of benefit mentally as well
as physically. It is hoped that when
the school reassembles next Septem

ber that the government will give it a
military instructor. However, the
school is now able to carry on the
work itself. A number of the boys
are well up in" their work, and with
the assistance of the numerous young
officers back from the war will be able
to keep the drill up to its present
standard and perhaps improve it. A
great .deal of this good result is due to
the spirit of the boys themselves. A
good deal is due to Principal Cassels,

who has taken a patriotic interest in
the work and steadily pushed it along.
Also, to Lieut. N. P. Davis, who no

sooner returned from the army than

he gave part of, his time and his

naraiy-acquirea experience to in instructing
structing instructing the boys in up to date tac

tics. We mustn't forget Fire Chiei!

Chambers who started off with th
work last fall and helped it on faith faithfully,
fully, faithfully, until bad health made him give
it up. Nor that public-spirited citi citizen,
zen, citizen, Mr. Z. C. Chambliss, whose time timely
ly timely donation of money prizes encour encouraged
aged encouraged the boys a whole lot. We must
keep this good work up. If these boys
are called to training camps, either
for instruction, or to make ready to
defend their country, they won't have
to go in the awkward squads, and
some will be sure to be set to work
training the inexperienced recruits
from other localities.

HAVE TO LEVY TAXES
AYS SENATOR HULLEY

In a letter to the press. Senator
Hulley of Volusia says:
"People kick against increasing
taxes. I am one of those who kick.
But for the life of me, I cannot see
hew we are going to run the govern government
ment government on what money we have done
with heretofore in fact of the increas increased
ed increased cost of living, and the growing
needs of the state. The state is in increasing
creasing increasing in population and that makes

more problems, more work for tse

state government to do,, and so natur naturally
ally naturally and normally the expense grows
greater. The more children there are
in a family, the more it costs to pro

vide for them. Also, and moreover.

the wealth of the state is increasing
too. We are far richer today than
were were a decade ago. Hence we

have more resources to draw from.

We must have money to pay our bills.

We must have money for schools,

roads, pensions, state institutions for
the insane, the blind and deaf, th

prisoners, the incorrigibles, for the
board of healthand the two state col

leges, for the promotion of science

through the plant board, etc. Now
where is the money to come from? It
must-come by taxation. Heretofore

the things taxed have yielded all they

can. visible property is tne nrst

thing the law maker thinks of taxing.
Because he can see it, it is easy t
get at, and not easy to dodge. Be Because
cause Because this is so, all the increases add added
ed added to the tax list have, been put on
land chiefly. Hence land is taxed lit literally
erally literally to death. That is why people
give up their land rather than pay the

taxes on it. Many a smart man pre

fers not to invest his money in land

so as to avoid taxes. He puts it into
stocks and bonds, and if possible, into
such stocks and bonds as are not

taxed. Many stocks and bonds are
taxed at their source. But that doesn't
fall on the investor. It is usually an
overhead charge and is placed on the

business itself. The man who owns
visible property is taxed to death. The

OCALA, FLORIDA.
TOTAL RESOURCES
I OVER $l,150,000.oo

MB YOU EAB ?

Did you read our detailed statement in the
Daily Star of the 23rd? Overtwo thousand firms,
and individuals keep their money with us.
HOW ABOUT YOU?
Live, energetic men all over this country
come to us for assistance in developing their busi business
ness business and county.
HOW ABOUT YQU?

man who owns invisible property
gets off without tax. When taxes
have to be raised, both howl. Right

now law makers are saying those who

own invisible property are not paying

their share. Hence all over the coun

try the state are beginning to tax

incomes, profits, inheritances, and

corporation franchises. It is easy to

object to this, to find fault with it.
But how else get the money?"

Mr. Hulley. is correct we have to
levy taxes if we keep up the work of

civilization; if we make improve

ments and do not allow those made to

deteriorate. The ereatest trouble

about taxes in Florida is that they

are so unequal. There are so many
taxdoggers and so much property un untaxed.
taxed. untaxed. There are about ten million
dollars worth of untaxed property in
this county, and if it was all assessed
and paid the county government would

have enough money, and the people's
taxes would be cut half in two. Th
worst of it is that most of the tax
dodgers are among those best able to
pay. The legislature could remedy
this, state of affairs if it would. The
legislatures of other states have
greatly reduced tax dodging, and
nothing but incompetence and unwill unwillingness
ingness unwillingness prevents the Florida legisla legislature
ture legislature from doing likewise.
Jack McCully's remark about the
members of the school board being de defeated
feated defeated if the 10-mill tax was imposed
seems to have aroused Superintendent
Brinson's ire. To be just, the Star

doesn't think that the threat of future
defeat will have much influence on
the members of the school board.
Chairman Colbert had to be begged to
stand for election, and we don't sup suppose
pose suppose either Mr. Veal or Mr. Stephens
would lose an hour's sleep over the
prospect of defeat. As for Mr. Brin;
son, while we have differed from him
on the matter all the way thru, we
don't believe there is anything mer mercenary
cenary mercenary in his support of the ten-mill
amendment. He is a very efficient of officer
ficer officer and devoted to the schools, and
the people of Marion would have hard
work to find a better man to fill his
place. Also, if he is defeated in the
next election, it's' our opinion that he
will not have much trouble in finding
a position that will pay him as well

or better for much less work. The
Star has little fault to find with the
school board. Most of the school trou troubles
bles troubles inflicted on the people of this
county proceed from faults entirely
out of their jurisdiction.
NOTICE

11

SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Arrive
2:50 am.

3:06 pm.
5:10 p,ro
2:50 am.

1:41 pm.

Leave
2:50 am.
1:56 pm.
4:07 pm.

J'cksonvIlle-NewYork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville

( Tampa )

2:50 a.mJ Manatee
r St. Petersburg-

Tampa-Manatee

I am leaving all my rfpair work
and accounts with Mr. M. A. TenEyck
for collection. Please call and. get
your work at once.
29-3t A. E. BURNETT.

NOTICE
. Weihe Co., Ihe Ocala jewelers, will
close at 1 p. m. Thursdays, during the
summer, beginning Thursday, May
22nd. 20-tf

3:26 pm.

5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Tetersbursr 4:07 im.

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonvllle-O'lnesville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonYllle-G'nesYllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. SC Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 aru.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-'Wllcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:02 pm.
5:25 pm. Ilomosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, "Wednesday. Friday.
TuMday. Thursday. Saturday.

DLL G. A. O. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Ocala. Florida.

The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma Ma-cronut
cronut Ma-cronut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t

(TO

(E

TfT

n

We station on Monday, June 2st We have installed
a BRADY Visible Measure Gasoline Dispenser which insures to
our patrons accurate measure of gasoline purchased.

" You see Wtiat Yoii Get

99

" And Get Wtiat You Pay Fof"

These Extracts Spealc Iof Themselves

LOSS OVER HALF A MILLION IN
ONE CITY
According to a test conducted
among scattered filling stations in De Detroit
troit Detroit some months ago, under the city
sealer's supervision, the average
shortage in the amounts provided,
struck an average of 7 per cent, tho
in some places the shortage was as
high as 18 per cent, nearly one gallon
in five. If this average shortage has
been maintained since, and the deal dealer's
er's dealer's association asserts there is evi evidence
dence evidence that it has and in this it is
fortified by the bureau of standards
report the average loss to automo automo-bilists
bilists automo-bilists amounts in dollars to 537,000
annually. The Nashville Tennessee Tennessee-an,
an, Tennessee-an, Nov. 19, 1916.
Brady Pumps prevent this loss.

THE ELUSIVE MEASURING PUMP
The tolerances for gasoline measur measuring
ing measuring pumps adopted by the Bureau of
Standards are 1 cubic inch in defic deficiency
iency deficiency and 2 cubic inches injexcess. Of
79 measuring systems of various
types selected at random and tested
in different cities, 55, or 70 per cent,
showed errors in excess of the tol tolerances
erances tolerances allowed Scientific American,
Jan. 6, 1917.
-Nothing exclusive about the
Brady method. You see what you get,
and get what you. pay for.

THE EXPERIENCE EVERYWHERE
"As typical of what can be done by
local authorities may be mentioned
the results of inspection of gasoline
pumps in Philadelphia. In 1914 ap approximately
proximately approximately 93 per cent of all gaso gasoline
line gasoline pumps were on an average 8.75
cubic inches or 3 per cent short per
gallon. This meant a loss to motor motorists
ists motorists of nearly $500,000 per year."
Scientific American, Jan. 6, 1917.
By using the Brady Pump this

loss can be prevented.

STARTLING ERRORS
There was found but a single city
in the entire state of Illinois in which
the work of inspection and testing
was adequately done. In one place, of
22 measuring pumps tested and pass passed
ed passed by the local sealer, only four were
fctad by the Bureau of Standards'
inspector within the tolerances allow allowed.
ed. allowed. Individual pumps were found hav having
ing having maximum errors of 18 and 14 per
cent, respectively, all in deficiency-
Scientific American, Jan. 6, 1917.
Errors cannot be traced to a
Brady Pump once right, always
right.

We Sell Texaco Proctacts 2

M Maniu Street

Mack Taylor

Pluoee

dDcala FlorMa

ST



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1919

Peace
at the lowest price
The way to insure this
is for every good Ameri American
can American to be as thrifty as pos possible.
sible. possible. Labor and rawma rawma-terials
terials rawma-terials should be devoted
to useful, necessary arti articles.
cles. articles. Buy only what you
need; get full value for
everything you by. Invest
carefully. Small sums put
into Thrift or Government
Savings Stamps help to se secure
cure secure peace for the Nation
and to secure future for
you.
Munroc & Charnbliss
National Bank
Ocala - Florida

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Fitting eyes

1- with glasses,

X ynya- without using

u p t o memsrs

C xJEvYO specialty.

4

Ocala. Fla.

DAYTON AIRLESS TIRES

f aJh 1
,; t
V :-
v

CANT
PUNCTUER
CAN'T
BLOW OUT
Easy Riding
Economical
you need no
spare tires o r
tubes. No filler
used. Call to see
them.

M. U."EMttT&CO
Exclusive Agents
Next to Harrington Hall Lunch Room,
Ocala, Florida.

I
if

PHONE 103
or 243
for
FRESH MEAT
and
GROCERIES
Prompt Delivery
MAIN STREET
MARKET

Grace Episcopal
Sunday After Ascension Day
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning' prayer, holy
communion and sermon. Subject,
f'The Parting Blessing."
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Ascension."
Offerings at these services for the
endowment fund of the bishoprick of
South Florida.
.
. Christian
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
First Sunday, centenary missions.
11 a. m. Preaching followed by
sacrament. All Christians are invit invited
ed invited to take sacrament with us. Sub Subject
ject Subject for morning sermon, "The Lamb
of God." -
-7 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
Young people invited.
8 p. m. Preaching on "The Light
of God." 2 Cor. 4:6.
Monday, 4 p. m., meeting at the
church of the Woman's Missionary

Society.
Wednesday, 8 p. m., prayer service.
District conference June 4-6 at
Largo.
At the morning and evening service
members are to be received in our
church. We will be glad to have vis

itors and members of other churches
to take part in all our services.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
,
Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
8 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, midweek prayer
service.
The pastor will preach tomorrow
morning on "The Marks of a Grow Growing
ing Growing Church," and in the evening on
"Faith and Its Heroes." The public is
cordially invited to worship with us.

Now that school is out and famiiles
are moving out to their summer
homes, it is incumbent upon those
who remain to be more regular in
their attendance upon the services of
the church. For the work of the
church is an up-hill pull when congre congregations
gations congregations are decreasing.
The session will meet at the close of
Sunday school.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
7 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
: St. Philip's Catholic
For the summer months, divine ser services
vices services will be held as follows :
9 a. m. every first Sunday of the
month. 10 a. m. the other Sundays.
5 p. m., vespers every Sunday.
Sunday school 8 a. m. every first
Sunday, 9 a. m. other Sundays.
Every day service at 7 a. m.
All sincere Christians are welcome.
- Rev. D. Bottolacio.

Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
. 8 p. m. Wednesday.
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
MARTIN-STEADHAM

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mrs. Robert Clark, who came from
Miami yesterday, expects to return to
her home in Tampa today.
Federal B (?).

A very complete system of cement
sidewalks has been laid to serve the
east end of Grace church and the rec rectory.
tory. rectory. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Johnson and
Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane left today
for a week-end camping trip to Sandy
Hook, Lake Weir.
Mrs. .Fletcher and children of Wil Wil-liston,
liston, Wil-liston, who have been visiting Mrs.
Fletcher's brother, Dr. E. G. Peek, re returned
turned returned home yesterday.
Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs them celan out of the house. Sold
cnly by the Anti-Monopoly Drug

Stone. Phone 123. 28-6t

Mr. and Mrs. Harcourt Bull and
children, who have been the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss and
family for a few days, have returned
to their home at Atlantic Beach.

Federal B (?).

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp left
this afternoon for New York and
Boston. Their four daughters, who
are attending school in the east, will
join their parents for a trip through
New York state before returning
home.

Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 28-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Neville Ferrell, the
Misses Cecile and Anna Hadsock and
Mr. J. M. Josey leave tomorrow for
an extended trip to South Florida
points. They will probably spend
several weeks among relatives of the
Misses Hadsock at Lakeland and Mul Mulberry.
berry. Mulberry. (

Rooms for light housekeeping at
Lake Weir with bathing room priv

ileges at the lake. Mrs. R. L. Martin,

Lake Weir, Fla.
Mrs. Herbert Ford and her sister,
Miss Emily Stotesbury left yesterday
afternoon for a short, visit in Macon,
Ga., with Mrs. Ford's daughter, Mrs.
R. T. Birdsey and family. Later Mrs.

Lmiiiiii i

VIGT0RV l'IIB"EBTV LOAN BOMiS

Ordered thru this bank have been received andf
are ready for delivery. We will be glad to
have subscribers call for them promptly.

TIHIE AL& PMT0MAL ID AWE

Q1

ONE KLUOrJ DOLLARS

Birdsey and children, Mrs. Ford and

Miss Stotesbury will go to Asheville,
N. C, to spend the summer.
Federal B (?).

Mrs. George Rentz has just receiv received
ed received a letter from her son, Pierce
Rentz, stating that he has safely
landed in New York and is now at
Camp Merritt. The news comes on
the anniversary of liis birthday, mak making
ing making it doubly pleasing to his mother.
Pierce was with the 20th Engineers

and saw much difficult and dangerous
service.

Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada' Face Powre in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28tf
Seems like the city should set the
shining example of keeping its own
ordinances. In the past three weeks,
two piles of coal for the street roller
have been dumped down by the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks on Fort King, near the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church. There is no room

on that street for such obstructions,
and beside it is contrary to ,the ordi ordinance.
nance. ordinance. Also, the driving rains Havu
washed lumps of coal further down
the street, and when au auto wheel
hits one of the lumps, there is a good
show for an accident.

Federal B (?).

Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs them celan out ofthe house. Sold
only by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Stone. Phone 123. v 23-t

SO

- ... AtlaivticBe&GlV'llot

L I

. ,X W. H. ADAilS. ProDrietar

Seventeen miles from Jacksonville on the ocean beach. Surf bathing, golf, tennis, automobiling on the
beach. Fishing from the ocean pier or from the jetties. Sea foods, excellent meals. A fine bunch of riding
ponies in charge of a competent riding master. Dancing. An ideal place to spend the spring and summer
months. Write us for rates, reservations, booklet, etc

ASK
R W BITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written ty "this grand old
company. T
F. W. DITTO, OCALA ,FLft-

CALL PHONE 13

'When You Want -First
Class ;
PRESSING CLUB
SERVICE
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
MARION PRESSING CLUB
Smith & Garrett, Props.

CiMvcp EflaeSay
UNDERTAKERS and EEI0ALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 3S5
OCALA, FLORIDA

The Star has received the following
announcement:

"Mrs. Oliver Marshall Steadham
announces the marriage of her daugh daughter
ter daughter Lannie to Mr. Herbert Marshall

Martin, on Thursday, May the twenty twenty-second,
second, twenty-second, nineteen hundred and nine nineteen,
teen, nineteen, Palmetto, Georgia.

"At home Cedar Villa, Auburn, Al

abama."

The marriage was solemnized at
the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. T.
E. Culbreath of Palmetto, Ga. The
bride is the daughter of the late Dr.
Steadham and Mrs. O.. M. Steadham
of Auburn. She attended the Woman
College at Montgomery and is a mem member
ber member of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority.
Mr. Martin is an Ocala boy, young younger
er younger son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Martin.
He graduated from the Ocala high
school in 1911, and graduated with
honors from the Alabama Polytechnic
Institute in 1914, from which institu institution
tion institution he received a master of science
degree two years later. He is mem member
ber member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and of the Phi Kappa Pht
honorary fraternity.
Since completing his course at Au

burn Mr. Martin has been a member
of the chemical family of Auburn. He
is also secretary-treasurer of the Au Auburn
burn Auburn Alumni Association.
During his boyhood, Mr. Martin
had the reputation of being one of
Ocala's best and smartest boys, and
he has acted up to that character in
his new home. He and his bride ex expect
pect expect to visit Ocala this summer, and
all Herbert's friends look forward
with pleased anticipation to the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of extending the warmest
cf welcomes to him and his charming
wife.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
ccntraMor-In th city.

Federal B (?).

Try a White Mop Wringer. They
wring with perfect ease, quickly; no
lifting, no pulling, and they do not
pull the mop to pieces. For sale by
Clarkson Hardware Company, Phone
417. 22-9t

F R A N K'S)

Special Sale of
TAILORED WHITE
WASH SKIRT
This is the Event You Have All
Been Waiting for.

s

This collection of skirts are just as
neat as can be with their smart belts,
pockets and cordings. Pearl buttons
cleverly placed add to their effectiveness.
Some have cotton embroideries while
others have cuffed hems to give them

individuality. Their chief attraction lies
in therfacility with which they may be
laundered for they are fashioned of such
practical fabrics as gabardine, cotton
tricotine and pique. Every skirt is a
distinct bargain at

Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's

None Sent
on Approval

HO

m

None Will
be Altered.

These are the Regular Values that have been
Selling at $5.95 and $6.50.
Sale Commences Sat., May 31st, and
Continues three days until June 3rd.

"The Fashion Center"
Ocala, Florida.

RANI'

"The Fashion Center"
Ocala, Florida.

Federal B (?).

Drug Store
28-tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1919

NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.

HERVODS ViB0R:

From Three Years Suffering. Sayi
Cardai Made Her Veil,
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schiil, of this town,
cays: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease 1 could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
Just from the awful suffering with my
head. ... :
I was so nervous that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
find it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has been three yeare
ago, and I know the cure is permanent.

for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui. .
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right Begin
taking Cardui today. NC-134

NOTICE
Following a list of articles that
were loaned to the Red Cross. We are
asking that if the owners want the
articles named, they will please call
for them at the Red Cross headquar headquarters
ters headquarters (board of Trade room). Hours
10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Call during the
week beginning June 2.
The articles are: one pair of rub rubbers,
bers, rubbers, one gold thimble, one silver
thimble, tables knives, three trunks,
several pairs of scissors,
Marion County Chapter
American Red Cross.

SHERIFF'S SALE

Notice is hereby given tbat under
and by virtue of that certain execution
issued out of and under Ihe seal of the
eircmit court of the fifth Judicial circuit
of Florida, in and for Marion county,
dated 18th day of March, 1907, in that
certain cause pending in said court
wherein the Florida Fertilizer Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Company (Virginia-Carolina
Chemical Company, branch) 'was plain plaintiff
tiff plaintiff and B. E. Raysor and L. M. Raysor
were defendants, I have levied upon
and will on
.Monday, Jane 2nd, 1910,
offer for sale at the west door of the
court house in Ocala, Marion county,
Florida, during the legal hours of sale,
11 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m., and
will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash in hand at public outcry, the
following described real and personal
property, to-wit:
WVk of ae of section 25; and also
begin at a point 12.26 chains west of
the ne corner of lot 3, section 26, run
thence south 11.33 chains to the north northern
ern northern boundary of the Broward Grant;
thence west upon said boundary to Its
intersection by a line parallel to the
line of 11.33 chains above mentioned,
thence north 14.48 chains to the north northern
ern northern boundary of said lot 3; thence east
upon said line 6.20 chaains to the point
of beginning; and also begin at a point
15 feet north and 15 feet west from the
sw corner of the nwy4 of section 26,
running thence north 4176 feet, thence
east 432 feet; thence south 417 feet,
thence west 432 feet to the point of
beginning; all lying and teing in town town-13,
13, town-13, south, range 21, east east-Said
Said east-Said property being sold to satisfy
said execution and costs.
J. P. GALLOWAY,
5-3-sat Sheriff Marlon County, Fla.

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TPAS S X4L

iC OZZAM-

TAKE jQtUZ. ffOfifJEl

THERE'S MAGIC IN f r
THE VERY NAME llGlB vLxirSSHU
Particularly if it comes from our store. We have Ice Cream for
you to take home or Ice Cream for you to eat here all pure, un unadulterated,
adulterated, unadulterated, healthful Ice Cream.
WHAT DESSEST MORE APPEALS
to the Children or Grown-Ups as well what treat is more appreciat appreciated
ed appreciated downtown than ''
-Ice Cream thatiis Right?
You will find it so here.

U

HI

AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING
Our facilities for repairing all
makes of automobiles are complete.
Whether your car is in need of a gen general
eral general overhauling or only minor re repairing
pairing repairing we can do it at a very reason reasonable
able reasonable price and we guarantee satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in every instance. We thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly wash up your car free after

makin

IBVIED

Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St.
Phone 117, Ocala, Fla.

(CaE o

s me lime io

sM Us Give Yon Good Service

We need your help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt service everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do your share be sure that the ice man is not delayed at your
home have the ice money or the coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
serve you.

We know you will help us thank you.

lee fi IPaeliMe Co

LATEST LOCALS
Mr. Jack Camp left this morning on
a business trip to Savannah.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger is spending the
week-end with Judge and Mrs. Wynne
vt Eastlake.

Miss Louise Booe is enjoying a de delightful
lightful delightful visit with Mrs. Grumbles of
Dunnellon.

Mrs. Rowe and her mother, Mrs.
William Sinclair, left today for the
former's home in Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston have
taken a cottage at Lake Weir for the
summer and will move down there the
first of the week.

Mrs. G. T. Maughs, who has beei
so critically ill the past week,. is de decidedly
cidedly decidedly better and her friends hope
that she will soon be entirely recovered.

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No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. O. B. Howse has gone to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach to arrange things for the
summer. He will return tomorrow
and Monday morning Mrs. Frances
Howse and Mrs. Koonce with Mr.
Mr. Howse will go to the beach for
the summer.

Mrs. Steitch, a winter resident,
staying at Oklawaha, brought here
for treatment a few days ago, died
last night. Mclver & MacKay have
taken charge of the remains and will
send them to Mrs. Steitch's home in

Cleveland, Ohio.

-
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. . 7-11-19
y -. ..-
- M iv -anIfBi JZ, Jlelenston and

Mv.-tOBiorro w

tona

-JyvtOBior

expects to

Ahr1rest 'ofv the

.1 -Monday. 3t2tfe7 "second. iVhe dav

fixed for the opening of the new gas
filling station of the AutoSales Com

pany on North Mam street. The ad

vertising announcement on another

page oi toaays paper says it is June
"2st," whfch is a typographical blun

der of Mickey's.

Why not put in a Delco Lighting
System now and enjoy its benefits
during the summer? L. A. Gable,
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
Judge and Mrs. W. E. Smith and
children accompanied by Miss Clo
tilde Atkins, who has been attending
school in Ocala this -winter, leae this
afternoon, for Sanford. Judge and
Mrs. Smith and family will spend the
week-end there, while Miss Atkins
will visit a week longer.
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma Ma-cronut
cronut Ma-cronut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t
Dr. and Mrs. Karl Weihe and Mrs.
I '. G. B. Weihe leave early Monday
morning in their car for Tampa. Dr.
Weihe goes to attend the optometrical
associaticn, which convenes ther
next week. Dr. Frazier of Pensa Pensa-cola,
cola, Pensa-cola, will join the party in Ocala ana
make the remainder of the trip with
them.

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iWhy It Makes Friends of Owners
Last month an Overland Model 90 stock car in
Oklahoma, broke all previous records in a most
extraordinary non-stop high gear test.
, Let us show you an exact duplicate of this car.
It will meet your ideals of motor car appearance as
well as your ideals of efficient and dependable
service. It couples luxurious riding comfort with
power and reliability on steep hills and rough roads.

B. F. Condon

Phone 129

Next to Fire Station

OrerUxnl Model Ninety Fire Fataeccer Tourinf Crr?5SJ to.Tcii

Come to our store

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riotic service in behalf of the Fifth
Liberty Loan," and around the side,
"made from captured German can cannon."
non." cannon." The medals are indeed hand handsome
some handsome and artistic and worthy of
adorning the critical and the recip recipients
ients recipients should be very' proud of their
possession. Mrs. Seymour served
dainty refreshments of peaches and
cream, cake and coffee. The after afternoon
noon afternoon was a most pleasant one and the
members of the committee were de delighted
lighted delighted at the recognition of their
work.

SEIID YOUR BOY
. 10 CAMP

PPHIR

E

Mrs. Will

from Hot Springs today, is being
gladly greetedrby her friends. Mr.

iriocker, whose health has ereatlv im

proved, is yet at the springs, but will
leave next week for a tour of the

west. Mrs. Hocker has come home
to look after business and household

affairs, and expects to join Mr. Hock Hocker
er Hocker in the west later in the summer.
Thursday afternoon Mrs. Louis Du Duval
val Duval gave a delightful little picture
party in honor of her father, Mr.
McDougal and Mrs. Howse. Those
who were included in the party were
Mrs. E. H. Mote of Leesburg, Mrs. R.
S. Hall, Mrs. McDougal of McCall,
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and Mrs. J. C.
B. Koonce. The party after witness witnessing
ing witnessing the movies were invited to Trox Trox-i
i Trox-i i .i

ier s, wnere iney were served ice

cream and delicious home made cake
The party was a delightful little af.

fair an4 the guests were pleased to

be witn Mr. McDougal and Mrs
Hcwse.
. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. B. H

Seymour invited to her home the

committee that has worked in the
fifth liberty loan drive. Mrs. Sey Seymour
mour Seymour read several letters in connec connection
tion connection with the recent drive. A letter
was read from Mrs. W. S. Jennings
in connection with the making of a
roll of all the Florida boys who have
served their country in the present
war. This matter had been taken up
with the Board of Trade and thej
board appointed a committee to assist
in the work, consisting of Messrs. N.
P. Davis, chairman, W. L. Armouv
and T. D. Lancaster Jr. Several other
letters were read and then Mrs. Sey Seymour
mour Seymour presented each of the commit committee
tee committee with the medals that had beei
sent for this purpose. The medal is
of polished metal, a little larger than
a silver half-dollar. On one side is a
likeness of the U. S. treasury build building
ing building in Washington and below the
American eagle, with the words, "Vic "Victory
tory "Victory Liberty Loan." On the reverse
side is the wording, "Awarded by the
U. S. treasury department for pat-

Camp Sapphire, located near Bre Brevard,
vard, Brevard, N. C, will open its seventh ses session
sion session July 2. The mountain hikes, wa water
ter water sports, athletics, military and tu tutoring
toring tutoring under men of experience will
do your boy good. All Florida boys
will leafe Jacksonville July 1 accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Prof. D. Meade Bernara,
Rev. J. G. Venable of the Riverside

Presbyterian church and Jrof. J. W.
Zeller, all of Jacksonville, and Prof,
A. W. Bates of DeLand. For catalogue
and information write D. Meade Bern Bernard,
ard, Bernard, 26 E. Lomax St., Jacksonville.

Camp limited to 150 boys Three boys
and a councillor or assistant councillor
to each tent. Camp Sapphire is best
equipped of the southern athletic,
military, educational camps for boys.

Schedule of-

SILVER SPRMGS-G CAM BUS SEEOTCI
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Nolice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.

Thursday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.

1:30 P. M
3:30 P. M
5:30 P. M
7:30 P. M
9:30 P. M

... 2:00 P. M.
... 4:00 P. M.
... 7:00 P. M.
... 8:00 P. M.
...10:00 P. M.

Sunday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. 31 2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. M 4:00 P. IL
3:30 P. 31 7:00 P. M.
5:30 P. 31. 8:00 P. IL
9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. 31.

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FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EIY1BALL1ERS
. AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR S3IITH, SA3I R. PYLES-JR
Liceased Em balm era ''
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

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' Tho all-year -round soft drink.
L fide!? sfiifi 9 MC 0 stcilbl t sllG fll t
is strengthened and confirmed
by its followers and
Bvo5.1fl0rsliip is pFOclciimGd
by tho largest rear tiard thai
?vof follow? alciii?F.
Sold cveryvhere FdmiHof suppliod by
grocer, druist snd dealer."'"' Visitors
are cordially invited to inspect our plant.
ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST.LOUIS.

Strife

Consumers Ice Co,J
V. Wholesale Distributor
Taxnpa Fla.

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