The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:05286

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight and Sunday, probably local
showers.

OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1919.
17 A f )'
AMERICAD ffl
OHLY TUJO-THIRDS
AN EXCELLENT
PROPOSE CHANG
ROTiRIl Dim
1 iGLISHLl.
MSTHilT
TRAFFIC RULES
a mm
l

sine my
RESUME SATURDAY

ill J

Q Q P ?

m ot

A UVELY

If the, Germans Don't Sign the Allied
Armie3 Will Again
Advance

(Associated Press)
'Paris, Jane 14vConfidence is ex expressed
pressed expressed by the British, French and
American delegations to the peace
conference that the reply to the Ger German
man German counter proposals will be com completed
pleted completed and delivered to the Germans
Monday, with the provision that the
Germans be given two days in which
to answer, with three days grace be before
fore before the armistice is suspended. There
would be a resumption of hostilities
Saturday, June liUt, if the Germans
refuse to sign.
SHIPS FOR FRANCE.
Paris, June 14. Orders placed in
American shipyards for half a million
tons of merchant ships for France
have been approved by Chairman
Hurley of the shipping board.
A PRIME OFFENSE
Paris, June 14. Gaston Roulier, a
prominent' Fiech journalist, has
been sentenced to death by court mar martial
tial martial for imparting military intelli intelligence
gence intelligence to the enemy.
POLES MUST PASS
Coblenz, June 14.Ari ultimatum
demanding the immediate continua continuation
tion continuation of the movement of Polish
troops across Germany has been sent
the German government by Marshal
JFoch,, according to Spa dispatches.
Orders were indued recently at Berlin
to stop Polish troop trains.
FIGHTING ON OLD FRONTIERS
London, June 11. Russian Bolshe Bolshe-viki
viki Bolshe-viki trcops are reported to have cross crossed
ed crossed the Galieian boundary and are ap approaching
proaching approaching Tarnapol with the evident
intention of joining the Hungarian
Bolsheviki and Czecho-Slovaks, Vien Vienna
na Vienna advices say. Dispatches report a
favorable turn in their, military ope operatic
ratic operatic and the recapturing of sev several
eral several 'towns from the Hungarians.
TAKES ALL SORTS
London, June 14. -A campaign to
popularize the League of Nations was
launched last night by the 'h British
League of Nations Union at a meet meeting
ing meeting addressed by prominent officials.
Lord Robert Cecil twice referred to
President Wilson, which mention was
vigorously applauded. He said if the
league is to be a reality, Germany and
Russia must be included.
ANOTHER YOUNG OFFICER
SAFELY AT HOME
Lieut. Wm. M. Martin is another
of our brave Ocala boys to reach
home after service abroad. He came
in yesterday after more than a year's
absence,- most of which timer was
; passed in France.- Lieut. Martin saw
some of the most severe fighting of
the war and brings home a wound
stripe to show for it. He won his
commission in the training camp and
proved his right to it on the battle battlefield,
field, battlefield, and like all the rest of our boys
i3 willing to go in again if his coun country
try country needs him.
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.
reEce
'at.the;Ioivestpric
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 Nation
and to secure fu ture for
you.
Ocala -. y-: Florida
Think what a
efficiency..:-:'' "' YY;vYJ' YYa
mis is tne age'
of efficiency. Jo m SE0
Ocala, Fla.
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon

Pilot and Navigator of the Vickers-

Viray Biplane Now Winging Its
. Way Across the Atlantic
(Associated Press) :
St. Johns, N. F., June 14. Adverse
winds prevented a start by the Vick-
ers-Vimy airplane on its proposed
trans-Atlantic flight this morning.
ON THEIR WAY
St. Johns, N. F., June 14. The
Vickers-Vimy biplane started on its
trans-Atlantic flight at 4:13 o'clock
this afternoon. Greenwich time. The
J airplane carries two men, Captain
Lieut. Arthur Written Brown, Amer
ican, as navigator. : :
CANT' KEEP UPYY Vy a Y
A CHINESE CABINET
(Associated Press)
Peking, June 14. In consequence
of the difficulties created: by a popu popular
lar popular movement against pro-Japanese
members, the cabinet has resigned
and President Shu Shih Chang also
has intimated his intention to quit
office. Strikes continue throughout
the country,
STRIKE IS SUBSIDING
(Associated Tress). 1
New York, June 14 Notwithstand
ing the claims of telegraphers' union
officials that the number of ; strikers
was growing. Western Union and
Postal officials today renewed their
assertion that the strike had failed
and many strikers were returning to
work.- Traffic conditions, they said,
were normal.
HOSPITAL WELCOMED
RETURNED HEROES
The staff of the Marion V County
Hospital held its "regular meeting Fri Friday
day Friday evening at S o'clock. A goodly
number of the doctors were on hand
to greet the heroes who had return returned
ed returned from "overseas." The program
for this occasion was set aside ana
the hour given to Dr. H. F. Watt, who
told of his "war experiences" '; not
only as a doctor but as a civilian and
as an inmate in the hospital. ; Dr. H.
C. Dozier, who came home rather un unexpectedly,
expectedly, unexpectedly, was present and con contributed
tributed contributed to the interest- of the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Miss Dilday and her nurses
served appetizing refreshments, a Dr.
Watt was given, a vote of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation for the entertainment he had
furnished in his very instructive talk.
BIG TIME FOR THE BOYS
The Ocala delegation who spent ten
days in the Y. M. C. A. camp near
Frostproof, have; returned and report
having had the time of their lives.
Under the leadership- of Prof. W. H.
Cassels, the following young r men
attended the encampment: Thelbert
Troxler, Robert Blowers, Foy Carroll,
Robert Smith, James Melton, Nathan
Mayo, James Fielding, Lawson Cas Cassels,
sels, Cassels, John Cook and Walter Hardin.
' The camp was in charge of Mr. W
F. McCandliss of Jacksonville, one of
the most enthusiastic Y. M. C. A. men
in the state. A number of prominent
"Y" men assisted the boys in their
daily sports and amusements and de delivered
livered delivered daily lectures. ; '. ;
r Last Sunday Mr. W. T. Gary made
an address, relating many interesting
experiences on the European battle battlefields
fields battlefields during his service in the asso association.
ciation. association. The boys are very enthusiastic
over, these encampments ; and all ex express
press express their intention of attending
them as often as possible. Marion
county had the largest representa representation
tion representation of any county in the state at this
meeting, and the next one will no
doubt see many more present.
UNION MEMORIAL SERVICES
At the Jlethodist Chlurch at 4 P. IU
Sunday, June 15th
The following is the program of
the union memorial services to be held
at the Methodist church Sunday aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock by the Odd Fel
lows, Knights of Pythias. Woodmen
of the World, Rebekahs and Wood
man -Circle :
Organ voluntary : Mrs. G. L. Taylor.
Song, "Blest Be the Tie."
Prayer, congregation standing, by
Rev. Smith Hardin,
v Chorus, "Rock of Agesj six voiceh,
accompanied by Miss Mary Gates.
Scripture lesson: Rev. J. R. H e ra
ce n.
Song, "I Need Thee Every Hour."
Address: Rev. R. F. Rogers.
Song, "Abide With Me,"
Closing prayer: Rev. C. M. JBrittain
Instrumental music.
C. K. Sage, master of ceremonies.
Everybody invited to be present
and air members urged to bring flow
ers.
W. L. Colbert; f
For the Committee.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollars 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's consent. r
Move thosa good3 by advertising.

Thirty-Three Per Cent of the Ameri American
can American Army Yet Wears Its
Fighting Clothes

(Associated PressJ
Washington, June 14 The army is
only two-thirds demobilized, the war
department announced today, and it
wilr take more than three months to
complete the work at the present rate.
AIDING THE SOLDIERS
Washington. June 14. Leirislation
designed to aid discharged soldiers
who desire to make their homes in the
city, as well as soldiers wishing to
take up farming, was recommended
by Secretary Baker today in testify
ing before the House lands committee
on Secretary Lane's plan for farms
tor soldiers.
LIGHT WINES AND
BEER FOR
LABOR
Washington, June 14. Labor's nro.
test against prohibition insofar as it
applies to light wines and beer, was
to be brought before Congress late
today in a demonstration participated
in by a throng estimated by leaders
to number 100,000 to 150,000.- Led by
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American 'Federation of Labor, the
delegates intend to march to the can-
itol steps and salute the flag v as a
mark of anti-bolshevist and pro pro-American
American pro-American sentiment and then listen
to speeches by Gompers and members
or congress.
BETTER SEND LEAN BRETHREN
- (Associated Press) Y Y'
Richmond, June 1 1 4. The annual
meeting of the foreign mission board
of, the Southern Baptist convention
discussed sending many new mission
aries to the war-torn countries of
Europe. J. F. Love, secretary of.' the
board, goes to Russia and Siberia as
soon as conditions there improve.
A MIS-TRIAL
The case of Messrs. R. E. Tolar. G.
S. Mobley and J. B. Barton of Live
Oak, accused .of making false entry
in a bank .report, resulted in a mis
trial this morning." All the law and
all the evidence was fully presented
to the jury by the attorneys on both
sides. Judge Bullock gave a lucid
and impartial charge yesterday aft
ernoon and the jurors retired. Thev
deliberated the case all night and un
n a long time after the breakfast
hour this morning, when they came
into court and announced they could
not agree. :
This probably closes the case.
' SIRS. BACIIELDER
After living an useful and beautiful
ife, one that was helpful to her loved
ones and .an inspiration to all who
knew her. Mrs. Olive L. Bachelder
passed away last night at the house
or. Exposition street that she has
made for more than a quarter of ; a
century one of the best homes in
Ocala.
Mrs. Bachelder was born in thu
Cotton Plant neighborhood sixty
years ago. Her maiden name was
Miss Olive Ross. In her young wom womanhood,
anhood, womanhood, she became the bride of Mr.
WiUiam Bachelder, a young man from
Maine. To them were born three
daughters Mrs. O.-C. Tignor of Win
ter Haven, Mrs. S. S. Simpson of
Groveland and Mrs. W. W. Rilea of
Ocala, all of whom with her sister.
Mrs. John H. Brooks, were with he
when the end came.
The funeral services were held
shortly after noon today at the late
home of the deceased. Rev. Smith
Hardin officiating, after which the re
mains were taken to Cotton Plant and
aid to their eternal rest in St. Johns
cemetery, beside the body of Mr.
Bachelder, who preceded his wife to
the better land twenty years ago.
The following acted as pall bearers:
Messrs. D. W. Tompkins, L. W. Du Duval,
val, Duval, R. E. JYonge, R. R. Carroll, Geo.
Taylor and Tom Sexton. Mclver
& MacKay had charge of the funeral
arrangements.
CALVARY
Calvary. June 11. Misses Lottie
and Dollie Morrison are home on a
two weeks vacation. They will re
turn to their positions Monday morn-
mg.
We have been havinsr a crood deal of
rain. The crops are just fine. Hope
they are as good in other places.
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Whaley were
Ocala callers Saturday and Mondav
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison were
also callers to the city.
Mr. L. L. Home and son Jack, were
among the Calvary callers to towi
Saturday.
Mr. M. J. Morrison was a business
visitor to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. F. G. Buhl was a visitor to
Ocala Saturday.
' Miss Dollie Morrison was in town
visiting Saturday.
We all welcome the Star in our
homes.
A merry crowd of about twenty
enjeyed a picnic and fish fry last
week. AIL had a nice time.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Put the Interest on Your First Liberty
Bonds Into Wrar Savings
Stamps
"Holders of First Liberty Loan
bonds can make no better use of the
interest payment they will receive on
June loth than to turn it into thrift

and war savings stamps," Postmas Postmaster,
ter, Postmaster, Rogers said today. "By so doing
they can make their interest keep on
making more interest for them.
"Many thousands of persons and
corporations in the Sixth Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve District invested in the First
Liberty Loan bonds. Each : one of
these will reap an interest crop on
June 15th. By sowing it back into
war savings stamps that interest is
continuing to grow. If necessity
arises war savings stamps are alwavs
j cashable at the postomces on ten days
...
notice.
"The treasury department i3 urg
ing all persons who possibly can to
invest their interest coupons in thrift
and war savings stamps. First Lib
erty Loan bond coupons can be ex exchanged
changed exchanged for thrift and. war ravings
stamps at the banks and at tha post
office. Keep your dollars working."
OWNED UP
James Rice Admits that He is
Slayer of Joe Loy,
the
James Rice, the negro arrested by
Marshal Thomas a few days ago on
suspicion, backed by strong evidence.
that he killed the Chinaman, Joe Loy,
in the Chinaman's laundry on tho
night of May 30, has confessed. He
made the confession yesterday, first
to Sheriff Galloway and Mr. H. W.
Tucker, and later to them and two
witnesses.
Rice says that on the night of the
killing, he went into the Chinaman's
place to shoot craps with Joe. They
hd a row and, he says, Joe advanced
on him with a hammer, which he took
away and knocked Joe down, after
which he used the knife.
The officers think that robbery was
Rice's motive. Loy had a habit of
keeping money in his pocket until he
had a hundred dollars, when he would
take it to Jacksonville and bank it.
The night he was killed he had $65,
which was mostly in. .dollar bills and
looked like a large sum. He flashed
this roll on several people, probably
on Rice among others; at any rate it
was well known he had the money.
A special term of court will be held
next week to try Rice. The grand
j'ury has been recalled, and will meet
Wednesday to consider the evidence.
If it finds a true bill the trial will fol follow,
low, follow, as soon as possible.
Rice had previously such a good re record
cord record that his friends, including the
white people he worked for, are very
sorry he has involved himself in such
trouble. Mr. H. W. Tucker, for whom
he worked several years, and who
found it hard to believe he was guilty,
had intended to employ a lawyer to
defend him.
Mr. Duncan MacDonald is back in
the city for a few days. He has just
returned from a business trip to Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, and while there was the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Lummus and
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. James.
Today being Flag Day, the mem members
bers members ot the fire department hoisted
the city flag on the staff on the court
house square. This old flag did good
service last summer, helping keep up
Ocala's morale, and was rather badly
frazzled. It should be carefully laid
away and replaced with" a new one.
BELLEV1EW
Belleview, June 12. Mrs. Louis
Weihe and daughter, Alice left last
Wednesday for Ohio, where thev will
visit relatives.
Mrs. W. L. Smith was in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville from Wednesday till Friday, vis visiting
iting visiting her sister, at the Y. W. C A.
Mrs. Neil and -two children of
Greensboro, N. C, are visiting her
parents this week, Mr. and Mrs. S. N.
Smith. J
Mr. Waite was a guest of Mr. O. M.
Gale from Wednesday, until Friday.
Messrs. George Newland and Her Herman
man Herman Smith and Misses Ethel Free Freeman
man Freeman and Marjorie Merrill were in
Ocala to see the movies Wednesday
night.
A goodly crowd was present at the
last dance Thursday evening at the
league hall and the occasion was
much en loved bv all.
Miss Ellie Tremere came up froru
Panasoffkee to attend the HsrsrA last
Thursday evening.
The silver medal contestants and
several from Belleview went to Sum-
merfield Friday evening- to have their
contest, but as it rained they were
unable to have it.
Miss Hazel Smith was here from
Jacksonville from Friday till Sunday
night.
Mr. E. A. Davenport of Chicacro is
calling on friends and relatives this
wees.
Arrangements are being made for
a big day the fourth here. A barbecue
and picnic has been arranged on the
banks of Lake Lillian. with frames
and all kinds of sports. A large crowd
is expected.
Mr. Kenneth E. Merrill came Sun
Mrs. G. E. MerrilL

Board of Trade Endorsed Amend Amendments
ments Amendments Proposed by Ocala Motor
Club for New Ordinance
The Board of Trade Thursday night
approved of several amendments to
the proposed city traffic ordinance.

The amendments approved were sub submitted
mitted submitted to the trade body by Dr. H.
W. Henry, president of the Ocala
Motor Club, and are the result of a
thorough study of thex ordinance by
the legislative committee of the rnotof
club.
The following amendments were
proposed. It is suggested, that that
portion of Section 2, beginning with
the words "No vehicle shall be park parked
ed parked on the brick paved streets" "and
ending with, the words "and between
Magnolia street and Lime street," be
amended so as to read as follows:
"No vehicle shall be parked on the
brick, paved streets between the hours
of 11 p. m. and 5 a. m. Vehicles caa
only be pariced at other hours either
on the north side or on the west side'
of those portions of the brick paved
streets within three blocks of the
court house square which exceed in
width thirty feet from curb to curb.'
It is proposed that instead of the
ordinance designating the degree or
angle at which a car may be parked
the council mark those portions of
the brick streets which are situated
within the business part of the city,
outside of which lines no vehicle shall
be allowed to extend. A well defined
line eight feet from the curb line
would.be sufficient and would enable
the driver of any vehicle to observe
the law, whereas a driver with the
best of intentions to observe the
parking law might very easilv mis
take an angle.
It is proposed further that thprt
be added to the .ordinance a section
defining what vehicles have the nVht
of way at intersections. A section
providing that all cars to the nVht.
of the drivers of vehicles at intersec
tions have the light of way would be
proper. Then a driver would be re required
quired required to protect his richt at nil in
tersections. ;
ITS TIME TO ENLIST
U. S. Army Recruiting Station,
- Ocala, Fla., June 14, 1919.
Enlistments are now open for the
air service and balloon service, for
duty in Hawaii, the Philippines and
me canai zone. Recruiting officers
are authorized to accept qualified ap applicants
plicants applicants for enlistment in the infan
try for air service and balloon service
for duty m Hawaii, the Philippines
and the canal zone. The enlistment
perior under this authority is re restricted
stricted restricted to three years. Upon accept
ance such applicants will be sent to
the nearest recruit depot en route tu
their destination tot completion of
enlistment, equipment and first inoc inoculation
ulation inoculation and prompt shipment to sta station
tion station for training as follows:
For Hawaii, to army balloon school
at Arcadia, California.
For tho Philippines, to the arm v
balloon school at Fort. Omaha, Neb.
For the canal zone, to Brooks Field.
San Antonio, Texas.
Now is the time for all vouncr men
to get in one of the best branches in
the United States army. See the non
commissioned officer in charge of the
recruiting station in your town for
more information in regards to this
service. James G. O'Brien.
Corporal G. S. I.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, June 8. Fellowship W.
O Yi. and the Fellowship Circle ob
served today as Memorial Day and
decorated five W. O. W. graves with
various kinds of flowers. There were
forty-five participating in the service
with lully 200 present. The service
was very impressive. Sovereign Er-
vin acted as master of ceremonies.
Fellowship V. O. W. In connection
with the Fellowship Circle will hold
their annual picnic on June 27th, and
hope to be entertained by some prom
inent speakers cn Woodcraft (not po
litical): And then on August 14th
the coimcy association of the W. O.
W. wul hold its annual picnic at Fel-
owship, and every W. O. W. and
Circle member will lend their help so
as to make that the grandest picnic
Marion county ever has had.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sandifer and
two little children of Ocala were the
guests of Mr, and Mrs. Harry J.
Cully Sunday.
Mrs. S. R, Stephens is spending a
few days with her grandson, Mr. C.
IS. Bawls of Ocala.
Mr. Claud McCully of Irvine was
the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
S. J. McCullv todav.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Carter left to
day for Hawthorn for a few days'
visit.
Messrs. H. L .and J. R. Shearer
have so their guest their younjrest
brother from Kentucky.
Mr. H. E. Crump ton of Ocala was
the guest of his mother, Sirs. Ella A.
Crumpton today.
We had one of the hardest rains
Saturday that this section has had in
six months. It did considerable dam
age by blowirg down the com.
Mrs. James Rooks of Floral City.
accompanied her sister. Miss Minnie
Seckmger heme last Saturday and
O Ni fcA J Uil4
will be the guest of Mrs. Rosa Seek-
inger for sozna time.

At Annual Meeting Held Last Nichl

There Were Stunts and Scasrs
and a Serious Side Too
The annual dinner and meeting cf
the Rotarians, held last night at the
residence of Mrs. B. T. Perdue on
Fort King avenue, was a lively affair.
The evening was one devoted not
only to stunts and songs, but to ser
ious purposes, after the plan of Ro
tary. The menu of the dinner was in
itseu a most pleasing one. I he pie
was seme pie, and the Rotarians, like
uaver iwist, are calling lor more.
Mrs. Perdue had made most attrac
tive preparations, and the Rotes
showed their appreciation.
Two new members were present at
the dinner, Mr. W. T. Gary and Mr.
II. A. Davies. One of the horrible
features of the evening was the sing
ing of the "Prairie Flower" by these
new members assisted by Mr. W. D.
Cam, who was late for dinner and
had to pay the penalty.
ine ioaru oi directors was re
cletced for the new year, and the
directors will elect the new officers.
On the serious side, the Rotarians
voted to co-operate with the Woman's
Club in a program for the soldiers
and sailors who have returned home,
and to co-operate with the Ocala
school board for the improvement of
the grounds of the high school. Dr.
J. E. Chace; president of the Rotar Rotarians,
ians, Rotarians, will appoint a committee to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the Woman's Club. He
has appointed as members cf a com committee
mittee committee to work for the improvement
of the school grounds: Messrs. Z. C.
Chambliss, chairman, W. T. Gary, W.
D. Carn and Louis IL Chazal.
Next Thursday the Rotarians will
enjoy a night trip down the Silver
and Oklawaha rivers. The trip to
the springs will be made in automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, and the river trip on one cf the
boats of the Daylight Line. A picnic
supper will be taken.
ANTHONY
Anthony, June 11. Mr. and Mrs.
E. H. Talton and family cf DcLand,
spent Sunday and Monday with Mr.
Tahon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
lalton.
i.ir. iv. l.. Linasey nas just r.ur-
chased a pretty new Empire car.
Mrs. T. I. Arnold and Mrs. Annie
Stroud of Jacksonville were calling
on friends in Anthony one day last
week.
Mrs. R. P. McDaniel is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Gillespie cf Sarasota.
Mrs. Gillespie has just returned from
Scotland.
Mrs. Ed Carmichael of Ocala is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. N. B. Plum-
mer for a few days.
Miss Beatrice Mims left Tuesday
for a visit to relatives in Orlando.
Corporal David N. Brown arrived
in Anthony Wednesday afternoon
from Camp Gordon. David left the
United States in October and has just
returned from France. A most royal
welco'me is being given him by hosts
oi friends here.
J.Irs. Scott of Willi ston spent sev several
eral several days of last week with her daugh
ter, Mrs. B. K. Padgett.
Miss Jane Harwell has just return
ed from San Antonio, Texas, and will
spenu mc summer nere witn Her
mother and sister.
Mr. Gus Padgett and family of
Lake City are visitin" Mr. and Mrs.
Vaughn Sims before locating in Fort
McCoy.
Mr. Olds of Ocala has moved his
family to the Anthony Farm.
Dr. Cordes, who has just returned
from France, is visiting his brother,
Mr. Lewis Cordes.
The "Old Maid's Convention" will
be presented by the Woman's Club
Saturday night at the clab house.
Mr. Elbert Shcaley spent a day or
two last week with his sister. Mrs. IL
B. Plummer. Mr. Shealcy was on his
way to Georgia.
Two carloads of cattle were shipped
from Anthony Tuesday.
The W. M. U. district meeting of
the Marion association held in An
thony last Thursday was greatly en
joyed by all who were present. The
talks given by Mrs. Van Hood and
Aire I T ATDnM Tvaro tT-nr4 V, rr
special mention, r-irs. Arnold was
fcrmerly Miss Pauline Pugh of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, and her many friends were de delighted
lighted delighted to see her in Anthony again.
At the noon recess a splendid dinner
was spread under the oaks near the
Baptist church. The dinner was made
complete by the addition of steaming
trays of chicken stew made by Mr. J.
M. Gates.
Mr. A. A. Robinson is the owner cf
a pretty new Maxwell.
Mr. and Mrs. MeJunkin and Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Shcaly came by car from Fort
Lauderdale Sunday and will spend a
while with their mother, Mrs. E. M.
Shcaly.
Mrs. Burnett and daughter, Ella cf
T X
Lauderdale are visiting Mrs.
Burnett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Leitner.
A traveling library has been loaned
to Anthony from Ocala. Any one
wishing books will call at the potof potof-fice
fice potof-fice and see Ecu! ah Morrison, who
has charge of the books.
Mis? Lillian Baakin left Wednesday
for a visit to her aunt ar.d uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Yonge cf Apopka.
Several carloads of cantaloupes and
tomatoes were shipped from here

last week and large

ere

i Will be Continued

I Necessary to K-
I cf Associate
Good projrc::.5 v-.s ::.
in the campaign for V '.
America. President V
Board of Trad?, ap:
charge of tha drive, r.i. : -got
busy at net.. If : ;
campaign will c
week. A telegrani rv. .Iv I
ing from Mr. J. l C. dr.
pa, state chair r, fv.;- th
reads as follow:.;::
tion cf scout c::i:.:::k::: r-
deem c i r.cct z r y
Three hundred c
sand American bvys tJ
ing the imracasuratla I
Boy Scouts of;Ar.:cricu f. r,-
Approximately ixir.a :;;U.r
dred and fourth :i tl
American boys, that :
main ing youths cf tl r
tween the r.g t f t
one year.--, ; h : . ;
portuaity tu i.i h
Tho tr.Jy r. i..
cur American L,y.-
their ju:.t Fhai.- J t h
service th-t r:::.h -.
ship is that the L,
t:oa is vdiheut
tend itu .:
zatlcn v. a!
its program if ii I.: 1 t"
extcn d th r r i ;'; j ., ; :
youth. Th: c -.
its training c; :: I a. ;
money to ma he d livery ;
training would 1 3 raa !.
ali American fcoy.
It 15 vith a v; ..-!-) r
many cf the:; :h ; j ; :
boys Co pc hi
organizatic.i C. h- -S
to 11, v,-i:l r; :. :
pain for cn:- :
bcrs. The; j i : h
ted to tha c ; :
or mere each : ;. I th
tained and. it ; t r
be applied solely to
the Boy' Scout work
boys.
'jr i..c 0 i ...... . ...
become ..an associate
should bo cvpry-aaulth : :
enroll as a liberal supp-o:-great
v.-orla-
govi:::nor llsi.
Seattle, June 2i.;;.-r :
governor cf V,a.h;a .;
after an iliac- ; cf ; .
expecicd to move frcri l:-,rii
Miss Jocia Parrh h z-.,
Ocala Friday after a ; "r
days : with hlrs. II. A. ., I
ffr I' T
dren and Zlkr.zs Ola and L:
of Ocala spent Saaaav 1:.
with Mr. and lira. LYC. fh;
a fhort stay ia Jac!;: era h :
Mr. Roger Lyles cf IY a
Lev. w. C. Rogers ; 111
sermcn bun-.; ay rnorr.ir a a-at
at a-at tha ZYthoiYt chur:h.
-! jt- w .C X..-. .1 s.
PEPTONA. Only c:.e h"
Drug Store.
I I I f
"it aJ, .aai ".J.
Including
-t
f
ItllltlKDtttf Of C 0 t
.;
Til:? a Yci YYrt
"W'fll ""f f V"- A'-
iiJ W m V- w .., -
w f. f-
V est' A. ... ,A
Ti'c call f c r yea-.- ,:. -rnahc
prca-; t ret a; a
Jt f 1 f n T fj""1 -" -m
T
i. i.
' pr.AcncAL c.



1
-

OCALA EVENING STAC SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1919

L-LuiiiU v I nil

it.

11 i di.ijiiH.'U,

Or OCALA, FLA.

right, yet everybody except a, few
walking delegates is injured by the
strike. There should be boards of
arbitration in all labor centers to de decide
cide decide such disputes, and the decision
of an arbitration board should be
final.

IT. IV. r-rn.U, President

X !,nHr""-n', ?'retary-TreAare

J. li. : i-l ---ia, Editor-', :: -,.r

at Ocala,
? matter.

Fia. postofflee as

Si li-rlai

Leslie's Weekly (republican) says:
"Unjust! We believe in fair play and
a square deal for everybody. The
statement was recently made in a
leading New, York newspaper that a
negro soldier returned from overseas
was lynched atjhi home in Blakeley,

, Five-oe Ga., because he wore his uniform too

Two-Seven I Inn unft rpfnsArl tn talc it off or

leave the town. The accusation was

VVOCI.lTluD PRESS or?oH ttinf r wrnb tr tho Ar?5trr

recognition of the. right of the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party to govern itself. We
agree with the Ocaia Star in the as assertion
sertion assertion that the legislature has no
more right to enact laws governing
political parties than it has to pre prescribe
scribe prescribe rules and regulations for the

selection of delegates to the Baptist

state convention or the Florida an annual
nual annual conference of the Methodist

church."

Ti'.I.IUMIOXKS

it. .J

i'rcFS 13 exclusively rtf f u -pxr C.nrmv KW nnMiMl

f ..r t. -.i-i lor repuoucauon oi i -WW-...., -..-

nfws .3; -.. tche-4 credited to it or i at lilakeley, to inquire as to its train-

'.V .! :r:, rV, 15 fulness, and promptly received a Jet-

ir ait rV'ht i of republication of ter from Mr. W. W. Fleming, the pub-

. L 1 L 3 liCrem are

is exclusively

also re-

HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF

arjiscuipnoN hates

. 'Dome tic
;e ytar, in advance ......
y. months. in 'advance.....

nre months. In aaranco.

me month; in' advance..,;.
Foreign V- :
no year, in '.advance ......
lx-- inonthi Iii' advance....

r 1 j r tv.i n o r; t h r, in advance.

)ri j ii nth, in advance....

-;AMVEHTISI3ia'-IlATE.:--.. v.
JiiH-iayi Plate 10c. per Inch lor con-

in-frtions. Alternate inser inser-,.
,. inser-,. r cf :.t additional. Composi Composi-)
) Composi-) tn a-.ls. that run less than
..c. r;r Inch. Special position

lisher, stating "there is absolutely no

word of truth in the story." Mr. Flem

ing adds that a similar story was
published in a Philadelphia papier. The
only possible basis for this slander
on a law-abiding community is found
in the fact that a negro soldier from
Alabama was found dead in Early
' L TT jf

. . . .$8.00 1 county, xxis muraerer was capturea,

4.25 1 convicted bv a white nirv. and cpn.

tenced for life. Every paper thav
printed the contemptible libel on the
state of Georgia should have the
decency to retract it. Even that will
not atone for the flagrant wrong done
to one of the most prosperous ,and
patriotic States in the Union."

.....$6.00
3.00

..... 1.50 1
.60

2.25!
.80!

. ;j : 2-'
'u fh;i

i .,.r .i iJitlonal. Rates .based on

-in '- tiiinln"u-.Tu"LsB than lour Inches

.it t .1:- Tii:h?r Tate, wolcn will T A i Carter has been aDDointed

nriiliai n. application. I . .
iicmJi..-; Xotiee-. Sc. per line for first pre warden of the Everglades, a job

in rtn; z-. r;r une ior eaqn suye- mat lew people Knew was existent

i'.nt Jn-frtion. one cnange a . m. n Wash-
;iiv( 3 nn r .-idrs without extra com-1 Or necessary. Anay wiuiks u. vasn-

aou cr.vs. , mgton, Bill Bnakspere and JNap. JBona-
J l. advertisements at legal fates. I ma tirnU v.

nn-etroij must be mounted, or charge I .. ... XT"!

,v)ii be iai!e for mounting. iser light comparea with nis moi, csia-

ney, and it is good to see the great

t ii i-Z I ryiiT- Iwit eorenoW nn Viie cafU

is nr.ru to uecome eniau5iasm;i"" ev.iv.. "w

Meanwhile, we earnestly hope Andy
won't Jet the Everglades burn up.

Germany They've been needing a fire warden

Personally Florida's governor is a

"peach." Especially is this made ap

parent to all who are willing to con concede
cede concede to him the right of opinion and

who do not cross him in the matter of
exercisinsr the functions of hierh of

fice.
Governor Catts is red-headed; red
headed men are known to be quick

temnered. The eovernor is all that

and then some.

But he's also genial very genial
especially to all who do not cross the
executive path or tread upon th
nlants which erow in the executive

garden.
Last week he was mad at Dr. Hul

BAPTIST MISSIONARY

UNION MEETING

The Woman's Missionary Union of

the Baptist church met Thursday aft

ernoon at the church for their regular

monthly meeting. The union's able

piesident, Mrs. L- W. Duval, has been

conducting a mission study class for
some time. The class having com

pleted the study had prepared written
answers to sixty questions on the

study and before the regular mission

ary program they read the questions
and each read their answers. While

the answers contined a diversity of
wording, the same great principles
and truths were expressed in all The

one answering correctly thirty of
these questions will be entitled to a
mission study certificate and will re

ceive a' seal opposite the manual of
W. M. U. Methods, the manual being
the book they have studied. While

the class has been small the enthus

iasm of those studying made up the

deficiency in numbers.

Ine regular missionary program
was "Christian Education and the

Kingdom," and was most interesting

ly prepared by the president. One

member present was a. student at

at Marion,

lev. It isn't known that he made his

Ti!?er known to the distinguished I J udson College, located

president of Stetson University and Ala., the first Baptist school in the
senator from the twenty-eighth dis- world for girls, being founded in the
trict. but he did sav to one of the year 1839. She told us many inter-

renresentatives from the same coun- esting things about the college as it!

ty who was Visiting the executive of office
fice office that he "was going to give Hul Hul-ley
ley Hul-ley hell."
Such language, coming from a re

formed Baptist preacher certainly

was when- she attended. Another;
member told us of a mountain schooz ;

she had had the privilege of visiting.!

After seeing the fruitage of a moun

tain school and knowing: the eager-

It is hard

on .soft drink 3.

lo

The prevalent color
Prussian blue. '-

m

Anything that happens to
will be an improvement.
Last year we were slaying
next fifty we will be paying.

The men who use
favor daylight saving

for many centuries, but the need has
just been discovered. Lakeland; Tele-

Russia gram.

One of the troubles about this po position
sition position will be that it will be like an

-for the I other sinecure. The legislature will

never discontinue it and it will go on
adding to taxation and giving future
governors a place for a political
henchman.

daylight most
least.

Fritz wants a square deal provid- Today, June 14, is Flag Day. One

- t .a 1 4. l; 1 1 t i ...

e l one ox trie corners, aoesn t n nim.inunoreo and iorty-two years ago to

day, the Stars and Stripes, ,by the act

You

fore

have to feel like SO cents be-

you can buy you a xu-cent iuiic.

Lcnine. used to-tryv toi bomb .'-his i

of the Continental Congress became

officially the American flag. It had

thirteen stripes, as it Jias today, but

only thirteen stars, which have in

rulers; now he tries to rule the bomb-j creased to forty-eight. Its first ofSc-

err.. I uu noisting over armea iorces oi tne

young nation was at. Fort Schuyler,

Some people say Burleson crossed Rome, N. Y., August 6, 1777, and

tho wires and some think he crossed I Paul Jones' dashing cruiser, the

Ranger, was the first American war

ship to fly the Star-Spangled Banner

at its masthead.

The prevailing fashion in skirts is
positive .-proof that the women don't
want to kick..'

There are at least two sides to eve every
ry every question. As aforesaid, we do not

The. Salvation Army is forty years believe that the firemen of any town
old and it hasn't signed an armistice have the right to walk out in a body
with the devil yet. leaving their fellow citizens exposed

to fire. At the same time: it is only

ff all conscientious objectors were just to say that the trouble in Jack

like Serjeant York, no enemy nation I sonville resulted from acts of politic

would dare: to fool with us. ians in the city government, who
- .. V probably presumed on the belief that

American railroads will got back to j the firemen were too loyal to strike.

their owners, but they will have to

mignty last to eaten mem.: j Days tne mnta uoroa xieraiu: "ine

Senate adopted a resolution request-

their occasional little inter-ling Chairman George P.. Raney of

differences, the Jugo-blavs the state democratic executive com

shows some advance has been made nesa of te mountain people for edu edu-from
from edu-from accepted orthodox modes of cation, it seems almost impossible
thought expression. 0Iie should withhold the

TVo rrnvomnr lcrt Via Voon t,r-1 iiieiiiis necessary to maintain uiese

"w " -r i

nrPMntioTi of hnmor. Ha told the I W1B-

writer one day this week, when speak-fr' The time of the meeting being on

ing of his campaign, experiences, of Anursoay aiternoon, gives tnose tnat
meetine- a "cracker" in the flatwoods are working anopportunity to attend

one day who approached him and and the,y couId not use their time

"finv'npr. T'm mir trUA tr. more pieasanny or prontamy. aii

up with ye; the poor man in Florida ladies of the Baptist church are urged
is sure got three friends." to attend these missionary meetings

"And who are they?" asked the ceia every Becona xnursuay aiternoon.

governor.

"Well, sir," replied the flatwoods

man, "they bcuurner Sidney uatts,
Sears, Roebuck and. Company and

Jesus Christ.' Palatka News.

That cracker was a twentieth cen

tury imitator of Pontius Pilate.

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

To-

Herb Felkel, who is wise to Talla-

Today: Violet Mersereau in

gether," and Sunshine comedy.

Monday: Bessie Barriscale in "All

of a Sudden Norma." L-Ko comedy.

Tuesday: Clara Kimball Young in

Cheating Cheaters." International

News.

hassee, says: "Governor Catts nyj Wednesday: Tom Mix in "Fighting
he is too busy with the office of chief for -QM Mutt Jeff

executive to fool with politics. That

just shows how far off the track a
newspaper man can get. Here we

were all the time laboring tinder thu
impression that Catts was too busy
with politics to give the duties of the

governor's office the attention they

deserve."

Thursday: William Farnum in "The

Rider of. the Purple Sage." '"

Friday: Rex' Beach in "Too Fat to

Fight." International News.

NEEDED FOR THE NAVY

Navy Recruiting Station,

Atlanta. Ga.

Ihey are going to admit jermany The following messaee is to the

to the League of Nations. That is all! young men of the country, particular-

rignt, dui wnen sue sits at tne con-My to high school graduates:

ference table she should be compelled We are confronted with a very dif

fer the next twenty years to keep ficult situation. While the war is I

her hands on the board; and France practically over, the need of men to

ana uritam snouia sit opposite to her I man our fighting, ships still exists,
with guns in their laps. We are endeavoring to comply with

the wishes of the many youmr men

A heading in the Tallahassee Dem- who came in to contribute their help

ocrat says: "College Girls in Georgia in the world war and are releasing
Wear Overalls to Show Their Patriot- them daily to resume their former

ism. -bt. Augustine Record (positions or complete their educa-

They can't show anything except tion. In order to accomnlish this it

their patriotism while they wear over- is necessary to replace a large num-i

alls.

go

From
necine

should be

called the Jar-oh!-Slavs.

use in sympathizing with the

G ermans:'. -They are ". not -'doing : any any-'
' any-' thing much except sympathize with
themselves. ;.'..'U''-. :-''"-'v:

mittee to call a convention for the

sole purpose of adopting a platform.

When the convention meets, we hope

is will go outside of the object of its

call, far enough to demand the repeal
of the Bryan primary law and the

Loyalty is a fine thing, but the

scoundrels and ingrates always pre
sume on it.

Had a headache this morning.

we were glad to see "Bromides" in

the St. Augustine Record again.

That Palm Beach Post hasome to
hand at last.

Possibly some thoughtful Germans

are sorry they were so brash in turn turning'
ing' turning' down Billy Bryan's treaty -of ar arbitral
bitral arbitral ic a in 1913.

Sdi&clxilc S

:: .Even after July 1, Germans will be

able to drown their sorrows in drink,
and we know several Americans who
want to move to Germany.
! II II l IMIIIMWIMI 1 W '
" ; ..." t "''

If the G ermans accept ? President I

Y3on'3 fourteen r points it will ; be
"Veause -:-of several hundred thousand

rayonot points that are behind them.

ConilorfaMelBns Will Until Forllisr Notice
, Ran. Between: Ocaln-' OndL SUvcf. Springs on -Sundays
and Thnrsrlays on the f ollowinfj
V';:-:;Schedal.:'-Iayin0''Ocala. froxn.. Court House. ;

,'. Report comes 'from the shades that
the ghost of Bismarck, has quite lost
that, air of pompous superiority with

which it used to meet the wraith of
Napoleon '-III.
":- . . ..-: :'f
The explosion of the torpedo that
s j :ik the Lu sitania will echo in hell
untilthe last cruel assassin implicat implicated
ed implicated in the crime becomes acclimated
to-his eternal home. -'':---;,:

ThursdayV Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.

1:30
3:30
5:30
7:30
9:30

P. M
P. M.. ..... ......

P. M.. ....
P. M

t

2:00
4:00
7:00
8:00

P. M ....... 10:00

P. BL
P. M.
P. M.
P. M.
P. M.

Sunday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.

9:00 A. M.. .... ....... 2:00 P. II.

1:30 P. BL..... 4:00 P. BL
3:30 P. M.. ........... 7:00 P. II.
5 0 P. BL. .... . . 8 :C0 P. BL
9 :30 P. BL. .......... .10:00 P. M.

ber of young men. arid on this occas

ion I desire to call attention to the

many opportunities the navy offers

which ; will be fully explained by the

recruiting officer. My personal ad

vice to the high school graduate is to

so I go to college and. complete his educa

tion, but if unable to do so I extend

a cordial invitation to all young men
physically and otherwise qualified to

enlist m the navy.

Franklin D. Roosevelt,

Assistant Secretary of the Navy.

Request report be submitted prior

to July 1st containing list of high

schools at which- addresses were made
by district 16009. Submit report to

this office to reach here not later than

the' 25th of this month and do your

utmost to get this message from the

acting secretary of the navy before

as many high school graduates as

possible. Vandebeck,

Recruiting Inspector.

Call at the postoffice building for

further information.

T. M. Kilgore, Ch.
Navy Recruiting Station.

WILL CLOSE THURSDAYS

We will close our shop on Thursday

afternoons except to sell gasoline and

oil. 5-tf Bouvier's Garage.

Bananas 40 and 50 cents a

at W. A. Stroud's. 11-tf

dozen

Great is the power of suggestion.
Several weeks ago, a friend accused

us of stealing ideas from one of the;
departments of a popular magazine.

-: We ''had" never -'"read the -department,!

but oar friend's accusation suggested
something to us, and last night we

at down before our old ribbon-

pounder and stole the preceding ideas
from the said department of the said
" ;' magazine. ,:'.. After..' looking them oyer,
W do not see that they are much

improvement on our own bunk.

Rev. W.- A. Wray. pastor of the

Baptist church at Sandersville, Ga.,
was disturbed by a ijaybird which

, flew -'into .the church and sang during
the service. The pastor got mad,

went to his home next door and got
," his ''''gun, '''returned and .-shot the': bird.

after which -he went on with the ser.
vice. Th ink of it a pastor so jeal-ous.-
of" the'.. bird:'-. that;-.he forgot the
"teachings of the Master and killed the
lii i? the only teacher of pure and

ur.d ::!'.:! religion in the building at
the l.'nr-. I:l.itka News.
Vray ; .'rcckc.'l hi? wreputaticn.

i
I
I
f
i
I

a

n

A

AUTO LI O O! SEQVICE
No charg; for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SABI R. PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalxners

jj Offico Phono 10 rJIgbt Phonos 225 or :'423'

Small want ads. will sell big things.

"A SPLEHDIO TONIG."
Szjz IHzsca LiAyYfho, On D:

t izft Adrxce, Tcos Carcn -And
h Ibw YcH

I 1

AUTOrJOBilE REPAKEIG
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. Wev thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly wash up your car free after
making repairs

Cf

union telegraph

cruicd by several of

in Atlanta being dis dis-?
? dis-? t'.cy belonged to the
:trii:ers say. Postal
: th?.t they were
ii a nr.! Hon in

NService Station for Bloon, BlaxweXl,
Chalmers and Oakland Cars.

OPEN 6 A. BL to 10 P. BL

C3IM2TS GARA6B PILEl MenoUa su

r

, t..

Trj it.

IHrson. Tcnn. "About 10 years ago
I was..." cays Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of

this place. T suffered with a pain la

my left side, could not sleep at night

with, thlj; pain, alwayi la the left

filde...

My doctor told me to use CarduL I
took one bottle, which helped me and

after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
there.
I at first let it go, but begaa to get
weak and ia a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardul,
which I did.
.This last Cardul which I took made
me much better, ia fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have no return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardul that cured me,
and X recommend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic'
Don't allow yourself to become
' weak and run-dawa from womanly
troubles. Tike CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely help you. as it has so many thou thou-tanda
tanda thou-tanda cf other women la the past 40
yeans. Headache, backache, sldeache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou trou-fcla.
fcla. trou-fcla. Other women est relief by t&kl&s
-Cr5aL:Wiy: xt'yca? All torsrlrta.

OCALA, FLORIDA.

A

I TOTAL RESOURCES

I OVER $1

1ESOURCES
,200,000.oo J

K-S k' iS

The success of a bank is
determined by its ability to
serve the public in taking care
of its funds and aiding in de developing
veloping developing its commercial inter interposes.
poses. interposes. That is why our bank banking
ing banking business is continually
growing.

Mm
- UT

.

rrnn

1(pIjTT (JttIIPP V

0

X I f

By taking plenty of out-door exercise and getting clos

to nature. This can be accomplished in no way as much
as a fishing trip every week or two at some of the many

lakes and streams that are so conven-
ient in this section of Florida.v There is

no more invigorating and health giving SS'mfefiZ&P.

spurL ill uie vvuim Liian a. uay o ii&uiiig,
and this is especially so when you are

provided with the proper kind of tackles. We handle fish fishing
ing fishing tackles of every description. When you are contem contemplating
plating contemplating a trip come in and let us fit you up. Life is short
at best, so why not get its pleasures' as. well as its daily re re-sponsiblities
sponsiblities re-sponsiblities and worries.

Heatlqnarfcrs for all Mnd
" cl Sp oriino'Go o (is

5?'

. ndui tmxtom CAA CO I J?

Sbc-36

the standard of the handsome.

Is all automobile Quite up

hardy, big Moon Six-66.
This means six -cylinder looks, elasticity cf power and all-around
superiority nt the average 'quantity Four price. It also means the
economy of a sturdy, smooth-running car that is easy on tires and
gasoline because it is a true-to-name liht Six.
A.IJ cm tomo'bile that's "what "vre said 114-inch vhcelbasc
Continental motor graceful sweep of body lines, vrith dovhts
cowl and stylkWy hisH honeycomb Feddcr radiator smartly
slanting -windshield solid -walnut instrument board, front
and real Spicer joints Timken bearings.
7c -want to show you this car- and take you for a ride in it.

. Delivered

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Souwier & Mfiges

Phones 516, 187 and 333
Ccraer FL King and Magnolia

cala, Fla.

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- Fancy Peaches 50 cents a basket at
W. A. Stroud's. 13
There are only a few of those two
and four-passenger lawn swings left,
and they -are going now for 7 each.
E. C. Jordan & Co., OcrJa. It

Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, CO cents the box at Ceng's
Drug Store. j 23-tf

Go to the filling station for,
prasoline and see what you
C-10-tf AUTO SALUS C

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OCALA EVENING STAfc, SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1,13

AT THE CHURCHES Torioiniow
M ETC A LF-BL A NK ENS II I P

Christian
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
Grace Episcopal
Trinity Sunday
8 a. ra. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "In the Name of God."
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Revelation of
the Trinity."
- ; .: .v! y
Baptist
All members of the Baptist church
are urged to be present at Sunday
school and preaching' services, also
B. Y. P. U.
We are trying to lay' plana for a
deeper interest and a more enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic service in all departments..

One day out of the week belongs
to the Lord. Please do not fail us.
We will try to make the services both
interesting and inspiring. Everybody
welcome to all services.
C M. Brittain, Pastor.
Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Some to Sunday school and help.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
Subject, "Things Secure in Christ-;
7, p. m. -Senior Epworth League.
Parents are invited to come with their

young people. Take an interest in

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
. Mr. Alvis Landers of Jacksonville
is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrb.
Miles Landers.

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

Mrs. E. G. Peek has taken the Con Connor
nor Connor cottage at North Lake and with
her children expects to occupy it dur during
ing during the month of July.
The most beautiful line of Bathing
Caps ever shown in Ocalai Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 14
Mr. and Mrs. James Kershaw, who
have been visiting Mrs. Kershaw's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crosby,
left today for Cocoa, where in future
they will make their home.
Go to the filling station for .your
gasoline and see what you get.
C-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Friday at 7 p. in. at the residence
of Mr. H. C. Williams on Fort King
avenue, Mr. James E. Metcalf and
Miss Mildred Lee Blankenship, both
of Dunnellon, were married by Rev.
Smith Hardin.
Mr. Metcalf has recently returned
from service in the navy and is en engaged
gaged engaged in business at Dunnellon. Miss
Blankenship is a beautiful young
woman from an old Virginia family.
: The Star joins with other friends
of the young couple in wishing them
every happiness in their married life.
' MANLY-LUNDBURG

Lieut. Charles H. Lloyd will arrive
this afternoon" from Jacksonville,
where he has been attending to busi business
ness business this week. Lieut. Lloyd will
spend the week-end here before pro

them. The league has been used of ceedmg to Atlanta.

You can get no more satisfaction

and genuine comfort out of a piece of
furniture than one of our lawn
swings.' Only a few left and they are
now selling for $7 each. E. C. Jordan

& Company, Ocala. ; e It

Mr. Lloyd F. Manly, who has been
in Jacksonville the past week, return ed
yesterday with a charming June
bride, formerly Miss Ruth V. Lund Lund-burg
burg Lund-burg of Oakland, Calif. Mrs. Manly
i the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Lundburg, a well known Oakland
family.

The young couple were married in
Jacksonville and spent their honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon visiting various points of inter interest
est interest on the East Coast, spending some
time at St. Augustine and the beaches.
; The groom, who came here two
years ago from California, has been
engaged in farming with his father,
Mr. J. L. Manly, on their place south southwest
west southwest of Ocala. Mr. and Mrs. Manly
will make their future home on the
farm.
This paper extends congratulations
and best wishes to the young couple.

God to call 80 per cent, of our mis missionaries.
sionaries. missionaries. 4 p. m.- Union memorial services
of the Knights of Pythias, Odd Fel Fellows,
lows, Fellows, Woodmen of the World, Rebekas
and Woodmen Circle at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church. A11 the pastors will take
part ond Rev. R. F. Rogers will de deliver
liver deliver the address. -"

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Walters leave to-

p. m Freachine bv. the nastor.! -A -xi. i.i.: u -l

m. i vn cit ixTi f ri i vi r lvuu 5ir inuir rim nnmn

They will be accompanied by Mr. and

Subject, "Second Coming of Christ.

for Georgia. This will be the first

L. M. 1 time that Mrs. Baits has been back

to her old home since moving to Ocala
and she is anticipating a delightful

I visit with friends and relatives.

Prayer meeting Wednesday evening nnm, Waitc hn

.ve xeuowsnip aiine short stay 11 return to Ocala.

uuuu every one lor aitenamg Our new line of Bathing Caps has
our services and co-operating .with us. arrived. Some new shapes. Stop and
3rLe,.15 1! wor- see them. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.

amp rum us. .U1(,U XlUrUlH, JTSStOr.

. 1 Mrs. J. G. Batts leaves tomorrow

rirst rresDyterian
9:45 a- m.Sunday school.

Murray, superintendent.,
11 a. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Public worship.
Wednesday 8 p. m.t mid-week

prayer service. Mr. and M'rs. R. S. Hall on a recent
.The pastor will preach tomorrow trip to Asheville, purchased a beau beau-morning
morning beau-morning on "Safety, and Certainty," tiful home in that city, which they
and in the evening on "Running the are now occupying, and it will be
Christian Race." v with regret that their friends in

There will be a congregational Ocala will learn that they expect to

meeting at the close of the morning make their permanenit home.

service to take action with reference

to the resignation of the pastor. Eve- Go to the filling station for your
ryvmember of the congregation is re- gasoline and see what you get.

quested to be present. 6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

The inspirational, meeting 'of the

Yoxnan s auxiliary win oe new at Mr.' Harry H. Brown, deputy col col-the
the col-the church at 4 p. m. Monday, to iector of internal revenue from the of of-which
which of-which every woman i m the congrega- fice o James M. -Cathcart, Jackson Jackson-tion
tion Jackson-tion is mvited and -expected to be vill will win th h Mnnv

present. John R. Herndon, Pastor. Tuesday to assist merchants in mak-
, ing returns for taxes collected during
St. Philips Catholic, the month of May. Those that have
For the summer months, divine ser- not received blanks from the 'office' of
vices will be held as follows:1 the collector will be supplied by the
9 a. m. every first Sunday of the denutv.

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. in.
All sincere Christians are welcome,
v Rev. D. Bottolacio.
Christian Science Society
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday.

Reading room Commercial Bank

building, second floor, open daily X-i

cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. xn.

1 A

D SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following: schedule figures pub

lished as information and not guar

anteed.'

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEAB0M0 AIR LIME RAILROAD

Leave Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-New York. 2:10 am

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 jm
4:05 tm Jacksonville 4:25 pm

2:15 am Taima-Maaiatee-

St. Petersburg 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:05pm

ATLATiTIC COAST LINE RAILR0.1D

Leave Arrive

2:12 pm J'oksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'lcsonville-Q'lnesville 3:35 pro.
:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:12 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:12 am.

3:35 pm St. Pet'sfeurg-Liakeland 1:25 pm

t:io am. jJuiuieiion-vvncox

7:40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:02 pm

5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am

Monday, "Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday, Thursday, Saturday.

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1HIS GOODYEAR TRANS-CONTINENTAL TRUCK,
equipped with 44x10 and 38x7 Goodyear Pneu

matic Truck Tires, will be on exhibition at the places
named below Monday, June 16th.
Demonstrations will be made to truck users and
the general public. This Pneumatic-Tired Freighter
made the Trans-Continental trip, from Boston to Frisco,
. r '
via Lincoln Highway.
Truck users can make arrangements for personal
demonstration with

PHONE' 108
or 243
for
FRESD MEAT
and
GE0CERIES
Prompt Delivery
MAIN STREET
MARKET

B. W. CMESM, NdixHo file Fire Station
-
" Hie .Tire Mam

CENTER

Center, June 11. Mrs. Etta Rawls

of Williston, is the guest of Miss
Lassie Priest for a few days.

Miss Mollie Noeeel of Madison, is

the guest of Miss Viola Priest.

Mr. Sanders filled his regular ap

pointment Sunday. There was a large
crowd in attendance.
Mr. C. L. Dean of Dunnellon was in
our midst Friday.
Misses Lillie and Eula Priest were
spend the day guests" of Miss Loureen
Carter at Fellowship Friday.
Mr. Melvin Boyer of Williston was

a pleasant caller on friends here Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Misses Loleta and Beulah Rawls of
Williston spent Tuesday with Misses
Lassie and Eva Priest.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Curry were
shopping in Ocala Friday.
The many friends of Mr. Ray Priest

. e v

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a few dirz.

arrival in the United

expected homs in

Mr. George Parker cf
busineES visitor hers Czi'i:

Lawn swings 1. E. C. Z
Company, Ocnku

A GEaSAT SACMFIICE SALE OF

CITRA

Citra, June 10---Misses Etta Bur Burleson,
leson, Burleson, Kathryn Wyckoff, Ethel Crosby
and Dorothy Driver, students of the

Woman's College at Tallahassee, are"
heme for vacation.
Mr. Joe Earman spent a few hours
in Citra last Friday.
Mr. Jeff Harrison has just returned
from France and is spending a while
with his mother arid sisters.
Mrs. Ervin .and daughter. Miss
Mary, are guests at the White House.

Mrs. Redditt has gone to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to spend several weeks.
Miss Ida Mae Williams is visiting

relatives in Jacksonville.
Mr. William Christian, who has
just returned from France, visited
Citra last Friday.
Mrs. M. A. Rice has gone to Boston

for the summer.
Mrs. E. L. Wartmann is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Eugene Cox in At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Mrs. Cox has just recently un undergone
dergone undergone an operation and her friends
are glad to know she is getting along
nicely.

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PINE

Pine, June 12. Mr. Sidney Taylor

of Sparr is here finishing up the res residence
idence residence of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Martin.
Messrs. Tom and Leon Perry made
a business trip to Ocala Monday.
Mrs. Julia Thomas has, returned
home after visiting friends and rela relatives
tives relatives at Lochloosa for several weeks.
We are having awful floods in this
community. It seems as if the heavy
rains are bound to come every day
and they are ruining the crops of this
place.' : ; v .,.
Miss Edna Bryce of Ocala is spend

ing this week .visiting Miss Alma-and
"Grandpa" Jordan.
Rev. Williams filled" his regular ap appointment
pointment appointment at the Methodist church
here Sunday.
Earl Bryce accompanied by his sis sisters,
ters, sisters, Misses Mary and Edna Bryce,
visited this community Sunday.
The truck growers of this commu community
nity community have just finished shipping their
truck in time to avoid the heavy
rains. .. '.:
I!r. Frank Douglas of Citra was
calling ..in'-Pine Sunday,

' FdDF tfflne Meidr; EfeM: Days I .M (DleFiiini

AeFes of IFsaiirmi ILaim aS iaeTMFllM Ills aMe
In 1914 this land could not have been bought for less than S100.00 per acre. While noiliinn re reoccured
occured reoccured in four years to reduce the value of real estate, circumstances have greatlv increacsd ics
heed of money, therefore I am offering this splendid piece of land at one fourth of its real valco.
This tract willmake an ideal small stock farm, ilbout 200 acres of it is as good land as can n3 ioim
anywhere for general farming, while the remainder will make a fine pasture for hogs or eacds, ii:,
in vell timbered with live oak and watered by a small lake or pond. This 200 acres will prcc"
without fertilizer from twenty to forty bushels of corn or sbdy to eighty bushels of peanuts p:
acre. One hundred acres of this land planted in watermelons and well cultivated next season,
prices as good as those at present, should easily net 510,000. There is no better watermelon c- pcr pcr-nut
nut pcr-nut land than this in Marion County, the soil being well supplied with lime and pebble piicspncrc
This land is splendidly located a quarter mile north of the city limits of Ocala and fronts on both tl: -Dixie
Highway and the iLnthony hard road.

Hie location ol IMs tract Is especially attractive on ac account
count account of its accessibility to these Wflhways, and Its close
proidmity 4 to Ocala. It could be conveniently divided Info
small farms : for winter Iionies.

This Is tlie blgijest bargain that ever was cllcrcd

r.larion County real estate At Oils price i! xvill nnl rcmdn
on themarhef long, so if yon want it yon had bel!e? hurry...

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9



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY. JUNE 14, 1919

fulfil ACfTfrfl"'
LATEST LOCALS
f
3
Mr. George Martin is home on a
few days visit to his family.
Yen Can Always Conn! G
1
m ar t n x l?JI ml
(CEDEWdDILIS
7
All Flat" .. Work
WAXTFT) IXI;T FflTTNn Ffml iiiiSS ieuie otevens aia not arrive
SAIR. FOR RTTVT ATJTI KT'T- inm Aiaoama yesieroay, DUt is ex-
I
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS peciea loaay.
$
: 1
f 1 a a ToTfol TToTltim will veffrr fr
iAi.tu--s.ix line maximum- nair?..:.,n ,i,
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times y ""
J 75c; one month p. Payable in gd-N't with friends m Ocala.
In designing the Chevrolet automobiles the uIiucgI care
9
vance.
. TOY' IT
Mrs. Jalia" Palmer of Dunedin is in
tahen In their mechanical construction, -at tiic same lim talil::
care cl the graceful models xvhich has made them the envy, c 2 the
W ANTED Second hand furniture 5cf la visiting: her son, Mr. Whitfield
(high class) dinine room and bed-1 f aimer, ana. Mrs. Annur uiiams
room principally. Apply "Farniture,M 10r a Iew
manufacturers ol the less handsome appearing machine

(TT)u TIl!

I mere win oe not rons ana not cm-

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FOR SALE 15-acre farm one mile ou"s--us-AU11UW fc"e

from Belleview Well imnroved. jrood

buUdins: orange, pear, peach and Mr. W. W. Uyatt arrived nome

other fruit trees. Must sell on ac- from Inverness this morning:, called
count of sickness. For particular here by the death of his aunt, Mrs.

fljMr -tt. E- Crandall. K. r D. A. unve cacneiaer.

Summerfield. Fla. 14-3t

i ict lis liilg I1B8 10- : ;

.isl Us Givs 011 (SosjI Service

e need rour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
prompt service everybody needs OUR ICE.

f.

Do your share be sure that the ice man is not delayed at your
lysine have the ice money cr the coupon ready when he comes
i.uiLe it as asy for us to serve jour neighbor- as ycu want U3 to
' c rve ycu.
,'.'. V :'",:; --i ..v jv; ..'--.
VTe know jrou will help us thank yea,

Mr. James Cribbett of St. Peters-

FOR EXCHANGE Will exchange 1 burg has arrived in the city to attend

152-acre farm in Sussex county, New! the funeral of his sister-in-law, Mrs.

Jersey, 48 miles to New York city; I Olive Bachelder.

$75 per acre. A. E. Woodcock, Hunt

ington. New York. 6-12-12t Mrs. W. M. Barco and two little

girls of Bowling Green are visiting

WANTED--Six good plow hands andl her for a week, guests of Mrs. Barco's

ten men for clearing. Steady work for J sister, Mrs. J. C. Smith.

satisfactory men at 19 cents per hour.

Pleasant, healthy nlace and good! We are showing a fine line of

treatment. Don't write. Just come andl Bathing Caps. See them before buy

ask for Mr. Brown and co to work. ing. Gerig'g Drug tSore. 28-tf

Spring Garden Ranch, DeLeon

Springs, Fla. 12-7t I Mr. Hubert TenEyck leaves tonight

after a week's furlough spent at

WANTED Plain clothes man to I bfr.de with his parents. He will join

work from noon to closing time. Good! "bis ship, the Neptune, at Portsmouth.

money for the right party. Apply at

once to J. W. Hunter's Gun Shop. 11-3 1 The study class of the missionary

society of the Methodist church will

FOR SALE Ford truck in first class I meet at .the home of Mrs. A. T.

condition. See this if you're in need of I Thomas Monday afternoon at four

a truck, as it's a good one and will not! o'clock:

hwo Avo Vhnn Q1St I x"c uivmiiiy uusiucaa kjx

me Aicar uuiia 01 urace episcopal

Trrvo our ioi7 T5,,:i, c;. .i icnurcn wiu De neia at tne nome 01

First class conditon. See Blalock Mrs- AxhUf DtV16S Monday

Bros- 107 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 78.

Hee i I?aeEs2ini(nj C

-y Peaches 50 cents a basket at

W, A, Stroud's.

13

Co to tLo filling station for your
jrar-jo!ino and see-- what you get.

AUTO SALES CO

Those pretty and serviceable. lawn
swings are now selling tor, only 7 at
E. C. Jordan & Co's., Ocala. It
Fancy Peaches 50 cents a basket at
W. A. Stroud's. 13

a xi .eiu i a ?

WAMTOTLA Uo wnwar, wiAmit vo ;W me uuing 5iawon wr your

children to help in small boarding asolme-and see; what v you get

Second street, city. 9-6t

Word has been received from Ser-

tttrt T?F!r!WVF:nA lt f Patpnt geant Wayne TenEyck that he was to

racfio w. fif n Vp rf rnTn'na- sail om a port of embarkation on the

Rf Rmifi in vm,r nn(T Tinw t I fifth of June, and is expected to land

have a limited amount. Acme Stove iU A,,cw m u Aew ua!-

xtaiaa f jurcuce uuiuear leaves tv-

J rrnt: t t 'H

guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at fLave Z ox tne aining room oi

R IWn St AUn fcnv nrl cMl rm. couege uunag me summer scaooi

ond hand furniture at S07 S. Main SL B?iss Conibear being an expert dieti dieti-J.
J. dieti-J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith, ,13-tf cian, Lakeland Telegram.

. m r' : t i a.

AntfiPK sTiirmpnt-. nf h famnn ss Agnes uunora is now m At-

Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerigs Janta, where she will visit and remain

Drug Store.

28-tf

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La.

Ordered thru this bank have been received 4and
are ready for delivery. We vill be glad to
have subscribers call for them promptly.

ft

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Let our demonstrators show yon the

many superior points cl constructio

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' Every used car we oiler has heen throughly overhauls

put in first class condition All worn parts are replaccti and nr

rigid tests are applied before patting them on the mahe?. Here
a few ive now have In stoela
' One 19IG Ford Touring Car
One 1919 Ford Tearing Car (FJew)
. .- One 1918 Chevrolet Touring Car i'
One 1919 Chevrolet Touring Car
1 ; One 1917 Ford Trnelc. ..
If you" arc in the marlcet for a' used car yon chcalil c::! lei
us show you these.' Every one is a real bargain a! 11:2 iirlez:; xvc
arc olfering tliem.

"oar

CA1LA--HEdDM .WSKS
Korth Main Street -

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, V VTwo Recent Stock Gir
A J Vy Records
, 4370 miles in hr;h cesr
I1 mhout a stop, in Oklahoma
. Roend trip beMrt-co Oiklxixi And Loa
' AAeiea.947 m3etv23 hoozs45
axes Ttfis 21-23 auSei per (aJloa.
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Tests That Show What
Owners Know
The fine appearance and comfort of the Overland Model
90 could not, alone, have won it tjie deep public appreciation
it enjoys.
It is ther character of tjiis car that lies beneath all of its
popularity character as demonstrated by consistent, efa efa-cient
cient efa-cient performance, J
The pride of more than 150,000 Model 90 owners is built
upon the daily service their cars render under all conditions.
Let us show you a Model 90.

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for the graduation cf Mr. Sam Bur-

ford from Georgia Tech. Miss Agnes
Burford and Mr. Sam Burf ord are ex

pected in Ocala next Thursday.
' "i in i i i

Mr. Raiford Simmons returned last

night from an extended business visit
in Georgia. -4 He was accompanied
home by his .beautiful little grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, Virginia Grimes, who visit

ed here last spring and won so many
friends, all of whom will give her a

warm welcome.

Beautiful Bath Caps. All prices ana

shapes, all colors. Anti-Monopoly

Drug Store. .14
j; s. ........
Mr. and Mrs. George Douglas,
Misses Ruby and Gussie Douglas and
Miss Elaine Desjardines, who have
been the guest of relatives in Ocala,
and Mr. Fred Winer left yesterday
afternoon by automobile for Lake
Butler, where they will be the guests
of Mr. George Alderman.
T. C. Brown of Senate coffee fame,
and often mistaken for Gov. Catts, is
in the city. It is reported that a well well-known
known well-known lawyer, thinking Mr. Brown
was Cattj, took him aside at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington last night and tried to get
him to promise he would pardon one
of his clients out of the penitentiary.
Funny but fascinating Madge Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy held the close attention of Tem Temple
ple Temple movie fans last night, while she
rendered "A Perfect Lady." Madge is
always right there with the goods.
The feature tonight will be Lois Web Web-ex
ex Web-ex in a thrilling photo drama, "God's

Law," reinforced with a shining Star

comedy.
There will bo hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.

Judge and Mrs. W. E. Smith and
baby left this afternoon for Sanford,
where they will spend the night as
guests of Mrs. Smith's sister, Mrs.
Ray. Tomorrow they will go to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona for the day, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Ray and Misses Chiv Chiv-alette
alette Chiv-alette Smith and Clotilde Atkins, who
have been the attractive little guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ray for several
weeks.

The Star force is drinking to ex excess
cess excess today as the result of a gift

from the Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling

Works. A case of Coca-Cola and Or Orange
ange Orange Crush was left here with the
compliments of this concern, as
Messrs. Mitchell and Dehon know the
Star force is addicted to the use of
these delightful beverages. Though
Orange Crush has only been on this
market for a shoit time it promises
to be a leader before the summer is
over. :

B. F. Condon

Phcne 123

Next to Fire Station

-1 I'zstty Jive Piisesgcr Touring Car, f.xb. Tcico

Mr. Pierce Rentz arrived home yes
terday afternoon from Camp Jack

son, Columbia, S. C; where he receiv

ed his discharge on the 11th. He ar

rived in New York May 20th from
France, after 17 months spent in for

eign service. He was a member of
the 20th Engineers, and saw most of

his service in Alsace-Lorraine. Altho'

he is too modest to tell of his exper experiences,
iences, experiences, we know that he was hard at
work building, and repairing rail railroads
roads railroads and, in fact, everywhere and
any where he was need eti And we
have heard that the engineers were
as good fighters as builders, so we
know Pierce has loyally done hit bit,
and along with the rest cf the rctarn rctarn-irg
irg rctarn-irg boys" we we!cine him heme..

J t)i I 17 : ri : C 'T d ( - 1 r m- Xt

W. IL ADAMS, Prcprietcr
Seventeen miles from Jacksonville on the ocean beach. Surf bathir j, golf, tennis, autci uoliLnj en the
beach. Fishing from. the ocean pier or from the jetties. Sea foods, excellent meals. A fine lunch of riding
ponies in charge of a competent riding master. Dancing. An ideal jjlace to speni the spring end snraracr
months. Write us for rates, reservations, booklet, etc.

' '''
4 m ac - W -r j
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ft.
.

"TpTt!) A TTTT pTTIIF T7

Farmers, buyers, commission houses everywhere find tlie Trailmobile the fastest and Xtc
sive hauling equipment to get animals, fruit, hay, grain and other products to market.

It travels the. roads safely with full load3 at the normal speed of a light truck or passenger car.
Speed enables one driver to make three or four trips where one would be possible with teams. Extra
capacity enables one truck and driver to double the load and the amount hauled in a day.
The Trailmobile adds only 10 per cent to the cost of operating the truck or car that pulls, it. It
.costs only a third as much as a motored vehicle of the same capacity, requires almost no mainte maintenance
nance maintenance and repair expense, and lasts for years. The ordinary farm wagon body fits certain sizes.
The Trailmobile is built like a truck with truck axles, frame, springs and wheels. It tracks per perfectly
fectly perfectly and doesn't sidesway.

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THE MOTORLESS Till

. ..
THOUSANDS IN USE
Sizes

1,250 lbs.
1,500 lbs.
2,000 Ills.

3,000 III

7

4,003 lb

. 7,000 lbs.
10,000 lbs.

Also Semi-trailers

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