The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05287

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fTT IT

OCALA

EYENINQ

STAR

I V if?

Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Tuesday, except probably
showers extreme south portion.

IftsiE

iullL

Bullets From Villa Bandits Fall Falling
ing Falling in Streets of ElPasp Sent Sent-an
an Sent-an Avenging Whirlwind of
American Soldiers Over the
Border

El Paso, June 16. American troops
sent into Mexico last night to stop
indiscriminate fifing across the bor border,
der, border, fought their first general en engagement
gagement engagement with the Mexican rebel
forces of Francisco Villa at the
Juarez race track shortly after two
o'clock this morning, and the Ameri Americans
cans Americans were victorious. Villa's troops
were driven back from the race tlack
by rifle and machine gun fire and
many prisoners are reported to have
been taken by United States cavalry,
which took up a position on the .east
and southeast of the track, according
to an official report at military head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. BULLETS CAME, ACROSS THE
BORDER
Mexican rebels and federal troops
fought in the streets of Juarez Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night and Sunday night, many
on both sides being killed. Many bul bullets
lets bullets from rebel guns came across the
Rio Grande and two persons were
killed and seven wounded on the Am American
erican American side of the border.
CAVALRY JOINS THE CHASE
Juarejz June 16. Villa troops,
driven from Juarez early today by
American infantrymen sent across
the border last night to stop firing
into El Paso by Mexican rebels, are
in flight southeast of Juarez, headed
toward Guadalupe, opposite Fabens,
Texas, thirty-two miles from here.
United States cavalry was in pur pursuit.
suit. pursuit. VILLA'S STAND NEAR VOLETA
,E1 Paso, June 16. Fighting is in
progress between United States cav cavalry
alry cavalry and Villa forces in the vicinity of
San Lorenzo, "opposite Voleta, Texas,
twelve miles each of El Paso, accord according
ing according to a message received at military
headquarters here at 10T20 this morn morning.
ing. morning. ARTILLERY JOINS IN
El Paso, J une 16. Artillery fire
against Villa forces was opened at
10:30 today with the Second Battal Battalion
ion Battalion of the Eighty-second Field Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery firing shrapnel. The artillery
fire was six miles from Juarez in the
vicinity of the cavalry fighting near
San Lorenzo.
ANOTHER OLDSMOiHE SOLD
. Though the Ocala Auto and Garage
Company was only recently establish established,
ed, established, it is disposing of its popular cars
to a very encouraging extent. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday this corncern sold one of its
beautiful six Oldsmobile, five-passenger
cars to Mr. E. P. Pacetti of this
city, and his new car is the envy of a
.great many auto owners.
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.
The most beautiful line of Bathing
Caps ever shown in Ocala. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 14
V STANDS FOR VALUE
Let us vulcanize your old, worn,
blowrt-out tire.s and add greatly to
their value and their length of serv service.
ice. service. Thrift is the national watchword
and today thrift in auto and cycle
tires is essential. Vulcanizing-is as
valuable to used tires as repairing is
to used shoes.
PHONE 78
Oklawaha Ave., Ocala, Fla.

XPERPACTIZING

BLALOCK BROS.

r

r
r
ALLIES ANSWER
To German Counter Proposals Ma.de
at, Versailles This
Afternoon
Associated Press)
Paris, June 16. (By the Associated
Press.) The reply of the Allies to
the German counter proposals will be
delivered at Versailles at 4 o'clock
this afternoon.
LIST WILL BE LONG
Paris, July 16. (By the Associated
Press.) The Allies have promised to
deliver to Germany within one month
a list of persons whom they intend to
try for responsibility for the war and
violation of the laws of war.
PUSHING TOWARD PETROGRAD
London, June 16. Active prep preparations
arations preparations are being made to evacuate
Petrograd, a wireless from Moscow
announced today.
A PEACE OF MIGHT
Paris; June 16. (By the Associated
Press.) The German reply to the
peace treaty submitted at Versailles
on May 7 maintains that the enemies
of Germany had forsaken the peace of
justice to which they had pledged
themselves in the armistice negotia negotiations
tions negotiations for a peace of might.
The reply, an official summary, of
which was made public here yesterday,
protests against the proposed, terms
individually and collectively, and de demands
mands demands a return to the original agree agreements.
ments. agreements. It presses for verbal negotia negotiations
tions negotiations and states that Germany expects
justice on a basis of equality and
reciprocity.
The reply follows the lines of. the
summary of the German counter pro proposals
posals proposals given out in Berlin at about
the time they were presented.
NOT YET OVER TOP
IN SCOUT CAMPAIGN
Marion county is not yet "over the
top" in the campaign for the Boy
Scouts. Are you helping to put the
county over? The campaign is for
the purpose of obtaining associate
memberships, men and women, who
are interested in building the boy boyhood
hood boyhood of the country. Mr. H. A. Davies
is campaign chairman for the county.
Membership blanks may also be ob obtained
tained obtained at the Board of Trade room.
The Boy Scout organization is pri primarily
marily primarily one of service to others. It
supplements the work of other civic
organizations. If there is a piece of
work to be carried out, the boy scout
helps; if there is to be a parade, the
boy scouts usually act as ushers or
orderlies in policing lines. The or organization
ganization organization has many fine stunts that
doubtless would appeal to the public
if they were made a part of great
demonstrations, but scout leaders,
thinking first of service, submerge
these theatrical qualities of their
movement and put the scouts to work
where they can be of real assistance.
From the time that the scout takes
the oath "to help other people at all
times," he must keep that oath in inviolate.
violate. inviolate. He further is pledged to "do
a good turn daily." The carrying out
of these two promises is not always
easy or convenient, and in most cases
means real work. By honestly keeping
these pledges, however, the boy scout
not only becomes a distinct asset to
the whole public as a boy, but he
builds within himself the finest foun foundation
dation foundation for good citizenship imagin imaginable
able imaginable Boy scouts grow up to be
sturdy, clean men, meanwhile coming
near to filling their designation of a
gentleman, "someone who always
thinks of others."
Doon't forget to call No. 519 at No.
Ill West Broadway for fresh meats
of all kinds, fish anctoysters in sea season.
son. season. Will open June 21st. J. D.
Dawkins, manager. 16-12t

th

OGALA, FLORIDA,

WOWS CLUB HAS PLANNED

A

OTHER IF.1P0RTA1IT MEASURES DECIDED Oil AT MEETING SAT SATURDAY
URDAY SATURDAY AFIEBIIOOII

The executive board of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club of Ocala held a most im important
portant important business meeting at the club
house Saturday, June 14th, at 4 p. m.!
This meeting was a wonderful mix mixture
ture mixture of regret and pride regret at
the unavoidable resignation of both
our president and first vice president,
and pride that two of our past presi president's
dent's president's consented to meet the emerg
ency and fill the unexpired terms.
The president, Mrs. William Hock Hock-er,
er, Hock-er, will be absent from the state for
a year at least and the first vice pres
ident, Mrs. G. T. Maughs,has recent recently
ly recently had a most serious illness, there therefore
fore therefore their resignations were most re regretfully
gretfully regretfully accepted.
NEW OFFICERS
Mrs. W. T. Gary for president, and
Mrs. C. R. Tydings for first vice
president, were unanimously elected i
and both made graceful little speeches
of acceptance, expressing their will willingness
ingness willingness to "carry on."
ABLE TO PAY OFF
It was also a source of much grati
fication to the board when they found
that there were sufficient funds in I
treasury to enable the club to make
its final payment on the club house
debt.
The Woman's Club may perhaps be
pardoned the degree of satisfaction it
has always felt, in that it has always
met every financial obligation
promptly, without in any way re
stricting the committees in the var various
ious various line sof civic and social service
work, and now that we are in a posi position
tion position to make the final payment on the
building without any special effort,
six months before it is due, we feei
it shows pretty good business man management
agement management for a woman's organization.
This will leave the club free to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on its proposed beautiful
memorial avenue,' commemorating its
service flag, which will be the chief
work of the club next year.
A "WELCOME FOR THE SOLDIERS
Plans were discussed at this meet meeting
ing meeting for a "welcome home" to all the
men who have returned from the ser service.
vice. service. Many of our boys have come
home and some have gone away again
to take positions in other states and
though there are many more to come,
wc feel that we should delay no lon
ger in making some public demon
stration in honor of those who are
here, to be followed by other enter entertainments
tainments entertainments for those who come later.
Definite plans will be announced
through the press, after meeting with
special committees from the Board of
Trade and Rotary Club.
Much routine business was trans transacted
acted transacted and the following members
were elected: Mrs. Leverett Futch,
Mrs. Paul Simmons, Mrs. L. J. Knight,
Mrs. A. B. Cappleman, Miss Ruby
Cappleman, Miss Lemie Davis and
Miss Louise Booe. Mrs. H. C. Watt
and Mrs. Harry Dozier, whose mem memberships
berships memberships have been continued during
their absence (a courtesy etxended all
those whose absence was in connec connec-ticn
ticn connec-ticn with war work) were reinstated
as active members.
Mrs. H. Harold,
Publiicty Directors for the Ocala
Woman's Club.
WEIRSDALE W. U. T. C.
The Weirsdale W. C. T. U. held its
semi-monthly meeting June 12th, in
the Presbyterian church, at 4 p. m.
Seven members and four visitors
were present. The president, Mrs.
Sigmon, read from Matt. 15:22-28.
Mrs. Gabard offered prayer.
The topic for the meeting was med medical
ical medical temperance. Patent medicines
were "discussed for one-half an hour.
Special attention was paid to the
much advertised Tanlac, which con contains
tains contains 18 per cent alcohol, and a bitter
herb of no medicinal value. Any one
using it is patronizing the whisky
trade disguised to be something won wonderful.
derful. wonderful. Some of the members gave
their experiences in being deceived by
it. Mrs. J. F. Sigmon, Reporter.
Mr. Harry H. Brown, deputy col collector
lector collector of internal revenn from the of office
fice office of James M. Cathcat, Jackson Jackson-morrow
morrow Jackson-morrow to assist merchants in mak mak-Tuesday
Tuesday mak-Tuesday to assist merchants in mak making
ing making returns for taxes collected during
the month of May. Those that have
not received blanks from the office of
the collector will be supplied by the
deputy.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

MONDAY, JUNE 16, 1919.

DAY OF WELCOME
OT ANY NENIS
Florida People Already Knew Catta
' Would Run Against
Fletcher
(Associated Press).
Pensacola, June 16. Definite an announcement
nouncement announcement is made in a dispatch
from Tallahassee that Governor Catts
will be a candidate for the Senate m
opposition to Senator Fletcher.
BOOST FOR BEER
Allied Medical Association Wants to
Use It in Certain
Ailments
(Associated Press) -New
York, June 16. The Allied
Medical Association of America, com comprising
prising comprising all of the various schools of
medicine in the country today adopt adopted
ed adopted a resolution at the convention here
declaring the property of brewed
leger beer absolutely essential in the
treatment of certain cases and favor favoring
ing favoring the manufacture of beer contain containing
ing containing not more than two and three-
quarters per cent alcohol. Light wine,
it pure, was endorsed as beneficial in
certain medical cases.
THE MOTOR TRUCK
It Has Become a Necessity to the Up-to-Dat
Farmer
The average farmer of today is
more interested in trucks for farm
use than ever before. Labor condi
tions are such as to make it necessary
for the farmer, as well as for all
other classes of business, to install
every method in the scientific opera
tion of his farm that will take car
of the labor shortage.
The truck is one of the most essen
tial necessities to the progressive
farmer and fruit grower.
In this period of good roads devel development,
opment, development, the truck frrmer and fruit
grower is being daily brought in
closer touch with the merchant and
the individual consumer in the towns
and cities. He is fast finding out the
old method of hauling his farm pro
duce to town with wagon teams is not
efficient and, to keep pace with the
progress of the times, it is necessary
for him to use faster means of trans transportation.
portation. transportation. This birngs him to the use
of the motor truk, and, of course,
good roads are necessary to motor
truck transportation.
When a farmer buys a. truck he
wishes to make it as efficient as pos
sible in its operation. He will want
it to do hauling on his farm and do
general farm work as well as have it
haul his produce to market and sup
plies back to his farm.
So many farmers have been disap disappointed
pointed disappointed in motor trucks for farm use
because they have not. been able to
haul heavy loads off the roads with
their trucks, as they were not
equipped with the proper type of tire.
The Goodyear Tire and Rubber
Company, of Akron, Ohio, is demon
strating throughout the state the
practicability of using trucks equipped
with big pneumatic truck tires for
farm hauling as well as industrial
hauling.
Of vital interest to the truck farm farmer
er farmer and fruit grower in Florida in
using pneumatic tires on trucks is the
fact that he can do ooff-the-road haul
ing, thereby keeping his truck in use
throughout the year, whereas on tire
equipment other than pneumatic, it
is possible his truck would be idle a
great deal of the time.
p A demonstration recently made by
the representatives of the Goodyear
company on C. W. Skinner's planta
tion near Waynesboro. Ga., when they
dragged a road scraper with a truck
equipped with big pneumatic truck
tires, over ploughed ground to re rebuild
build rebuild his roads through his farms, is
conclusive proof that pneumatic
equipment on trucks will make the
truck more efficient for the fanner.
Mr. Skinner says: "The demonstration
given on my plantation yesterday has
proven conclusively that pneumatic
tires on trucks are much better than
solid tires for afrm use."
Last November, Mr. Nightingale,
manager of the American Tie and
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

DMCH

11
v

i 1

Anglo: American Crew in Vick-

ers-Vimy Biplane Crossed
the Atlantic

London, June 15. The final goal of
all the ambitions which flying men
have ventured to dream since the
Wright brothers first rose from the
earth in a heavier than air machine,
was realized this morning, when two
young officers, Capt. John Alcock and
Lieut. Arthur. W. Brown, landed on
the Irish coast after the first non
stop flight across the Atlantic ocean.
Their voyage was without accident
and without ,unforseen incident, so far ;
as can be learned. It was a straight-
teen hours and twelve minutes from
Newfoundland to Clifden, Ireland, a
distance of more than 1900 miles.
jjuw mc ui iv mAvr ""i-
tion which comes from the airmen at:
amazingly Hazardous enterprise, rogi
and mists hung over the North- At
lantic, and the Vickers-Vimy biplane
cnmDea ana aove, struggling to ex
.... X A.
tricate herself Jrom the folds of the
airplane's worst enemy.
She rose to 11,000 feet, swooped
down almost to the surface of the sea,
and at times the navigators found j
themselves flying upside down only j
ten feet above the water. J
The landing was made at y:40
o'clock, British summer time. In tak
ing the ground the machine struck
heavily and the fuselage ploughed into
the sand. Neither of the occupants
was injured.
Much of the flight was made thru
a fog with an occasional drizzle. This
hampered the airmen considerably
during their journey.
Word came from Clifden this after
noon that the pilot and the navigator
of the biplane were leaving for Gal-
way whence Lieut. Brown planned to
travel by train to London, arriving
there on Tuesday morning. Capt. Al
cock, however, hoped to be able to fly
to London in the machine which made
the record flight as soon as it could be
repaired. It was planned to have him
give an exhibition over London in the j
machine, if possible.
NCLODES ALL
Albert Sidney Burleson' Made a Clean
Sweep to Placate Telegraph
Operators
(Associated Prs
Atlantic City, June 16. Postmas Postmaster
ter Postmaster General Burleson's order grant granting
ing granting the right of collective bargaining
to electric and telephone working, the
signing of which Saturday averted a
nation-wide strike, applies to all
other employes under the postoffice
department, including telegraph ope operators
rators operators and postal employes, accord according
ing according to a report made today to the
convention of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor by P. H. McCarty,
chairman of the committee that went
to Washington under direction of the
convention.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
Today: Bessie Barriscale in "All
oC a Sudden Norma." L-Ko comedy.
Tuesday: Clara Kimball Young in
"Cheating Cheaters." International
News.
Wednesday: Tom Mix in "Fighting
for Gold." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday: William Farnum in "The
Rider of the Purple Sage."
The union memorial services at the
K. of Tm hall Sunday afternoon, by
the Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias,
Woodmen, Woodmen Circle and Re Re-be
be Re-be kas, were impressive and largely
attended. P.ev. R. F. Rogers made a
fine address, paying beautiful tribute
to the dead and giving words of com comfort
fort comfort and encouragement. The music
and other parts of the program, as
printed in the Star, were well carried
cut, and then the members of the dif different
ferent different orders went to the cemeteries
to lay beautiful floral tributes on the
graves of the honored and regretted
dead.
Just V., Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Move those goods by advertising.

VOL. 26, NO. 145

lip
iuu
CRAFT CROWDED
Score of Persons Drowned When a
Launch Upset in the War Warrior
rior Warrior River
(Associated Press)
Tuscaloosa, Ala., June
16. The
j rz.r":. J "V""
yesterday when a pleasure launch
overturned in the Warrior river here
had been recovered and identified at
I I V.. r 1
. . m
teen are still
The launch
I carried nitv-tnree nersons. a maiontv
.,
, n, ... ... . .
.1 "- .IVA kU
NOT ENOUGH
Secretary Baker Warns Congress that
It May Make the Army
Too Small
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 16. Secretary
Baker before the Senate military
committee today insisted that Con Congress
gress Congress provide for an army of 509,000
men until a permanent military pol policy
icy policy has been adopted. He declared
the force of 300,000 proposed in the
annual army appropriation bill as
passed by the House is inadequate.
AMERICA MAY INTERVENE
Washington, June 16 Disquieting
dispatches concerning the situation in
department. No details
conditions were such it would not be
surprising if the necessity for action
by the American government should
arise.
WILSON WILL WORK
- Washington, June 16- President
Wilson on his return home will tour
the country speaking in support of
the league of nations. Secretary Tu Tumulty
multy Tumulty has arranged a tentative itin itinerary
erary itinerary for the trip, but the places at
which the president will speak were
not made public.
MAXWELL OCEAN TO OCEAN
WITHOUT REPAIRS
Former Western Scout Makes a
markable Record with 1917
Touring Car
Re-
(Jacksonville Metropolis)
Traveling through Jacksonville dur during
ing during the journey. King Stanley. CO
years, has completed an automobile
j trip from Los Angeles to New York, a
aisunce oi ijzi miies, a riving a iiax iiax-well
well iiax-well touring car. Not content with
this, Mr. Stanley is now heading back
across continent along the northern
route, and he is using the same old
Maxwell.
"King Stanley crossed the plains on
a pony nearly 50 years ago," remarked
C. C. Kirby, of the Mangles-Kirby Co.,
this city. "He was with Buffalo Bill
for a time. Two years ago he bought
a 1917 Maxwell and he has been crazy
over gasoline propelled vehicles ever
since. His trip across the continent
was the result of a dare.
"He and James M. Drake left Los
Angeles in their Maxwell on March
13. They took with them an extra
gasoline tank, a five-gallen water bag,
a few blankets and some provisions.
Crossing through Oklahoma, Texas
and Northern Florida, they took a
northward bend and rolled into New
York covered with mud, with with the
machine and everything connected
with it in tip top condition.
"The Maxwell made the trip on 275
gallons of fuel and there was not a
single stop for mechanical reasons. It
is probably the greatest record of its
kind ever made."
FOR SALE Light Buick six, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger car; first class conditon;
fully equipped. Apply to H. B. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 16-4t

C A

nn

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 16, 1919

(

DCALA EVEIII1IC STAB
Published Every Day Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

II. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

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

TELEPHONES
Business Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
ME3IDER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively

enuuea ior tne use ior repuoiicanou w
all news dis-patches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
epeclal dispatches herein are also reserved.

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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
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machine, and the pilot, Capt. Jake Al- municipal, state or national. The
cock, is an Englishman. The flight British had a police strike, and it

was about 600 miles greater than was noticeable that the strike leaders j
that of the NC-4 from Trepassey Bay had Teutonic names. j
to the Azores, and the Vickers-Vimy j

biplane is a machine intended for In connection with the prospective

flight over land. Like Hawker's plane, Catts-Fletcher race, we like to remem-!

which tried and failed to make the ber that Mr. Fletcher on one occasion ;

same trip three weeks ago, it had to whipped Governor Broward for the
fly or drown. The plane was one of United States Senate when the latter

those of which the British were build- was at his zenith. Park Trammell, it j
1 il a ; !1I t i .1 r I

ing scores witn tne intention ox win aiso De rememDerea, is tne nrst
bombing Germany this summer, so and only man who was ever elected to
the people of Teuton cities had better ; the Senate while he was governor,
insist on the treaty being signed. The and he only did it by the grace of God

The city of Ocala has given its
firemen small salaries and few bou bouquets,
quets, bouquets, but they have never struck.

If Candidate for Senator Flournoy
will send us one of his big, juicy ads.,
we will run it top of column, next to

reading matter.
I I 1 1111 '" ' "'

That melifluous old scoundrel, Dok-

tor Muck, who tried to give German

opera in New York during the war,

has been deported.

When the people elect to office met

who tell them what's what instead of

serying them slobber off the blarney

stone, we will come very near to hav
ing good government.

The Summerfield Chronicle says:

"The Marion county tax assessment

squabble is very interesting and should

lead to the only logical plan of town
ship assessors and the sworn state
ment of the assessed."

The following from Joe Earman's
Palm Beach Post is a great comfort
ta us and our old side-kick Barber

Blesch:

"Partially deaf men excel in two
things. Thev think extremely well

and play poker most excellent."

With Catts and Flournoy in the race

for Senator Fletcher's" seat we may
hear some inside history of the

events leading up to the Florida ca

tastrophe of 1916. Leesburg Com
mercial.

We may hear a gooH deal, but how

much of it will anybody believe?

ii.. . i n
A 9500-ton steel steamer was
launched at a Tampa shipyard one
day last week. This would have been
an immense ship twenty years ago,

and is by no means a canoe today.
The vessel is named the Tampa, and
we hope she will always be as fine a
boat as her namesake is a city.
Sergeant York has proven that he
is a wise man. He extricated himself
and bride from the limelight and hit
the trail for his native mountains. A
man who has a home and can make a
living in those East Tennessee moun mountains
tains mountains doesn't need any limelight nor
anything else the fiickle populace can
take" away.
The Tampa Tribune sums it up as
folows: "By. surreptitiously obtaining
an alleged copy of the unfinished
peace treaty, the republicans in the
United States Senate 'have placed
themselves in the same boat with
Wall street men who obtained copies
earlier. And by ordering the alleged
peace treaty printed as a public docu document,
ment, document, the republicans have started
-rocking their own boat."
There's a good deal of trouble of
one kind or another over the country,
but it's not the returned soldier that's
causing it. If everybody was to be behave
have behave as well and conduct themselves

as sanely and industriously as the re returned
turned returned soldier is doing, the country

would be much Detter off. Lakeland
Telegram.
Some day soon the returned sol

diers are going to put a lot of trouble

makers out of business.

two aviators will divide the London
Daily Mail prize of $50,000.
A-friend has called our attention to
and we have read with considerable in interest
terest interest an article in the Pictorial Re Review,
view, Review, headed "Must We Have Fool Fool-Proof
Proof Fool-Proof Text Books," and dealing with
the scarcity and inferior quality of
teachers, caused by low wages paid
them. We have sorrowed with the
teachers about their low wages, but
because we" don't advocate the quack
remedy they hanker after, they con condemn
demn condemn us. The teachers have two
great faults one is that they work
for low1 wages instead of taking up
some more paying occupation; the
other is, they are envious of people
in other callings who make more mon money.
ey. money. What is the reason that miners,
railroad brakemer and roustabouts
make more money than teachers?
Simply, because they won't work for
less. Let all the teachers quit and
go to work at something else; let the
country go without schools a year or
so and the state will find ways and
means to pay them more. If the gov government,
ernment, government, national and state, would
quit spending so much on things and
people not needed, it would have
enough for what is needed. In Wash Washington;
ington; Washington; the departments are so full of
clerks they are in each other's way,
and probably a third of them could do
the work turn the superfluous ones
off. Here in Florida, we have a
Jerry-on-the-job, going around look looking
ing looking under the hotel beds; a fish com commissioner
missioner commissioner housing his family on a
state-owned vessel and not doing any
more for the fish or the people than a
pelican; an adjutant general with no
soldiers; a "flying squadron" of
teachers and a bunch of rural inspec inspectors
tors inspectors traveling round the state at pub public
lic public expense to do work every county
could do for itself any many more
superfluities. The other day, a lady
appurtenance to the state government

coolly proposed to our county boards
that they pay sixteen hundred dollars
a year (the state paying $400 more)
to a couple of females to go around
the county and teach the women to
cook, tho' there are plenty of women
in every precinct who are better cooks
than they; and the worst of it is that
the boards will probably employ these
women and give them the money that
would pay two badly needed school
teachers. The high muckymucks who
direct the state educational system
have forced on the people a line of
study that is a fourth superfluous and
another fourth but little needed, in increasing
creasing increasing the number of teachers to b
paid and books to be bought. And so
it goes. Extravagance for super superfluities
fluities superfluities and stinginess for necessaries.
The teachers ask the state for more
money and the state asks the people
for more taxes, tho' all the taxes they
could pay wouldn't be enough. Let
the teachers adopt the tactics of some
of the better paid people they envy.

Let them hunt, up paying jobs. All

over the country there is a scarcity of
good cooks. The Lord intended a lot
of women who are teaching school to
be cooks, and its only false pride and
dislike of putting their hands in dish dishwater
water dishwater that keeps them out of the kit

chen. If the teachers will depend on
themselves and not on the state, if the

people will vote none but honest and
intelligent men into office, this and
many other evils will be alleviated if
not cured. If the present policy is
adhered to, matters will go from bad
to worse.

and a few accidents. St. Auerustine

Bromide.
We haven't much religion, but we
resent this slander on the Almighty.
THE LAST SHOT

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

A dispatch to the Star Sunday aft

ernoon brought the thrilling news that

the Vickers-Vimy biplane, which left

StI Johns, N. F., Saturday afternoon,
had landed at Clifden, Ireland, Sunday

morning, after a 16-hour flight. This
is the greatest long-distance flight

made, and the swiftest, and narhile it

relegates America to second place in

aerial fame, we glory in the pluck of
the men who made it "and are proud
of tKeir success. America had a share
in the exploit, as Lieut. Arthur Whit Whit-ten
ten Whit-ten Brown, the navigator, is an Am American,
erican, American, but the plane was a British

Editor Star: If you will print this I
promise to write no more.
Of course, Mr. Hampton can find no
stock of incorporated companies as assessed
sessed assessed to individuals on the books. It
would be a double assessment, but the
taxes come out of the stockholders'
profits or pockets, just the same. If
a bank made no profits, every stock stockholder
holder stockholder would have to go down in his
pocket and pay his pro rata of the
taexs.
I want to tell Mr. Hampton and his
clients right now that they cannot
organize or "associate together" the
tax dodgers. It just can't be done,
because every tax dodger wants every
fellow to pay taxes except himself.
Mr. Hampton went before the school
board with his delinquent list and
made some of them so nervous that
they won't, sleep a wink for a month.
He showed it to others around town,
but never said a word to the assessor,
the only doctor for such cases.
I am sometimes informed that a
man is paying no taxes on his. prop property
erty property and after investigation, find it
correct, but often find nothing but
spite at the bottom of it, and there
may be a little of that virus at the
bottom of this rumpus.
Let me inform the school board and
Mr. Hampton that the old sows have
lived on their wits so long that they
are now educated; they never hav
pigs until after January and the pigs
are raised, fattened and sold before
the next January, so I get nothing
but a few old sows on the tax book.
Cattle in the woods is the hardest pro proposition
position proposition that the assessor has to con contend
tend contend with; no one owns them until an

auto hits one. It is the duty of every
one who knows of any property that
is not assessed to meet with the
county commissioners on the first
Monday in July. Going to the school
board will not remedy matters. Mr.
Edwards took the proper course. Eve Every
ry Every man on the committee is O. K. and
they will settle that matter.
Yours truly, Alfred Ayer.

WANTED Second hand furniture
(high class) dining room and bed bedroom
room bedroom principally. Apply "Furniture,"
Star office. C-13-3t

FOR SALE 15-acre farm one mile
from Belleview. Well improved, good
buildings; orange, pear,, peach and
other fruit trees. Must sell on ac account
count account of sickness. For particulars,
address C. E. Crandall, R. F. D. A,
Summerfield, Fla. 14-3t

FOR EXCHANGE Will exchange
152-acre farm in Sussex county, New
Jersey, 48 miles to New York city;
$75 per acre. A. E. Woodcock, Hunt

ington, New York. 6-12-12t
WANTED Six good plow hands and
ten men for clearing. Steady work for
satisfactory men at 19 cents per hour.
Pleasant, healthy place and good
treatment. Don't write. Just come and
ask for Mr. Brown and go to work.
Spring Garden Ranch, DeLeon
Springs, Fla. 12-7t

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
AL, meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at

8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. RP.O.E.

Joe Earman of the Palm Beach Post
has put us in his gallery of fame, giv giving
ing giving us a two-thirds of a double double-column
column double-column write-up, set in leaded pica
lines of living light, with our full
name in 24-point Ionic, caps and
lower case, with white space at the
ends of the lines and black-rule bor borders
ders borders next to the column rules. It
looks good to us too good to be true.
We sadly confess that a good deal of
it isn't true, tho' we must blushingly
admit that some of it is. We hereby
appoint Joe Earman to write our
obituary, and hope some other friend
will slip a marked copy in our coffin
so we can show it to St. Peter and
make a sneak thru the golden gate
while he is reading it. We thank Mr.
Earman for his courtesy. He has
shown us a larger measure of appre appreciation
ciation appreciation than many from whom we
have deserved it more.

Two years ago, the first Liberty

ixan went over tne top, witn over
eight hundred million dollars to spare.

Which reminds us to remark that in

terest on that loan is now due, and
that the government asks you to help

it and make a fine investment for

yourself by buying war savings

stamps wilh the interest money. This

interest will enable your interest to

earn more interest, so it will be good

business as well as "patriotism.

The British government has passed
a law by which a policeman, if he has

a grievance, may have it attended to
by the higher authorities at once, but
he must not go on strike. A similar
law should be passed in America, and
should apply to policemen and all
others in service of governments.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, mets

the second and fourth Tuesday eve

nings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and The Book

Shop, 113 Main street.

J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

ORDER Of KASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S

meets at Yonge's hall the second and

fourth Thursday evenings of each

month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

WANTED Plain clothes man to

work from noon to closing time. Good

money for tho right party. Apply at

once to J. W. Hunter's Gun Shop. 11-3

FOR SALE Ford truck in first class

condition. See this if you're jn need of

a truck, as it's a good one and will not
be here long. Blalock Bros., 107 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha Ave: Phone 78. 913t

FOR SALE 1917 Buick Six roadster.
First class conditon. See Blalock
Bios., 107 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 78.

WANTED A white woman without

children to help in small boarding
hcuse. Apply to Mrs. Holly, 113 S.

Second street, city. 9-Ct"

JUST RECEIVED A lot of Patent

Castings that fit all makes of Cooking
Stoves. Send in your order now as I

have a limited amount. Acme Stove

Hospital, 326 North Magnolia St. 29tf

THE UNIVERSAL CAfl
Every farmer should have one or
more Ford Trucks because of the pro profitable
fitable profitable results that will follow theiruse.
There is not any guess work about
this statement. It has been proven
on thousands of farms. If you farm,
come in and let us tell you more about
the Ford Truck's value to you in sure
dollars and cents saving. It is a per personal
sonal personal matter to every farmer. The
Ford Truck is a business necessity.
Orders should be left with us at once
in order to get early delivery. Price
$550, without body, f. o. b. Detroit.
Tucker's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida

i

WANTED Your repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec sec-end
end sec-end hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf

WILL CLOSE THURSDAYS

We will close our shop on Thursday
afternoons except to sell gasoline and
oil. 5-tf Bouvier's Garage.
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
new selling for $7 each. E. C. Jordan
& Company, Ocala. It

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark tho last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia SL
OCALA. FLORIDA.

(1

t

!?IB)

JORDAN

o,

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E LI B ALE71 ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No char g : for delivery of caakets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

1 1 j 1 1 j

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill. Secretary.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chaa. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brovn, Secretary.

am noroa Cam co I

ill UVI.HO II A I

MOON

Sbc-36

Is all automobile quite Up to the standard of the handsome,
hardy, big Moon Six-66.
This means six-cylinder looks, elasticity of power and all-Ground
superiority at the average 'quantity Four price. It also means the
economy cf a sturdy, smooth-running car that is easy on tires and
gasoline because it is a true-to-name litfit Six.
All automolile that's -what ve said 114-inch vheelbase
Continental motor graceful sweep of body lines, -with double
cowl and stylishly high honeycomb Tedder radiator smartly
slanting wind&hield solid -walnut instrument board, front
and rear Spicer joints Timken bearings.
7e want to show you this carand take you for a ride in it.

0U 65
Delivered

I I

I- Bouvier & Bridges

Phones 516, 187 and 393
Ccraer Ft. King and Blagnolia

Ocala, Fla.

184



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 16, 1919

sir

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

AUTO REPAIRING
IMjaHaHHMMMHMM

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. Alvis Landers, who has beeii
visiting his parents for a few days,
left yesterday for Jacksonville.
Mrs. Perry Anthony and baby, who
have been visiting relatives at Bun Bunnell
nell Bunnell and Seville, have returned home.

s 1 1
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.

bWZ ,CORNLONE

ipyi.jiij

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
a fortune.
PHONE 117
Service Station for Moon,
Maxwell, Chalmers and Oak Oakland
land Oakland Cars.
Open 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.

Miss Isabel Davis, who has been
visting friends since leaving Southern
College, has returned home, arriving
Saturday.
Mrs. J. M. Meffert and children,
who have been spending a couple of
weeks at their home at Lake Weir,
have returned to the city.
Our new line of Bathing Caps has
arrived. Some new shapes. Stop and
see them. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
L. S. Light of Reddick paid us a

popcall today. Light says he has a
heavier pocket book and a lighter con

science than if he had been legislat

ing.

Fancy Peaches 50 cents a basket at

Yv A. Stroud's. 13

Judge and Mrs. W. E. Smith and

baby, who spent Saturday and Sun

day at Sanford and Daytona Beach,
have returnee! home, accompanied by
Misses Clotilde Atkins Atkins and

Chivalette Smith.

Go to the filling station for your

gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

in

GARAGE

Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

The friends of Mrs. B. A. Weathers
will be sorry to hear that she has been
very ill at Johns Hopkins hospital in

Baltimore, although she is now very

much improved, and we hope that she
will soon be completely restored to
health.

Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Black arriv arrived
ed arrived in Ocala Saturday night for a visit
with Mrs. Black's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Martin. Mr. Black has
received his final discharge and he
and Mrs. Black will be in Ocala a
short time.

CALL PHONE 13
When You Want
First Class
PRESSING CLUB
SERVICE
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
MARION PRESSING CLUB
Smith & Garrett, Props.

PHONE 108
or 243
for
FRESH MEAT
and
GROCERIES
Prompt Delivery
MAIN STREET
MARKET

Think what a

nlav in a man's 4

. . x

emciency.

-the:

This is the age v TSf

Or-tT IV

of efficiency.
Ocala, Fla.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E.GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary. Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Ocala, Florida.

Mclver ;& laclay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 505
OCALA, FLORIDA

We are showing a fine line of

fBathing Caps. See them before buy

ing. Ceng's Drug tSore. 28-tf

Mrs. Bessie Hammack left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Clinton, S. C, to bring
home her two daughters, Louise and

Cora Mae, who have been attending
school at the Thornwell Orphanage.
They will return to Ocala the latter
part of the week..
Those pretty and serviceable lawn
swings are now selling lor only $7 at
E. C. Jordan & Co's., Ocala. It
Mr. William Hocker, who is now
cut west, while in Dallas, Tex., the
other day, met Mr. J. B. Lucas, for formerly
merly formerly of the firm of Lucas & Barnes,
naval stores operators, of this coun county.
ty. county. Mr. Lucas is doing well in Dai Dai-las
las Dai-las and desires to be remembered to
his Marion county friends.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
A new star will arise on the movie
horizon when Bessie Barriscale pre presents
sents presents "All of a Sudden Norma," at
the Temple this evening. Miss Bar Barriscale
riscale Barriscale is said to be a very clever ac actress.
tress. actress. An L-Ko comedy will supple supplement
ment supplement the feature. Tomorrow the state stately
ly stately and beautiful Clara Kimball Young
will appear in "Cheating Cheaters"
Beautiful Bath Caps. All prices and
shapes, all colors. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 14
The stenographer and typist situa situation
tion situation in Washington is acute and seems
to grow worse instead of better. Some
branches of the service are still call calling
ing calling upon the Civil Service Commission
for certification of a large number of
eligibles. The bureau of war risk in insurance
surance insurance has asked for 150 steno stenographers
graphers stenographers at $1200 per year, and 375
typists at $1100 a year for immediate
use. The need of bookkeepers is also
urgent. Apply at the postoffice for
further information.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's

Drug Store. 28-tf
The Star has received two post postcards
cards postcards from Lieut. Clifford Peabody,
who having been on a trip westward
has returned to his post at Camp
Mills. He speaks of meeting Mrs.
Richard McConathy, who was on her
way to spend the summer in Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, in the union station at Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, and later he met Rollie Keating,
who. after serving thru the war, in a
Canadian regiment until he was se severely
verely severely wounded, and then with the Y.
M. C. A., was on his way home to
Daytona. This leads us to hope that
Rollie's Ocala friends will soon see
him. Lieut. Peabody is at the offic officers
ers officers club at Camp Mills, and wants to
see all the Ocala boys who pass that
way.
Go to the fill in c station for vnnr

gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

MAKING HOQ8 PAY.
National Crop Improvement Service.
To get the most out of hogs thej
should be raised In relatively small
numbers on farms where there is con considerable
siderable considerable waste, such as skim milk,
buttermilk, culled fruits and vegeta

bles, grain and forage fields to glean,

and other foods which would otherwise otherwise-be
be otherwise-be wasted or marketed with difficulty.

Give the animals green pasture, bu
also give them a plentiful supply o
concentrated foods.

Feed the young pigs well until the?

are ready for the market, which should

De at about 160 pounds.

Provide shade and fresh drinking

water.

Do not exert hogs during warm

weather.

Use self feeders for finishing market

nogs.

Prevent hog cholera by vaccination.
Do "not feed lice, but kill them by

means of using the dipping vat or

some device whereby the hogs may rub

crude oil over their bodies.

Breed up your herd by keeping only

tne best Individuals and breeding to

a purebred sire of the same breed.

5

Special Sale of

(M(CE

IE S)

V

At The

AN ENDLESS CHAIN IN HOGS."

fNational Cron Improvement Srvlp( 1

There are many plans of financing

tne pig club boy. Many banks are
now ready to take the boy's note un

secured for both animal and feed.

In the endless chain plan a breeder

or a bank agrees to furnish the female

pig and agrees to take In return one

or more pigs from the increase. The
contract generally provides that the
boy shall belong to a pig club and ob

serve Its rules and follow as far as
possible the instructions and sugges suggestions
tions suggestions by the club leaders and to make

all of the reports required. The man
who furnishes the sow agrees to carry
the risk of death from causes that are

not due to negligence on the part of the

boy.
The boy agrees to breed the hog

when not less than eight months of

age to a registered boar of the same
breed and to raise, the resulting litter
under the same rules that govern the
care of the sow.
The boy then agrees to give the man
who furnished the sow first choice of
all the little female pigs, and In case
It Is agreed to breed a second time dur during
ing during the year, a second choice Is given
at the age of eight weeks. These two
pigs are then considered full payment
for the original sow and the boy is en entitled
titled entitled to all that he can make.
There are many variations In this
plan. In case the sow pig is received
by the club member at weaning age,
two pigs from the first litter at the
same age, or one frpm the first and
the second, may be returned.

FEEDING FORAGE CROP8.
National Crop Improvement Service.
Pigs that are kept In pastures,
where they have access to green suc succulent
culent succulent grasses, do not suffer from a
water shortage as much as those that

are fed in dry lots on dry feed. If the
dry feed needs considerable water to
further the work of digestion the more
succulent green feeds will be eagerly
eaten afterward. Many feeders find
that withholding water tends to In Induce
duce Induce fattening hogs to eat more for forage,
age, forage, and helps balance the ration by
furnishing protein as well as acting
as a laxative.
But for breeding hogs, and growing
pigs, one cannot go far wrong In allow allowing
ing allowing the animal to decide when he wants
water and how much. He Is generally
the best Judge of both food and drink.

DIQ HOGS AND YOUNG ONES.
National Crop Improvement Service.
The most desirable hogs are those
that weigh 200 pounds, but many of
them are good up to 300 pounds, de depending
pending depending on their physical construc construction.
tion. construction. Thousand-pound hogs, pound for
pound, are not as valuable as hogs
that weigh less, because their fatness
Is mostly lard and other things than
ham and bacon and chops. It Is the
fat that devops on such hogs and not
the meat.
Quick pork Is the desideratum now nowadays,
adays, nowadays, and the packing houses prefer
them because they can keep up the
uniformity of their brand, and they
are certain to have, young and tender
meat.

PIG CLUB RECORDS.
Every member of a pig club should
keep a record of his work. He should
weigh his pig when he gets him and
keep a careful account of the weight
and cost of feed and the monthly
weight of the hog. He will be expect expected
ed expected to write a complete report from
beginning to end.

dDo 11 TEAPOT (MOB

MY

We have bought the damaged stock of Gro Groceries
ceries Groceries from the insurance companies, and will
put it on sale at our old stand, corner Ft King
and South Main street, beginning

TUESDAY, JUME THM

In the Food Line we are offering nothing
but first class goods, in fact the only damage
was the defacement of the labels.
SMcttly Caslb 2
: Mo Retamdls 2
. Mo IIDsM WFy 2
Bring Your Basket With You and Save
Big Money on Your Groceries.
HAMVEY CL AHlIC, PFoprlef of

o i

YRRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

According to Both Railroad and Local

Time Schedules

Seaboard Air Line

R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time

Ar. Lv.. Ar. Lv.

l:35p l:55p No. 4 12:35pl2:55p
4:05p 4:05p No. 16 3:05p 3:05p
2:15a 2:20a No. 2 1:15a 1:20
(Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:30p l:50p No. 3 12:30pl2:50p
4:25p 4:25p No. 15 3:25p 3:25p
2:10a 2:15a No. 1 1:10a 1:15a
Limited.'
Atlantic Coast Line
(Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
6:42a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a
l:25p l:45p No. 40 12:25p 12:45p
2:12a 2:12a No. 38 1:12a 1:12a

(Main Line Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p

10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p

(Branches, Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
7:10a 7:10a No. U51 6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. 135 6:40a

11:50a No. 141 10:50a

3:25p No. 49
t(Sunny Jim): For Wilcox.

day, Wednesday and Friday.

I ( bunny Jimirror Lakeland,

day, Thursday and Saturday.

tXDaily except Sunday from

cox.

For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.

l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p

10:48p No. 32 9:48p

4:45p No. TJ140 3:45p
ttDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa.
1( Sunny Jim): From Wilcox. Mon

day, Wednesday and Friday.

t( Sunny Jim): From Lakeland,

Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.

Oklawaha Valley
(Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p
(Northbound)
3:30p No. 72 2:30p

Lv.
2:16a
2:35p
9:13p
Lv.
6:10a
6:40a
2:25p
Mon-
Tues-
Wil-

Lv.

Go to the filling station for your

gasoline and see what you get.
G-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Y Ik ?
r-" """" "" 111 -i

ZESTFUL and sparkling Orange-Crush
tempts the thirst and allays it com completely,
pletely, completely, refreshingly.
Each champagne bubble of Orange-Crush is
aglow with carbonated golden goodness.
Served ice-cold, the fresh-fruit flavor of Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush becomes superbly delicious.

wnrak

Orange-Crush is obtainable wherever soft drinks
are sold. Try an ice-cold bottle. Then order
a case for the home. We stake our reputation
as bottlers on the purity of Orange-Crush.

5c by the bottle.

Less by the case.

OCALA B0T K.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con-

ract work. Gives More and Better Eastman Kodaks and Films to be

Work for the Money than any other I had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug

contractor In U city. "Store. ZS-tf

Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.

,' 6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

There "will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.

There are only a few of those two
and four-passenger lawn swings left,
and they are going now for 1 each.'
E. C Jordan & Co., Ocala. It



OCALA EVENING STAR, .MONDAY, JUNE 16, 1919

Schedule o!
SILVER SFRMGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
Thursday Schedule Sunday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala v Lv Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M .... 2:00 P. M.

3:30 P. M 4:00 P. 31.

5:30 P. M 7:00 P. 31.
7:30 P 31............. 8:00 P. 31.
9:30 P. 31.. 10:00 P. 31.

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. 31 2:00 P. 31.
1:30 P. 31 4:00 P. 31.
3:30 P. 31 7:00 P. 3L
5:30 P. 31 8:00 P. 3L
9:30 P. 31.... 10:00 P. 31.

LATEST LOCALS
3Irs. E. G. Peek and children left
this afternoon for Lake Weir, where
they have taken one of the Connor
cottages for a month.
Miss Bertha Home of Dublin, Ga.,

is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Maude j

Home on Oklawaha avenue. 3Iiss
Home expects to be in Ocala about
two weeks.

41

Eel. Caxietcliaiel, Proprietor

3Ir. Harold Dunn, who has been

one of Uncle Sam's efficient helpers
during the war, has received his dis discharge
charge discharge and is here for a visit to his

parents, Dr. and 3Irs. J. H. Dunn.

Fancy Peaches 50 cents a basket at

W. A. Stroud's. 13

lfa(CaE 2

Wow

s The Time To

elp Us Give You Good Service

We need jour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt ervice everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do .your hare be sure that the ice man is not delayed at your
home have the ice money or the coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
serve you.
We know you will help us thank you.-
CDcala Ice & PacMogj Co

3Irs. Bessie Hammack has just re

ceived word from her son, William

Hammack, that he has been trans

ferred from Camp Jackson to Arca

dia, where he will be in the air service.

. pj y"

e Sure to 6sf

1;R

wan -wrapped
sealed package
with WRIGLEY'S
upon it Is a guar guar-antee
antee guar-antee cf quality.

-.1

I
'I

! ,:
II
m
T
! j
if

Tbo tersest chewing-
02Qi f act orics in the
world the lamest
selUni! nom Id the
v;crld: that Is what
IVRICLEY'S means.
C EH LED TIGHT
KEPT RIGHT

PI

17

file Flavor Lasts!

i!

H

III'

Light Buick Six, five passenger

car, first class condition, fully equip

ped. Apply to R. R. Carroll, Ocala,

Fla. 16-4t

Mr. J. F. Buckalew, representing

the American National Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Company, is spending a month
in the city in the interest of the com

pany and while here is making a
great many friends.

The Eastern Star sewing circle

will meet at the home of Mrs. Fred

Cook Wednesday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock. All members are urged to

be present as it is necessary to ar

range the work for the summes.

Prof. W. H. Cassels left Saturday

afternoon for Tallahassee, where he
will be a member of the faculty of

the summer school which opens to today.
day. today. Prof. Cassels will be one of the

teachers in geography, history and

cmcs.

No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and
daughters, Misses Stella, Nina, Net Nettie
tie Nettie and Carita Camp, the latter at attending
tending attending school near Boston, have re returned
turned returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Camp

joined their daughters in Boston and

since then have been, enjoying a de

lightful trip down the Hudson river.

Fancy Peaches 50 cents a basket at

W. A. Stroud's. 13

You Can Always Count On
CEEVMdMLET QTOLHTY

In designing the Chevrolet automobiles the utmost care is
taken in their mechanical construction, at the same time talcing
care ol the graceful models which has made them the envy of the
manufacturers of the less handsome appearing machines
Let our demonstrators show you' the
many superior points of construction

Lawn swings $7. E. C. Jordan &
Company, Ocala. It
Miss Alda.Sams, teacher at the In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School, leaves tomorrow for
her vacation. She will visit St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, and after looking over the
Ancient City will go to Jacksonville
and "take the steamer to Charleston,
from which citv she will cro to her

mountain home in Erwin, Tenn. We

regret to say that Miss Sams will
probably not return. She has made
an excellent teacher, won the love
and confidence of her pupils and the
friendship of all who have met her,
and it is the regret of all that she
cannot make Ocala her permanent
home.

A
Few

UJSEID) CAR IBAMGAMS

Every used car we otfer has been throughly overhauled and
put in first class condition. All worn parts are replaced and most
rigid tests are applied before putting them on the make. Here are
a few we now have in stock:
One 1916 Ford Touring Car
On? 1919 Ford Touring Car (New)
One 1918 Chevrolet Touring Car
One 1919 Chevrolet Touring Car
One 1917 Ford Truck.
If you are in the market for a used car you should call and let
us show you these. Every one is a real bargain at the prices we
are offering them.

OCALA MQN WORMS GAU&AGE

North Main Street

Ocala, Florida.

.

i

Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
Jackson

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every -modern convenience in each roam. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES-From $1.50 per day pev person to $6.

Jt KAVANAUGH,
" Proprietor.

Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker, while
in Hot Springs, met a former citizen
of Ocala in whom the people of this
city and vicinity have a Tasting inter interest
est interest Mr. Maurice Richie, formerly en engaged
gaged engaged here in the phosphate business.
Mr. Richie fought clear thru the war,
from Mons to the armistice, and saw
as much of its horrors as any man.
His two children were in one of the
towns early occupied by the Germans,
and worrying about them was added
to the other trials of a soldier in the

days that turned the iron in the souls
of men and women. In the last cam

paign, his division atacked and cap

tured this town, the capture being

preceded by an intense bombardment.

However, the children lived thru the

dangers that beset them and were re

stored to their father. In the very
last days, Mr. Richie nearly lost his

life, a building on which he and some
of his friends were hoisting a flag to

celebrate the armistice crumbling be

neath them. After the war, Mr.

Richie returned to Florida, and mar

ried Mrs. Swearingen, a charming
lady of Bartow, and it was on their

wedding trip that they met Mr. and

Mrs. Hocker.

many, but a change of orders brought
him to America. He is taking a brief

rest at his old home, before returning
to his business life. Mrs. Smith has

a great many friends here, paying

our city several visits before her
marriage, and she as well as her hus

band are being "warmly welcomed.

The friends of Mr. E. W. Kraybill

will be sorry to hear that he met with
a serious accident Saturday afternoon

in which he broke his arm and 'ser 'seriously
iously 'seriously injured his leg. He was im

mediately carried to the hospital,

where medical aid was rendered.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
. Manager.

Lieut. Morris Smith and wife ar

rived Saturday for a visit to Lieut.
Smith's father. Dr. D. M. Smith. It

has been about a year since Lieut

Smith, after several months of hard
work at training recruits, was

here on a brief visit his last before
going to France. After this he had a
few weeks most, mostly at Camp
Wads worth, where his regiment, the

53rd Infantry, received its final equip

ment, and then joined the long, wide

river of khaki-clads that kept flow

ing in flood against the Teuton reefs

until it broke them down. Lieut.
Smith refuses to be -interviewed

about his experiences in the war, but
we know that his regiment arrived on
the battle line in August and from

them until the armistice did its full

share of the work. Lieut. Smith was
kept busy in France until a few weeks

ago, and expected to be sent to serve

with the Army of Occupation in Ger-

THE MOTOR TRUCK

Mr. Carl Sewell came in from New

port News last night. He will be here

until Wednesday, when he will go to

Brooksville to visit until iriday.

Then he returns to Newport News,

where he has a position in a bank.

Carl has done good work in the army
and now returns to civil life.

We have a picture that we are
right proud of. It is of those sturdy
soldier bovs. John Thomson, Chas. A.

Pound, Hicks, Wellie WTeber, Fraser,

Fore, Loos and Hogan, all lined up
before their" hut in the camp at Brest.

All Marion boys, and all fine soldiers.
John Thomson was holding a copy of

the Ocala Evening Star in his hands
when the picture was taken. It
makes us feel good to think what a
welcome visitor the little old rag al always
ways always was to the boys who were doing
their all for America.

RAILROAD

SCHEDULE

S

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

Leave
2:20 am
1:55 pra
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:50 pm
4:25 pm

Arrive
Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
Tampa-St Petersburg 4:05 pm

(Continued from First Page)
Timber Company, of Jacksonville,
purchased a two-ton truck with two two-whet.l
whet.l two-whet.l trailer, both equipped with the
Goodyear pneumatic truck tires, to
haul lumber from his mill to' Okla Oklawaha,
waha, Oklawaha, his shipping town. His mill is
in the center of his timber lands with
two tracks through the sand for
roads. Mr. Nightingale's motor
trucks have hauled capacity loads
through the timber lands of sand to
roads and on to Oklawaha every day
since put in operation. This has
proven to him that it is both prac practical
tical practical and economical to use motor
trucks on all roads and through the
sand when they are fitted with large
pneumatic tires.
In addition to the tractive qualities
of pneumatic tires there are many

other features that are most interest interesting
ing interesting to the farmer. Unnecessary "me

chanical upkeep expense caused by

road vibration is greatly reduced by
the use of pneumatic truck tires,

which absorb the road shocks; reduc

tion in fuel consumption, increased

radius of operation, and of particular

interest to tax payers is the fact that
roads traversed by pneumatic tired

trucks cost less .to maintain.

The Goodyear Tire and Rubber
Company of Akron, Ohio, sent two

pneumatic tired trucks to Macon, Ga.,

to participate in a ship-by-truck dem
onstration held by the Macon cham

ber of commerce, April 2-3. These
trucks proved to the merchants of

Macon that long distance hauling by
motor truck is practical and made
more efficient anX economical when

such trucks are equipped with pneu

matic tires.
One of these trucks is now in Flor
ida to make individual demonstra

tions to truck owners and others in interested
terested interested in motor truck transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Ship-by-truck demonstrations
are being made in all important cities
in Florida, and this truck will be at

the place of business of B. F. Con
don and H. A. Davies while in Ocala.

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'ckaonvIlle-Ne-w York 1:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonTille-Q'nervllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. Bt. Pet'sbrgf-LAkeland 2:12 anx
3:35 pm St. refsburg-Lakeland i;25pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wllcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg- i:42 am,
4:45 pm.' Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuawday. Thursday. Saturday.

Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's

Drug Store. 28-tf

Go to the filling station fci your
gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Beautiful Bath Caps. All prices and

shapes, all colors. Anti-Monopoly

Drug Store. 14

Bananas 40 and 50 cent? a dozen

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

RAISED NEARLY $600

Raly at Zion M. E. Church Yesterday

a Big Success
The members and friends of Zion

Methodist Episcopal church, corner of

Adams and Pond streets, in their rally
yesterday raised in cash $582.08. The

majority of the membership contribut contributed
ed contributed something in this rally. There
were ten clubs headed by ten leaders

who were the captains in this effort.

The following amounts were reported
by each club:

Club No. 1, H. L. Reese, captain,

67.50; Club No. 2, James Maxey, cap captain,
tain, captain, $53.55; Club No. 3, Mother

Laura Curry, captain, $100; Club No.

4. J. B. Bluett, captain, $53.36; -Club
No. 5, Elias Wiggs, captain, $36.80;.
Club No. 6, James F. Sanchez, cap captain,
tain, captain, $53.62; Club No. 7, J. D. Cum-

mings, captain, $33.35; Club No. 8,

J. A. Butterfield, captain, $75.50; Club

No. 9, Lloyd Wilson, captain, $31.05;
Cub No. 10, Mrs. Rosa L. Sanchez,

captain, $34.30; Mt. Zion A. M. E.
church, Dr. C. L. Long, pastor, $26.75;

St. Paul A. M. E. church, Rev. E. M.
Arnold, pastor, $12.10; from the pub

lic of Zion M. E. church, $8.20, mak making
ing making the grand total of $582.08. Many
thanks to all who assisted in this effort.

Rev. Dr. Arnold preached an excel

lent sermon to an appreciative au audience
dience audience in the morning. His congre congregation
gation congregation was present. At 3:30 Rev. Dr.

Long of Mt. Zion A. M. E. church was

absent and his assistant pastor, Rev.
L R. Garrison, preached a splendid

sermon and the membership of that

church came up simply fine. At night,

Rev. Dr. J. A. Simpson, missionary
from Liberia, Africa, an ex-pastor of
Zion" M. E. church, preached an excel excellent
lent excellent sermon to a packed house.
We thank you again, one and all,
who assisted us in this worthy effort.
We thank all the captains for the in interest
terest interest manifested and all the members
who helped.
Yoours for His cause,
Wm. P. Pickens, Pastor.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
G-10-lf AUTO SALES CO.

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

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives LTore and Better
Work for the IToney than tmy other
contractor In Xb city.



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