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and Wednesday. v
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1919.
u y a u
Cities by Bomb
wusmngton,. iune o. ine wiue-i
X .. x CT
successful May Day outrages, when
infernal machines were mailed to gov government
ernment government officials and prominent pub public
lic public men, and Is believed by officials
heret to be another move in the an anarchist
archist anarchist movement to overthrow the
government iv the United States.
I'LUT WELL ILAISiKi
Evidence that the plot had been
carelully planned was contained in a
pamphlet found at the home of At Attorney
torney Attorney General Palmer, whose resi residence
dence residence in a fashionable section here
wa3 partly wrecked by a bomb. The
pamphlet was one of a large number
scattered about after a. bomb prema prematurely
turely prematurely exploded and blew to bits the
author of the crime. It was signed
"The Anarchist Fighters," and was
undoubtedly intended as a signal to
show a reign of terrorism was on.
- Vjiiiea 111 vvniLii eAuiusiuiia uccuneu
were in ew ions, wasnington, Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Boston,
Patterson, N. J., and -Newtonville,
Mass. Pittsburg and Philadelphia had
two explosions each. : y-
. ANARCHIST IDENTIFIED
Washington, June 3 -The police to today
day today believe they have identified the
man blown to pieces last night in an
attempt u kiu Attorney uenerai rai rai-mer
mer rai-mer with a bomb as a Philadelphia
anarchist. They also said they are
confident a nation-wide plot against
the, lives of government officials and
prominent business men was laid in
that city. .-.a.
" m -mm -r .- -r T -ww T a -wv w -w-w V A
JTltAMJUL! IIN 1'illLiAJJlL.riilA
cation check found in front of Mr.
Palmer's residence today showed that
the anarchist arrived in Washington
at 10:30 last night from Philadelphia.
He went directly from the union sta station
tion station to the Palmer home, and only at
few minutes before the explosion oc occurred
curred occurred was seen alighting from a
street car a few blocks away by C. H.
Briggs of Marion, N. C. The police
would not reveal the man's name, but
they felt confident the facts they
-had gathered since midnight ;would
lead quickly to the apprehension of
"his associates, who they believe are
responsible tor tne May JJay plot m
which many infernal machines were
sent through the mail.
STUMPED HIS TOE
' The 'police are confident the plans
to take Mr. Palmer's life would not
have miscarried if the anarchist had
not stubbed his toe on the low coping
six feet from the front door. vThe
coping tripped the man and when he
BOMB FOR PALMER'S HOME
. Attempts on the life of Attorney
General Palmer were made last night
through the planting of a bomb which
wrecked the lower portion of the Pal
mer residence in the fashionable
northwest portion of Washington. Mr.
Palmer and all members of the family
escaped without, injury, being on the
second floor at the time of the ex
plosion. - .-
One man thought to be the person
who planted the bomb was blown to
bits by the force of the explosion. Po
lice believed that the bomb exploded
prematurely before it could be placed
under the house.
Police picked up along with bits of
clothing of the man killed a copy of
"Plain Words," a radical publication
This, in connection with the report
of an explosion at the home of Jus Justice
tice Justice Albert F. Hayden in V Boston
caused authorities to fear another
widespread bomb plot similar to that
which radicals attempted to carry
through about a month ago.
Cleveland, O., June 3. An attempt
was made to blow up the home of
Mavor Harry L. Davis here last night
No onewas- injured but a part of th
house was wrecked.
Boston, June 3. The home of Jus
tice Albert F. Hayden of the Roxbury
municipal court at 11 Wayne street
was severely damaged by an explo
sion of unknown origin shortly before
midnight last night. No one was in
the house at the time, the judge and
his f aimly being at their summer
homa at the seashore.
Why not put in a Delco Lighting
Svst:m now and enjoy its benents
during the summer? L. A. Gable,
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-Ct
HID OF TRADE CHAT
By Esthonians and Finns, According
to Reports Received in
1 (Associated Pres3)
Copenhagen, June 3. -Esthonian
and Finnish forces have captured
Petrograd, according to a unconfirm unconfirmed
ed unconfirmed telegram from Vardoe, received by
the National Tidende.
CATCH HOI FIRST
Berlin, June 3. The German gov government
ernment government has issued an order for the
arrest of Dr. Dorten, president of the
new Rhenish republic, the North Ger German
man German Gazette announces.
NC-4 WILL NOT FLY
BACK TO AMERICA
Plant a palm! There are twenty
hardy kinds that will grow in this
section of the state.
A survey of the Dixie Highway
through Marion county has been made
by an engineer of the state highway
cepartment and the expectations
have been that work on this stretch of
nighway will be started as soon as
the legislature makes provision for
meeting the federal road funds.
While the country is waiting for
lower prices and cheaper labor, build buildings,
ings, buildings, 'machinery, paving and the like
are suffering because of a lack of
paint and repairs. This deterioration,
which becomes increasingly worse,
may cost more than the saving effect effected
ed effected by waiting. Beware of false econ economy!
omy! economy! v ;
- .- -President
L. W. Duval of the Board
c Trade, has named the members of
the committee of three who are to ap
pear before the state highway com-
mission, witn representatives irom
he Sumter County Good Roads As
sociation and the Pasco County Good
Boacfs Association, in the interest of
ho proposed" state highway from
Ocala to Tampa along the Seaboard
Air Line. The members of the com committee
mittee committee are: T. T. Munroe, chairman,
Nathan .Mayo and A. C. Cobb,
The following members of the
Board of Trade have been appointed
to co-operate with the "Woman's Vic Victory
tory Victory Loan committee and the board of
county commissioners for the purpose
of compiling a complete, list of Mar
ion county men who served in thw
world war: N. P. Davis, chairman, W.
L : Armour and T. D. Lancaster Jr.
Ocala has a cold storage capacity
Of 1,000,000 pounds a season.
The daily capacity of the canning
factory in Ocala is 1000 to 1200 cases
of 24 cans each. r
The population within a radius of
sixty miles of Ocala is 125,000.
The National Rivers and Harbors
Congress proposes to introduce in
the Congress in Washington a bill to
promote the development and use of
waterways, and the co-ordination of
transportation by water and by rail.
The bill will be drafted with a view
to preventing cut-throat competition
on the part of railroads.
A; farmer in the southern part of
the county has a new theory about
okra. He says that if he stoops low
when he plants the seed, the okra will
boar when the bush is only a foot or
two high. But if he stands erect
when he drops the seed, he has to
reach for the pods when they mature.
The Market Day committee of the
Board of Trade has decided that it
will be best not to have another auc auction
tion auction until the crops are laid by. This
will give the farmers a better oppor
tunity to take advantage of the sales
The sound of the carpenter's-ham-
mer is heard in the city.
Chicago is planning a $10,000,000
building as a memorial to the men
who fought in the world war. In
eluded in the plans is provision for a
stadium for sports with accommoda
tions for 50,000 to 75,000 people; two
convention halls ; with a seating ca
pacity of 25,000 each ; a woman's
room; a Boy Scout's hall; a hall of
agriculture; a hall of education; a
Grand Army hall; an art gallery, and
a wrar library. Houston, Texas, is
planning a 21-story memorial build
ing.;:- ..v.; ' V--':
Ocala is getting "bo-coo" conven
tions, as the returned doughboy would
say. They just can not resist the call
of a good town!
Editors, prose writers, poets, ar
tists and architects everywhere are
writing and lecturing and singing
about trees. They would delight in
Ocala "City of Beautiful Trees."
M. S. Wiggins of the U. S. bureau
of markets, has a desk in the Board
of Trade room, and during the water
melon season, which is now opening
will furnish daily telegraphic reports
on the watermelon markets, crop and
A Marion county post of the Am-
(Assoclated Press i
Washington, June 3. The Ameri American
can American seaplane NC-4, which arrived at
Plymouth, England, Saturday, there thereby
by thereby completing the first trans-Atlantic
flight, will not attempt a non-stop or
any other kind of a flight back to the
United States, says Secretary Dan Daniels.
iels. Daniels. The seaplane will be dissembled
and shipped to this country
The secretary said the navy con contemplated
templated contemplated no attempt at a non-stop
trans-Atlantic flight in the near fu future,
ture, future, as the navy did not desire to
make a spectacular showing, was not
in any competition for trans-Atlantic
honorsr and did not favor "stunt" fly flying.
ing. flying. Secretary Daniels declared the navy
is content to rest on its laurels for the
present and that the NC-4 will be
brought back to this country on board
the U. S. S. Aroostook. The crew will
return plater on board government
Mrs. John' M. Martin Jr. died in
Jacksonville yesterday. Mrs. Martin,
who was born and reared ,Jn Marion
county, was the daughter of "Mr. 'Jas.
B. Owens, a jmember of the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate Congress and a signer of the
Florida secession ordinance, and her
husband was a son of Col. John M.
Martin of this city. Mrs. Mar
tin leaves to mourn her death five
children, Mayor John W. Martin, Mrs.
Albert Owens, Mrs. Melvin Tichnet,
Mr. A. D. Withers and Mr. Marshall
Martin, all of Jacksonville.
Col." John M., Martin of this city,
eft today to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Martin, which will; be held : in
Jacksonville this afternoon.
MRS. JOHN M. MARTIN JR.
OUR CATTS TRIED TO GET EVEN
Tallahassee, June 2. That Gov.
Catts vetoed the Leon county game
bill at the behest of wealthy New
York citizens and because of chagrin
over being blackballed by the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Gun Club and forbidden to
keep hogs at the governor's mansion
by the Tallahassee council, were
points made by Representative Will Williams
iams Williams of Leon in efforts to pass the
bill over Catts' veto today. The bill
was passed over his veto by 57 to 8.
Williams said eight wealthy New
Yorkers owned 40,000 acres of land in
the county which they kept as game
preserves to the detriment of the
county. He went on to say that he
believed Catts vetoed the bill for per personal
sonal personal reasons. An attorney for the
New Yorkers at the hearing pointed
out to the governor that one of the
petitioners for the bill was a member
of the "council that passed the ; hog
"Didn't some of the men on the
petition blackball me for admission to
the Tallahassee Gun Club?" Williams
quoted Catts as asking at the hearing.
Williams told him he didn t know,
Williams not belonging to the club,
and the governor retorted that Leon
county had never done anything for
him and he proposed to veto the bill.
It carries a referendum and was gen generally
erally generally desired by Leon county, its ef effect
fect effect being to open the hunting season
Today: Alice Brady in "The In
Wednesday: George .Walsh in
J THE TERMS
Offered. to Germans May be Made by
Supreme Council of the
Paris, June 3. Two changes in the
German peace terms, one territorial
and the other financial, are being con considered
sidered considered by the council of four, it was
learned today. The financial question
is the possible acceptance of the Ger German
man German proposal to pay an indemnity of
one hundred billion marks, which
would involve the dissolution of the
allied financial commission to which
the Germans are subj'ect. The second
proposal is for a plebiscite" in Silesia.
AMERICANS IN CONSULTATION
Paris, June 3. President Wilson
met American experts this morning
and discussed the question of what
replies should be made to the German
notes on reparations and the economic
phases of the peace terms. The
meeting later developed into a gener general
al general conference of the full American
delegation over the German counter
HOUSE TABLED THE
erican Legion will be formed at a
meeting on Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock, in the Board of .Trade room,
of men who served in the world war.
Ocala Motor Club, which landed the
1020 convention of the Florida State
Automobile Association for this city,
meets tonight in the Board of Trade
Every person who attends the cen centennial
tennial centennial exposition in Florida in 1921
should see Silver Springs. To make
this possible and convenient, prepara
tions should begin now.
R. J. Shilling of the Orlando Type
writer & Supply, is located at the
Ocala House for a few days only,
cleaning, readjusting and repairing
all makes of typewriters. Phone 52
and it will receive prompt attention. 2t
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma
cronut bundae now. lnat is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Tallahassee, June 2. The House
had no more than gotten rid of the
Wilder-Scruggs amendment by reced receding
ing receding from it, when some one moved
that the rule be waived and that the
House at that time take up the gov governor's
ernor's governor's message.
The members agreed to waive the
rules and the reading clerk proceeded
to acquaint the unsuspecting ones of
the contents of the message. In sub substance
stance substance it denied the statement that
was attributed to the governor in
Saturday night's dispatches, on. the
authority of Messrs. Miller of Duval
and Dawson of Hernando, that ha
would not sign any good roads legis legislation
lation legislation that came before him unless it
contained a provision putting the road
department under the board of state
institutions. Then in conclusion, htt
virtually, admitted and reiterated the
declaration, emphasizing it with. pret pretty
ty pretty strong language.1
After the clerk completed the read reading
ing reading of the message Mr. Miller of Du Duval
val Duval addressed the speaker on a ques
tion of personal privilege. He said:
"The governor here says he did not
say a certain thing. I pledge you my
word of honor, the highest pledge a
gentleman can give, that the governor
did say just what was attributed to
him. So help me God he said it.
What kind of a governor have we?"
he exclaimed and could say no more
so shaken was he for a moment.
Mr. Dawson of Hernando declared
that the very words the gentleman
from Duval had said was absolutely
true. They had been so anxious to
not misrepresent the governor that
after they left his office on their, way
back to the house they ha4 gone over
the matter to see if they had both un understood
derstood understood him to say exactly the same
thing, and they had. (When question
ed about it, they were questioned
about it on Saturday, one of the mem members
bers members would relate the story and then
call the other to tell it. They both
told the same story that day to the
correspondent in this manner.)
Mr. Lewis of Jackson said he look
ed, upon the message as a deliberate
attempt upon the part of the governor
to usurp the rights of the members of
the House to legislate as they saw fit.
"You have the evidence before you,"
exclaimed the member from Jackson.
The governor on the one side and the
two reputable members of the House
on the other. I challenge any man to
find a parallel to this case, where the
governor notifies the legislature that
he will veto that which has not even
been passed. Let him do it. That is
his prerogative. It is ours to pass
them and the same constitution that
gives us the, right, provides for three
separate and distinct branches of gov government:
ernment: government: executive, legislative and
judicial. And it provides that one
shall not be permitted to interfere
with the other."
Mr. Williams of Polk county, mov
ed the previous question. The House
agreed and the motion to table that
message prevailed, only Mr. Green of
Bradford, voting to the contrary. It
was one of the most dramatic inci
dents of the session, which for the
past few days has not been lacking
of high tension. The members were
highly incensed and while on the floor
did not mince words.-
A PLEASANT EVENT
Dinner Given by Daughters of the
Confederacy to the South's
As has been the custom for many
years on the anniversary of Jefferson
Davis' birthday, the members of Dick Dick-ison
ison Dick-ison Chapter, U. D. C, gave the Con Confederate
federate Confederate veterans and their wives an
elegant dinner, which was served in
the dining room of the Ocala House
at 12 o'clock today.
Immediately after the meeting ct
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V. and
promptly on time, the veterans and
their wives entered the dining room
and after a brief blessing was invoked
by Rev. Smith Hardin, they were
seated and soon enjoying the tempt tempting
ing tempting viands which had been lavishly
spread upon the long tables and wThich
had been made attractive to the eye
with snowy napery, embroidered cen centerpieces
terpieces centerpieces and vases of cut flowers. The
tables fairly groaned under the
weight of the good things dear to the
hearts" of southern people: baked
chicken, chicken pillau, chicken pie,
candied sweet potatoes, macaroni,
roast beef, numerous kinds of salads,
corn pudding, pickles and relishes,
pies, cakes and coffee and for the men
cigars were provided.
At the conclusion of the dinner, Mr.
Alfred Ayer in behalf of the veterans,
thanked the ladies "who had prepared
such a bounteous feast for them, and
he paid a glowing tribute to the
wives and mothers of the men who in
the present war, as in the past, had
fought for their country and had so
loyally and patriotically given their
Besides the veterans, several of the
wives oi veterans were present,, a
number of men, husbands of the U. D.
C. members and especially invited
-.- Those who looked after the comfort
and entertainment of the guests and
waited upon the tables were MrsW.
W. Harriss, president of Dickison
Chapter, Mrs. S. T.. Sistrunk, Mrs.-R.
B. Bullock, Mrs. P." W. Whiteside,
Miss'Josie Williams, Mrs. James En En-gesser,
gesser, En-gesser, Mrs. Noris, Mrs. O. T. Green,
Mrs. J.,C. Johnson, Mrs. Joseph Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Mrs. Ed Carmichael, besides
those who were behind the screens
and whose, names were not given but
who are entitled to the same praise
for making the dinner the success it
l 3 W li
I f? n l!h'!i!
i a n a
ii Hi il
Vote Hardly Expec
fore Adjournment .1
Washington, June 3. The House
resolution proposing the submission
of a woman suffrage constitutional
amendment is before the Senate to
day. A vote before adjournment is
believed possible by the advocates of
the resolution, but brief debate for
and against the resolution being in
prospect, .but the opponents of the
measure doubted whether a roll call
would bi redched today.
RETURN THEM TO OWNERS
Washington, June Sw-A favorable
report on the bill for immediate re-
;turn of the telephone and telegraph
wires to their ovvnersas ordered to today
day today by the Senate interstate com commerce
merce commerce committee;' after the measure
had been amended to', continue the
existing telephone rates sixty days
after final action by Congress.
RESTORE POWER TO MAKE THE
Washington, June 3. The Senate
interstate commerce committee today
ordered favorably reported the bill re restoring
storing restoring immediately the rate making
powers of the Interstate Commerce
PURELY A -WAR POWER
Washington, June 3. Increased
railroad, telephone and telegraph
rates ordered by the railroad admin administration
istration administration and by the postmaster postmaster-general,
general, postmaster-general, respectively, were sustained
yesterday by the supreme court,
which held that war power conferred
by Congress upon the president in included
cluded included sweeping control over the rail railroads
roads railroads and wire systems, with "su "supreme
preme "supreme and conclusive" authority to fix
LEWIS SCORE! 1M
They are Trying t
Chance for Holler 1
To be Held at the Oklawaha Bridge
. Church June 7-8
In all the bounds of the Marioz
Baptist Association there is not a
more, delightful fepot nor & more en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic congregation- than' that of
the Oklawaha Bridge church. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful for situation, the church stands
on the banks of a miniature "Sea of
Gallilee," and the people of this
church and community cannot be ex
celled in hospitality and old fashion fashioned
ed fashioned "big heart."
The Woman's Missionary Union oi
the Marion association by invitation
of this church will hold a two-days
session with an educational program
along the lines of their work on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday, June 7-8.
There will be abig "fish and pal palmetto
metto palmetto cabbage" 'spread Saturday.
Messrs. Tom Griggs and O. H. Rogers
are the appointed "fish men" and Mr.
Frank Smith has promised to supply
a' wagon load of the succulent Florida
dainty "palmetto cabbage." These
with "corn dodgers," are enough tor
tempt the palate of an epicure. Sun Sunday
day Sunday is "pie day," for the peaches,
blackberries and spring chickens are
The "EVERSHARP" percil is al
ways sharp never sharpented. Noth
ing could please any writer more. Sold
by the COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
Dr. Watt's office is now in the Hol
der block. Office phone 510; residence
phone 503. 2-10t
Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once.- It
runs them celan out of the house. Sold
enly by the Anti-Monopoly "Drug
Stone. Phone 123. 28-6t
"The most wonderful preparation I
ever used, my trouble has gone," is
what hundreds say. Listen, if you
have ECZEMA, ITCH or other skin
trouble, send $1 right now for S. A.
W. and rejoice you saw this advertise
ment. South African Wonder Com Company,
pany, Company, Jacksonville, Fla. 2-3t
HOUSE RECEDED FROM
. AN UNTENABLE POSITION
This is a review of the feast for the
physical man, but greatest of all will
be the spirit of prayer and praise and
worship that will ascend to the
Father who gives us all good things.
Everybody is cordially invited to be
there for both days. The following
program will be carried out:
10:30 a. m. Devotional service to
be conducted by Mrs. Boatwright.
Song, All Hail the Power of Jesus'
Prayer by the pastor, Rev. R.
Welcome by Mrs. John Rogers.
Response by Mrs. Rorex.
Roll call and report of societies.
Outline of year's work for 1919 and
1920, by Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Song by the choir. I
"A Please for Our Young People":
Mrs. D. B. Adams.
"Standard of Excellence": Mrs. T.
Song, Jesus Calls Us.
Prayer by Rev. Boatright.
2 p. m Devotional conducted by
Song, Count Your Blessings.
Prayer by rjev. R. F. Rogers.
"The Church Building Fund": Mrs.
"Tithing-Stewardship": Mrs. W. 1.
"Orphanage": Mrs. R. F. Rogers.
Offering for state missions.
9:30 a, m. Sunday school and B.
Y. P. U. conference.
Music by choral choir, cf churches.
"Columbia College": Dr. Blitch.
11 a. m. Sermon by the pastor,
Rev. R. Strickland.
By a vote of 36 to 31, Monday, the
House receded from its untenable po position
sition position in trying to force the Wilder-
Scruggs amendment to the state hi?h-(
way law on the Senate. The vote was
Against the amendment: Messrs.
Caro, Carroll, Coats, Crews, Dcas,
DeGrove, Dillard, Edge, Earnest,
Futch (Lake), Gates, Gillis, Hamblin,
Hagin, Hardin, Hart, Hineley, Jar Jar-mon,
mon, Jar-mon, Jones, Lewis, Mathis, Mays,
Miller, McCrary, McLeran, Parrish,
Phillips, Roebuck, Stokes, Strom, Sur Sur-rency,
rency, Sur-rency, Tillis, Wicker, Wilson (Gads (Gadsden),
den), (Gadsden), Woodruff (Orange), Woodruff
For the amendment: Mr. Speaker,
Messrs. Barber, Brooks, Bryan, Bun Bunker,
ker, Bunker, Busto,- Campbell,-Cochran, Cor Cor-bett,
bett, Cor-bett, Dawson, Epperson, Folks, Fort,
Futch (Alachua), Glazier, Green,
Harris, Keen, Marshall, Merchant,
Mo6re, McKenzie, Perry, Scruggs,
Small, Tilghman, Wade, Way bright,
Weaver, Whyte, Williams (Polk) 31.
RECOMMENDED BY UNCLE
SA31 FOR MALARIA
Tallahassee, Jut;;- ;.-
flcor about, noon
ed that the hou
from .its positk-h i-a :
He went on to. y : :
assured by in!! j.
the house wtu!
nings-Wildcr-F". : -pass
pass thir adn:i:.l
restrictions a:c ; '.
ment that vxu; I
in expenditure T
during the cor.::.. : : :
He exprcssi vl : . .
ever introduce! ...."
his personal irL : .
ly subject him t
The house h;; : -.
Wilder' 'Trie -
have anticipate ;
iterated his H.;i
no precedent for a
the house for it : : ;
he had 'assurar.ee t
would recede the :
the road measure.
stitute for the Vi; :,r
the house accc J,:
quest. He m::
speech, in favor cf :;
that failure t d f
meant losing ft ,;r ::
that but also tl:: r : ;
road board so il ,:
Blooi 3 T
"There are ;. i
would still traLlz i:
ithousands of v.'.
house to find t; i i ?
"Failure to turn -the
road board v,
vantage of tur;
shouted. "I vtcul I
bill to place V. :
the commissione r;; ot
tions," said he. '-Tl.fv ;
the past that it ; :
too heavy hurt! 3en
Lewis did i.ei :-:,y ; ;.
to be referriii t :I
Wild 2 r Wie Wiethe
the Wiethe house i:
vote, when t..;
recede. Waj I K
and Miller hr. I :
Quinine, One of the Three Ingredients
of the Famous Malaria Medicine,
Dr. Williams No. 101 Tonic
The United States Public Health
Service at Washington recommends
quinine for rrialaria, to which every
reputable physician agrees. This is
one of the ingredients in the popular
101 Tonic, which is prescribed by
quite a number of prominent physic physicians
ians physicians thruout the malarial belt. They
say they get better results from it
with their patients than if they pre-church Thnr. 7 y
scribed straight auinine. Dr. Will- M- nr-,1
iams No. 101 Tonic not 6nly contains dren of Gair.c .1
uuuiine, wnicn kiiis tne maianai
germ, but also iron, which is a splen.
did tonic and increases the appetite.
The third ingredient is magnesia.
wnicn reguiaie3 tne bowels. JJr. Will
iams' ro. 101 Tonic is therefore a
well balanced, efficient remedy. Try
a Dotue. lour druggist can supply
Belleview, Z T 1
Whittier ai?d '.
day from St. J ..
Mr. Whittier V.
Mr. and "I: .
V.'. L. Smith to ('
Mr. Frank (I.
Tanner and :
Springs Thar.- :..y
Many enjoyed :
Thursday, : i ;
Bennett nr..! J
some very cr.J- ;
It l T
2 p. m. "Baptist Literature": Mrs.
L. W. Duval.
- "Christ in the Camp": Mr. W. T;
Closing prayer by Dr. C. M. Brit Brit-tain.
tain. Brit-tain. A fine choru3 composed of the
young people of the churches. Re Remember
member Remember the time and place and be
there. A welcome for all.
R, Strickland, Pastor.
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma-
cronut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. Ct
Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
is m Fielding f :
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Lar Library Building, Ocala,
Mr. and Mr:.
called cn the :
Mrs. Geor;-- (v -Botsford
left Tc: .
in Bridgeport, C :
Mrs. W. L. -Fielding
were I v
county, seat Tu-
The friend- cf :.
den will be ir.l r
and her little
have been in P. ".
South Wootlitcck, V;.
former's pnr. "-
Mr. and Mrs. XT:::-
taby, Miss Ethel : :-M.
M. :-M. M. Forsvorth
went to Diir.! -j! n -Sunday
and ",.' ",.'-took
took ",.'-took the train t her-' r r-Live
Live r-Live Oak.
Jliss KHi- 'j':
scfTkea last v. :
relief ccrent V : '
and Hcrrr.. ; ;
Saturdc v :
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY; JUNE 3. 1919
LA E'.'EIIOG STilll
1'ubfUIied Every Dy Except Sunday T
STAE PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
-,:.":-T- It. R,' Carroll, President
P. V, Leavefiiiood, geeretary-Treajmrer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
II vh!i.ckii OfSee .. .Plre-Oae
IJiSltorfal Department Two-Seven
3IEMniiIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not" otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are aiso re-
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One year, in advance. 829
tix months, in aavance
Three-, months,' In advance.. 2.26
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Displays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser
tions 25 ter cent additional Composl
tion ch ark-red on ads. that run less than
six times 5c, per inch. Special position
20 Tier cent additional. Rates .based on
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will take higher rate, which will toe
rurnlshed on application.
Heading? Notice i 5c. per line for first
insertion: 3c ter line -for each subse
quent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be -made for mounting.
Among the first and most enthus
iastic to greet the crew of the NC-4
-when thev arrived in London was
A year ago two American destroy
ed, after hovering for several days
over the spot where a partly disabled
Hun submarine submerged, captured
the sea slinker as it rose to the sur surface.
face. surface. :' ;, '-,;' ... C; - '-
A year ago, American troops
thrown into battle on the western
side of the Champagne salient, stop stopped
ped stopped the German advance near Neuilly
wocd and in a dashing counter assault
drove back the. Huns. v ;
The Board, of Trade took action on
several important matters at its last
; meeting, but the most important oi
all Oklawaha improvement it ig ignored.
nored. ignored. Wonder how long it will con continue
tinue continue to ignore it. Tempus is fugiting.
A few weeks ago it was said that
the Italians were obstructing the com completion
pletion completion of peace; now it seems the
Ju go-Slavs are doing the same thing.
The Jugo-Slavs are as greedy as the
Italians and have a whole lot less
present 178 men taking courses in thb
general subject of electricity, thirteen
are studying bench work and 61 are
preparing to be electrical engineers.
Disabled men can nil many positions
in power plants, such as switchboard
operators, sub-station operators, com combustion
bustion combustion experts, attendants of auxil
iary machinery, clerks, whose duty it
is to analyze and record the daily
operating charts, and compile them
into cost records are being used more
and more in electrical plants.
SCHOOL TEACHER SOB STUFF
Judging from what we hear the
people say and from what we read in
the newspapers of the state, the leg legislators
islators legislators who upheld that "Jennings "Jennings-Wilde
Wilde "Jennings-Wilde r-Scruggs" bill needn't expect
to go back to Tallahassee again ex except
cept except as private citizens.
;We' should not be surprised if Rep Representative
resentative Representative Lewis ; was entirely cor correct
rect correct in saying that the convict les lessees,
sees, lessees, or some of them, were at the
s bottom of the attempt to block the
good roads -bill by a fake substitute.
Few well-posted Floridians haven't
seen indications of such a move.
- A few more good, hard rains and
that pile of coal in front of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church on Fort King avenue
Will be removed. About a fourth of
it is gone, now. But at the present
" price of coal it is rather expensive
stuff to pave the bottoms of the gut gutters
ters gutters 'with. - x ,.
It is considered that the Germans
are not in shape to renew the war.
However, they are an energetic peo people
ple people and well-versed in military opera operations,
tions, operations, and in the three weeks the Al Allies
lies Allies have given them they can do
much if they choose. Foch would
never have given them all that time.
Of course we don't want to hurry
.those amiable and notoriously consid consid-erate
erate consid-erate Germans; but it seems to us
that giving them until June 10, to
squirm themselves down to the -signing
point is time enough. -Tampa
How do you like that additional
fifteen days' grace tacked on Sun-
,71 "" i""-
: The House elected Wilder over
Lewis for speaker because it thought
, the South Florida man was more
progressive and ; less sectional, but
from Wilder's course on the statu
highway bill it looks like the legisla legislators
tors legislators put their money-on the wrong
.-' horse., .
We are not surprised at the bomb
explosions in New York, Philadelphia,
Washington and other cities. We
have been expecting for some time
that something of the sort would
break out. The government has been
entirely too easy on the anarchists
and the pro-enemies. What they want
13 not so much consideration in the
courts as well-greased ropes and fir firing
ing firing squads. If the government does
not adopt more stringent measures
toward them, the people will have to
take their choice between being vic victims
tims victims of murderous mania or taking
affairs in their own hands and hunting
the anarchists down like they were
mad dogs. ; ;-..;.
A returned soldier whatever hi
disability and whether or not he has
had previous experience will if he is
at air interested in the subject of
-'"electricity find some job that will be
suitable for him, fo crreat is the ores-
- cat demand, for electrical men. It is
net r-ur: : ti."t courses in elec-tii-'ity,
in r rstruction, main main-1
1 main-1 rnr. rx 1 1 1 r t : p Mr, r r3 popular : with
iliznl U a i v:lv. .,:.r.i3 to the fed fed-r.:t'
r.:t' fed-r.:t' Thrs ere at
Some weeks ago, the Literary Di
gest printed a page article in advo advocacy
cacy advocacy of raising the salaries of the
school teachers of the country. It
wants them paid a minimum wage of
a thousand dollars a year. The Tarn
pa Tribune, we suppose, endorses the
argument, as it reprints the article in
full, giving it an entire page of large
type m wide measure.
There is no doubt in the world that
most teachers should be better paid,
and there is some good reasoning in
the Literary Digest article, but a
good deal of the argument in it is
fallacious, and more of it is pure sob
stuff. Let's take some of it' to pieces
and see what makes it tick. To begin
with, let's consider that thousand-
dollar a year minimum.
Marion is as well of as any county
in the state, and what it would do to
Marion to pay its teachers a minimum
wage of a thousand dollars a year
apiece any taxpayer can decide by
figuring for perhaps two minutes
The county employs on an average
175 teachers, and with a minimum
wage of $1000 a year apiece, and, of
course, better wages to the best
teachers, the county could not pay
anything but school teachers, and it
would crush it to the very earth to
pay them. It -would be an expensive
as to have the county occupied .'by a
German regiment; "v
School teachers, like most ; other
people, are obsessed by their calling,
and of course can't be much blamed
for thinking that all there is neces
sary in the life of a child is school
teachers, schoolhouses and books, but
other people, particularly newspaper
men, should understand that homes,
clothing and food are also necessary,
and that parents can't provide these
if they are taxed beyond their ability
The Literary Digest speaks of the
teachers as "the foster parents of
our children.'! This is the leading sob
and sobbiest and slobbiest. There
are indeed some teachers devoted -to
all the children. There are some
that try to be just to all the children
to 4lay no favorites, tho' few of
them entirely succeed. But the ma majority,
jority, majority, being entirely human, favor
some scholars, disfavor some and are
entirely indifferent toward most of
them. If you want to know about
that foster parent business, ask the
school children. They know. You
can't work any sobstuff off on them.
And as far as that is concerned, just
remember back to the time you was a
schoolchild yourself. How many of
your teachers were foster-parents ?
Weren't they more like step-parents ?
But the prize piece of sobstuff is
this: ..- ;," :::r
"In a certain town in Illinois, for
instance, the average wage of fifteen
miners for one month was. $217, while
the average monthly salary of fifteen
teachers in the same town was $55.
In another town a miner, who, by the
way, was an enemy alien, drew more
than $2700 last year, while the salary
of the high school principal in .the
same town was $765."
Let's analyze this proposition. Last
year, if every school in the United
States had shut its doors, the country
would have been little harmed. But
if the mines had shut down, the coun country
try country would have been ruined, and the
world would have been ruined, because
the war would have been lost. What
made the power that drove the ma machines
chines machines that made the guns and am ammunition,
munition, ammunition, that manufactured and pre prepared
pared prepared the food, that brought the men
and supplies to the ports, propelled
the steamships, that carried them to
Europe? Coal dug from the earth
by toiling men who risked their lives
to dig it, while the school teachers,
even if slenderly paid, held safe and
easy jobs in comfortable surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. And last year, in the life of
a coal miner, had to go to balance off
several years during which he made
less than enough to keep, his family in
the necessities of life.
Before the sobsisters kick on a coal
miner's wages let them go down in
the bowels of the earth and wield pick
and shovel with death constantly be between
tween between them and daylight.
Now let's take the case of the miner
who was an enemy alien and made
$2700 while the school principal who
was an American made only $765.
We don't know either the miner .or
the teacher, but we know the average
experiences of men in their callings,
so we may dope out an average life
and work for each.
.The "enemy alien" was probably a
Hungarian or Slav, and also probably
was friendly to America. It he was
enough of an enemy to make himself
conspicuous, he would have been in interned.
terned. interned. His enmity probably consist consisted
ed consisted in his being born somewhere in the
Austrian empire, which he couldn't
help. If so, he had a childhood of
privation and work. He came to
America huddled in the steerage of a
ship, amid surroundings that no Am American
erican American negro could view without turn turning
ing turning sick. He took a job in a coal
mine, where he worked ten times
harder than the average teacher
works. This probably lasted three or
four years, as no enemy aliens who
work in coal mines came here after
July, 1914. If he came to America
several years before the war, during
some of them he worked for very low
wages, and was out part of the time
on strike. It was not until the late
autumn of 1914 that wages for coal
miners were much greater than those
of school ; teachers. When America
went into the war, his wages soared.
Why shouldn't they? The world de depended
pended depended on his work and that of the
other miners. If he made $2700 in a
year he earned it. Enemy alien he
may have been, but he helped Amer America.
ica. America. Now the war is over, his work
is yet difficult and dangerous, but his
wages will decrease, and his hard and
unhealthy work will kill him or make
him a dependent years before the
school principal's powers fail.
Now, as for the school principal.
We may assume that he was an aver average
age average American child that is, he was
brought up in a comfortable home,
well fed, well clothed and had priv privileges,
ileges, privileges, recreations and comforts that
were accessible only to the children
of the very rich in the land where
the "enemy alien" came from. He
went thru the different grades of the
public schools and then his parents
sent him to college. When he grad graduated,
uated, graduated, he had the world before him.
He chose to teach. Perhaps he did
so because he had a genuine love and
talent for teaching. If he did, "when
the lessons of life are ended, and
Death says the school is dismissed',"
he will average much higher than
any "enemy alien." But if he went
to teaching because he thought it was
his best and easiest way of making a
living, as most teachers do, he has no
right to complain because a man who
works ten times as hard as he does
makes more money.
-One great trouble about Americans
i3, they don't want to do hard work.
They prefer to leave the back-break
ing jobs to "enemy aliens," to illiter
ate persons of their own nation, to
negroes, "hunkies," "dagoes," "Japs"
and "Chmks." They want the jobs
that don't take them out in bad
weather, wilt their collars or soil their
shirts. And if you look at the big
men that make the big money you
will generally find they are men that
can do things with their muscles as
well as their minds.
If you take the nation thru, you
will find some people more highly
paid than school teachers. You will
also find a great many not paid so
well. They strike, in fact, a pretty
fair average. They should be better
paid than they are, but they should
dump their self-pity and can the sob
stuff, and go about improving their
condition in the same way other peo
Spanish could be taught in the
schools very well and would be easy
lor those who are studying Latin, as
there is but little difference between
the languages, and both are certain
to be useful to the boys or girls who
may be called upon later to take up a
business career. Times-Union.
. The Star has made this suggestion
many times, but it has never been
heeded. Spanish, beside being one of
the two languages principally used on
this continent, is a very -easy one' to
learn far more easy than French or
One of our letral luminaries, who
finds that he is paying six times as
much on his personal property as
some men who have ten times his
wealth, has suddenly awakened to the
fact that he is being wronered and
threatens to make some exposures. If
about half our people could tumble to
the fact that their oxen are beinc
gored, they would insist on the other
nan being honest.
Having crossed the Atlantic to Eu
rope, the crew of the NC-4 are pre
paring to return. They calculate on
a flight from Ireland to Trepassey
bay in Newfoundland, from which
they departed on their flieht to the
Azores. This will be a much longer
flight than any they have so far
taken; more by 300 miles than that
from Newfoundland to the Azores.
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 raw ma materials
terials materials 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 N tion
and to secure future for
Munroe & Chambliss
Ocala - Florida
If you have anv society items.
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Blood left this
morning for a few days' stay in St.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson have
taken rooms at the Arms Hous,
since giving up the Dozier residence.
Mrs. W. L. Brinson and baby
daughter, Mildred Sinclair and Miss
Daisy Smith arrived Saturday to visit
their mother, Mrs. Charles E. Cody
on Oklawaha avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Gable are re
joicing over the birth of a fine girl,
who has been named Mary Catherine.
This is the first girl in a family of
beys, hence L. A. can scarcely get his
Mrs. M. M. Little and Miss Maud
Lillian Little have returned from
Sutherland, where they attended the
annual Epworth League assembly,
while was held at Southern College.
The many friends of Mr. J. J. Will-
iame of Homosassa, who is so well
known in Ocala, will regret to learn
of his critical illness in a hospital in
Jacksonville. Mrs. Williams, who
was called to his bedside, left yester
day afternoon to be with him.
Mrs. Robert McDougal and chil
dren, who have been visiting Mrs.
McDougal's sister, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
and mother, Mrs. Martha Williams,
expect to leave today for their home
Mrs. H. C. Dozier and children,
Harry, and Cornelia, arrived home
yesterday afternoon after almost a
year's absence. Their friends are de delighted
lighted delighted to know that they will stay
with us, and that Dr. Dozier is ex
pecting his discharge from the army
medical corps within a few weeks."
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gary and chil children
dren children expect to leave Thursday for
Daytona Beach for a week's stay.
They will be accompanied by Mr. Wil William
liam William Turnley, who is now at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and is expected to arrive in
Ocala tomorrow. Mr. Gary will speak
at Fort. Meade Friday night and at
the Y. M. C. A. camp at Frostproof
Sunday night. Mrs. Gary and chil
dren expect to be at the beach about
a week and will be joined by Mr.
Gary at the end of that time and re
turn home together.
. Light. Buick Six, big bargain, per
fect condition. R. R. Carroll. 31-4t
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
F. W. DITTO, OCALA ,FLA.
i 'iiiMiiiimi iinipminunMiiiiiiiinii!imMmi
1 IIHII-I .11 1
L. T. IZLAE
National Surety Co.
NEW YORK J
And can furnish all kinds of fj
bonds. This Company is ap- fl
proved by the County Clerk Q
and its bonds will be accepted j
without delay. B
: CALL PHONE 13
I When You Want
J First Class
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
: MARION PRESSING CLUB
Z Smith & Garrett, Props.
V.V y y J
i L V
The Chevrolet Eight Is an unusual car at the price and has al already
ready already taken Its place among cars oi much higher prices. The four
cardinal principles upon which the Chevrolet Eight is constructed
places it easily ahove many other eight cylinder cars MECHANI MECHANICAL
CAL MECHANICAL DEPENDABILITY, ACCESSIBILITY EXTERIOR APPEARANCE
and RIDING QUALITIES.
PFiee, Delivered Ocala
With War Tax Paid
Gives you travel independence
with economy and constant comfort.
It has set a new standard in me mechanical
chanical mechanical effciency and body beauty.
Price, Delivered Ocala
With War Tax Paid
Fills every need when it comes
to saving time and energy, whether
on the farm or in town. It is an'eco an'eco-nomical
nomical an'eco-nomical investment.
Price, Delivered Ocala
With War Tax Paid
All Chevrolet models are economically operated. Let us send
our demonstratorto your place with the model your needs require.
It's a real pleasure to show you the Chevrolet.
OCALA WON WOHKS GAKACSE A
Piogram of W. M. U. District Meeting
of Marion Association, to be Held
at Anthony, Thursday, June 5th, at
10 O'clock a. m.
Devotional: Mrs. Boatwright.
Song, All Hail the Power of Jesus
Prayer: Rev. R. Strickland.
Welcome: Mrs. R. A. Dodd.
Response: Mrs. Scofield.
Roll call. Report of societies.
Outline of Year's Work: Mrs. Van
Plea for Our Young People: Mrs.
T. I. Arnold, Jacksonville.
Standard of Excellence: Mrs.,T. N.
Song, Jesus Calls Us.
Prayer: Rev. Boatwright.
2 p. m. Devotional: Mrs. Rorex.
Song, Count Your Blessings.
Prayer: Rev. C M. Brittain.
The Church Building Fund: Mrs. J.
Tithing-Stewardship: Mrs. W. T.
Baptist Literature: Mrs. R. Strick Strickland.
land. Strickland. '
Columbia College-Orphanage: Mrs.
Mission Study Classes: Mrs. Duval.
Offering for state missions.
Round table led by Mrs. Strange.
NOTICE TO BAPTISTS
jyVT ? f tftv
S PHONE 74
Every member of the Baptist
church is solicited to assist in supply supplying
ing supplying the pantry with edibles for our
pastor who will arrive and begin
housekeeping this week. All .articles
can be sent to Mrs. P. W. Whiteside,
720 South Third street.
Mrs. I W. Duval,
Chairman of Committee.
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.
Sfe; without usintr
.drugs is the
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Llore and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
ccatrsMor la tba city.
2:50 am. J'cksonvllle-XewYork 2:50 am.
1:56 pm. Jacksonville 3:06 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 6:10 p.m
i Tampa )
2:50 a.m) Manatee C 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
3:21pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-SL Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-New York 3:16 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesville 3:35 pm.
ft :42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesrllle 10:13 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburgr-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm.
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leeaburfr 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Frlda'y.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Weihe Co- the Ocala jewelers, wiH
close at 1 p. m. Thursdays, during the
summer, beginning Thursday, May
SEND YOUR BOY
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 leaf e Jacksonville July 1 accom-
ganied by Prof. D. Meade Bernara,
lev. "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.
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.
Let me install a Delco System at
your country home. L. A. Gabel,
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-Ct
Light Buick Six, big bargain, per perfect
fect perfect condition. R. R. CarrolL 31-4t
P LEONAKD, CEOSSET & HILEY $
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E LID ALGIERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH. SAM R. PYLES JUL,
Offico Phono 10 Might Phonos 225 or 423
A Well Repaired
As Good as New
IF you know how (everybody can't do it) you
can take injured parts out of Cord Tires, build
it up again, and make it practically as good as
new. That's the beauty about Cord Tires and
a reason why they save money.
We've studied .the construction of Cord Tires and
we repair them the factory way. When we get
done, your tire's repaired, not patched. We're
equipped for fast service fast and good.
Drive up and call on us there's free air at the curb.
Or phone 74 We'll call and get your tire.
We Sell Ihe Famous Silvertown Cord Tires.
BIoiv Is Hie Tinie To
Help Us Give 011 tasT Sztvizz
We need jour help daring this hot weather. Everybody is calilag
for prompt errice everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do your share be sure that the ice man is not delayed at yes
home have the ice money or the coupon ready when he cones cones-make
make cones-make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
We know jcu will help us thank you."
dDcalla Ice PaeMimg
JIT."." i.V1 72
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Lr-yfSA U U u
When the President, placed the ban on cereal beverages,
we thought we had a supply on hand sufficient to last until
we should be permitted to resume manufacture. But the
superior quality of Schlitz Famo so appealed to the palates
of the American.people that our supply was soon exhausted.
Now that the ban is off we are exerting every effort to
expedite manufacture so that we may supply the demand
for this superior beverage that is food and drink combined.
We suggest that you place an order with the local
distributor for a case now, which will insure your being
among the first to be supplied.
Order a case from
Moses Grocery Co.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1319
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
Mr. Edward Brooks of Oklawaha
1TTK A "1
was a vnstor in the city today.
H k A
The Star's remarks yesterday about
the necessity of chasing bad charac characters
ters characters out of town seem to meet general
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
fgr ff.:- P
'EVERSHARP," THE PERFECT
RATES Six line maximum, one
POINTED PENCIL. Sold by THE
time, 2oc; three times, 50c; six times
COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
'Ji t tit Lt&jsfiff3i 'K-
"TH-' to.fflStl. :orp'--JF
";,. -tteuf'fr '""Hps' IWTS
Every Woman Owes It To Herself
To Look Her Best
7e sell everything for the Teeth, everything for the Hair, every everything
thing everything for the Hands and Nails everything for every toilet purpose,
Complcjdon Creams, Massage Creams, Etc.
Vie Sell All Hinds of Good Cold Creams,
Nowadays appearance does not depend upon dangerous cosmet cosmetics,
ics, cosmetics, but rather upon the sensible use of reliable complexion helps.
: -: U v rr
, twill c.
MVA i I If!
wtfiv ''Nwr' nini ':! 1 "'w ::
rUfe WHI iilJfl 991:45
Mrs. Dudley Spain, who has been
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. S.
P.. Whaley. pts to leave Friday rBcx
for her home in Georgia.
WANTED Room in refined private
honje where there are young people.
342, Harrington Hall
Charming Alice Brady will be at
the Tenrole tonieht. in "The Inde
structible Wife." beside which the
Pathe News will be in evidence.
PEANUTS FOR SALE About 50
bushels White Spanish Peanut seed,
cheap or trade for hay or corn. F. W.
A Delco Lighting System will give
fAT Q AT T tTViiiv wsm ssvf nA
you greater returns for your money nvovnon.e Tfo,i is
than anything you can install on your
I -r a r-Lll J v art nx. I Xiazei Street.
larxn. to. Am uauie, ueier.
Dorsey, next door.
Lieut. Unas. xi. Lloyd is home on a
brief leave of absence, for a visit to
his wife and other relatives. He is re receiving
ceiving receiving a warm welcome from his
tun SALE A good lamuy cow.
Owner leaving. Will sell cheap if sold
this week. Apply to H. L. Straub,
Wtirsdale, Fla. 3-t
rrT pat r rA
Af.. TM, T.T i t,oo Uaon tn'o I u1 pvawo,
I Innrr A nnltr
itino- a few Havs in the citv. has re- ""6. w
L. t i i i I Ocala.
lurnea w tiaciuwnvuie, aim laicr ca-
L -n if v,c;r,oce FOR RENT Finely appointed
to J. J.. Reaves, North
36 inch Bleached Muslin Regular 30 cent
For Thursday Morning
galow, five rooms, good neighborhood.
i :i.i : j t it n r I
...... . rav, Hniripr Klork. Oeala. Fla.
runs tnem eelan out 01 tne nouse. aoiai
iLie insurance corporation nas an ai-
a: :4.: -c :
Mrs. Cardy, mother of Mr. G. S.
Scott, who has been making her home cu .msu!
r j nr o--i.i. iT. and accident
ed insurance salesman to write sick
in Marion county. Ad-
with Mr. and Mrs. Scott, has gone to
will make her home with Mrs. Jack Arui,lc'
Lambright at Clearwater.
dress M. M. Hogan, 403 Masonic
ComiorlablcJBus Will Until Furtlier Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the f oilowino
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
I Thursday's Schedule
Ocala Lv. Silver Spffs.
1:30 P. 31..
......... 2:00 P. M.
P. M......... 4:00 P. M.
M..... 7:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M..,. ....... . 8:00 P. M.
9:33 P. M... ..........10:00 P. M.
- Sunday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. M.............-2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. M 4:00 P. M.
3:30 P. M; ........ 7:00 P. M.
5:30 P. M.. 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. M ........10:00 P. L
Mr. W. K. Zewadski
welcome news today that
Lieut. Guy Zewadski, .who
witn tne Army oi uccupation, is on
his way home, and expects to be here
by June 20.
BOR SALE Ford roadster, excellent
j condition: new tires and shock ab-
l t: v. 1
P. O. Box
JUST RECEIVED A lot of Patent
Castings that fit all makes of Cooking
Stoves. Send in jrour order now as I
i i : :i. i a. a oi I
flTT'R'M'TPT'n AT. snAP twin ViqIt Viluave iumi.eu auiuuuu .cuie otovc
odor of perspiration. Sold by THE p MaBUUUd ou
rmiPT PTTAPMAPV o? 1
v u.u aijli a oneiiana pony con,
two years old, $50; a Shetland mare,
10 years old, $75. Apply to T. P.
Drake, 906 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala,
FULL STOCK CORD REPAIR MATERIAL'
We can Repair All Makes ol Cord Tires.
nDAfllS TBE T8BE E3ATJ
.v:- m W .W. W ".X.'. f
Those two enterprising melon buy-
ers, n. l. Kuhlmeyer and James u.
Leonard, of the reliable commission
house of Leonard, Crossett & Riley,
are in the city for their annual visit.
They want 500 cars of melons.
Leighton & Shaw,' cleaning and
pressing. .Ladies worK a specialty.
Phone 410. No. 306 N. Magnolia. 2 3t
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and IL C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED Your repair, work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc-, at
301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec second
ond second hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
Mr. Albert Harriss, Misses Caro
line Harriss, Callie Gissendaner and
4. j f -V- a J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith.
festivities of. the University of Flor
ida. Miss Harriss will be the guest
of Mrs. Sidney Robertson and Mr.
Albert Harriss will be the guest of
Lieut. Camp at his chapter house.
FOR -SALE Light Buick Six, per
fect conditon. R. R. Carroll. 31-5t
are Baclied by Ten
Tires aiid Tubes to. Fit All Rims.
We are showing fine, line of
Bathing Caps, See them before buy
ing. Gerig's Drug tSore.. 28-tf
-The floor of the Munroe & Cham-j
bliss Bank has been so worn by the
constant tread of depositors that it
had to be replaced. Today being a
legal holiday, the bank people took
advantage of the occasion to have a
large force of men at work tearing up
the old floor und laying a new one.
SAIN IUa SliAVlJNU JLUT1UJN, a
pleasant, soothing and antiseptic .lo
tion "for use after shaving. Sold by
THE COURT PHARMACY.. 2-6t
Aji3 Sour Stoxaach Caused THa Lake Weir, Fla.
Lady IJuch Suffcrfcj. Black Black-Drauglit
Drauglit Black-Drauglit RcKcTcd.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powre in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Rooms for iignt housekeeping at
Lake Weir with bathing room priv
ileges at the lake. Mrs. R. L. Martin,
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollar for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner consent.
LIGHT DUICU SIX
One light Buick Six in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. A big bargain. Ri R. Car Carroll.
roll. Carroll. 31-41
ANTICOR the perfect ia'fety CORN
RAZOR, sold by the Court Pharmacy.
t .'r' li....'J .,: 1 'II liim HW.VV ;
jffri-,1IPrSWK,:. LI.IIM.il IWH. I I I -!! Ill IJI I II II U III l II ll 'II
, ,r.1.i..rl imi T. .;....., ..j"
rnHE rich-ripe zest of fresh fruit a
JL champagne sparkle an invigora invigorating
ting invigorating nourishment all are in Orange Orange-Crush,
Crush, Orange-Crush, Open an iced-cold bottle pour out
Orange-Crush bubbling and aglow with
carbonated strength. The first sip will
bring a satisfied smile.
iT2 ll 1
t i i
The members of the Ocala fire de
partment were invited to be guests at
the dinner which was. given for the
Confederate Veterans at the Ocala
House today, but on account of the
illness of the chief, Mr. George Cham
bers, were unable to accept the invi
tation. The ladies who had charge of
the dinner sent to the men a delicious
lunch which they thoroughly enjoyed
and Jieartily appreciated.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store.. 28-t
Clarence Christie, wno has been in
the navy the last two years, serving
on the battleship Minnesota and an
other vessel, is in the city visiting his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Moore. Clarence, who was just a kid
when here last, is now' a strapping
young American. He has secured his
J? t m j
aiscnarge irom xne navy, ana alter a
few days here will go on to Lakeland,
where his mother, Mrs. Daisy Chris
tie, has her home.
Me&dorsvllle. Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat
rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me anH afterwards it seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I heard of Black-Draught and de
cided to try It I found It Just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour stom
ach, my bowels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
I cannot say too much for Black-
Draught for It is the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable in its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, it has won the praise
of thousands of people who have used
DR. G. A. H. EDM1STON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
1 I I.
After you have tried an ice-cold bottle
oi Orange-Crush today, order a case. Its
obtainable wherever soft drinks are
Our modern bottling machinery protects
the high purity standard of Orange-Crush
Mclver & lacKay I
That pile of coal on Fort King ave- UNDERTAKERS and EHBALKIERS
nue has, been moved. Mayor Chace
had it moved. The mayor doesn't go
up that way often and didn't know
the coal was there till he read last
night's Star. When he left home this
morning he looked up the avenue and
saw that pile of coal taking up' 20 per
cent of the width of one of Ocala's
busiest streets. Then he got busy and
soon that coal was some where else.
The mayor is not supposed to attend
to such matters, but he can, and will,
if they are caled to his attentions
.SAIN IUA VHLLiVT L.UTiUlN IS
not sticky, will rub in dry. Particular
ly beneficial for sunburn. Sold by the
COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
PHO?ES 47. 104. Z8S
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
. EloUe Bcuvier, Secretary.
ORDER OF 1SASTERN STAR
Ocala 1 Chapter No. 29, O. E. S-,
meets at Yonge's hall the second' and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc, I
solicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of car owners in this sec section.
tion. section. I guarantee satisfaction
in my work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories for auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Let me overhaul your
car when it needs it, and prove ;
that it does not necessarily cost
Corner Fort King and
JUL UIllJJLiLvU. .Xli
9 .A 1
We have purchased the Grocery Store of T.
Monsour on South Main Street opposite the
Harrington Hall Hotel and, will continue to
carry a complete line of Staple and Fancy
Groceries, also all kinds of Fruit and vegeV
tables in season. We solicit a continuance
of the trade of the patrons of this establish establish-ment
ment establish-ment in particular and the public in general.
e ; o
C r 2
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel TTcszcn, W. II.
) e t r i.
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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 June 03, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05276
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 6 June
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