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:
UF00075908:05295

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

STAR

a
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
south portion, probably shswers north
portion tonight and Thursday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 151

7

SIGHED FRIDAY
OR SATURDAY

Is the Most Recent Date Ascribed to
the Complaisance of the
Enemy
Paris, June 26 (By the Associated
press.) The peace treaty will be
signed Friday or Saturday, it is be believed,
lieved, believed, though the day has not been
definitely fixed. The conference sec secretariat
retariat secretariat is without knowledge of the
personnel of the new German delega delegation.
tion. delegation. SPEEDY DEMOBILIZATION
Paris, June 26. It is reported that
French army demobilization will be
carried out with all speed after the
treaty is signed.
CONSTANTINE LACKS THE COIN
Paris, June 25. (By the Havaa
Agency). Former King Constantine
of Greece, who has been living in
Switzerland, 'is in financial difficul difficulties,
ties, difficulties, according to advices to Paris
newspapers. It is added that Con Constantine
stantine Constantine is endeavoring to become
reconciled with the present Greek
government.
HAS MUCH YET TO DO
Paris, June 25. The statement
made by Premier Clemenceau in the
chamber of deputies yesterday con concerning
cerning concerning the probable date for the
general elections is interpreted by a
number of newspapers as meaning
the premier will not retire shortly as
has been reported.
DISTINGUISHED VISITORS
Brussels, June 26. Cardinal Mer Mer-cier
cier Mer-cier and! General Leman, defender of
Liege in 1914, will, possibly accom
pany King Albert and Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth when they visit the United
States.
POINCARE TO VISIT BELGIUM
Brussels, June 25. President Poin Poin-.
. Poin-. care will visit Brussels July 21, which
is Belgium's national fete day. He
will be accompanied by Marshals
Joffre, Foch and Petain at a review
of the Belgian army.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
HlToday: Albert Ray in "Married in
Haste." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday: Wm. S. Hart in "Selfish
Yates."
Saturday: Louis Bennison in "Oh,
Johnny!"
We have proof positive that Ocala
fleas are, to say the least, particular.
Sergeant D. W. George is one of the
latest of our Marion county boys to
return home. He reached Ocala Sun
day.
Olice D. Curry, headquarters com
pany 11th Field Artillery, passed
thru town Monday on his way to his
home in Morriston.
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Naval Recruiting Officer Kilgore
will leave Saturday to report at the
central office in Atlanta. His office in
the federal building will not be open
from Saturday afternoon till Wednes
day morning.
A friend of ours, out on the Silver
Springs road last night, called our at
tention to the fact that the boulevard
was becoming very holey and bumpy.
As the wheels of the car were only
hitting the highest spots on the road,
we didn't feel the bumps, but looking
down we could see a good many
wrinkles on the face of the highway.
Girls, come and see those pretty
white ivory powder puff boxes we
have just received. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 20-6t
Either the lights over the traffic
markers at the street corners should
be kept burning, or the markers
should be removed. Last -night the
light over the marker at the north
east corner of the court house
square was out, and no one who
didn't know it was there could have
seen it in time to avoid striking it.
The marker on North Magonlia, op
posite the Colonial hotel, was shoved
far over to the east side of the street
three days ago. It was there at mid
night last night. If these markers
are not to be kept in place and light
ed, they should be taken off the
streets. If a car going ten miles an
hour or more ever hits one, there is
going to be a bad smashup.
A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

ABOUT TO SEND

. AN ULTIMATUM
These Threats Have Been Made So
Often that the Huns are Getting
Used to Them
(Associated Press
Paris, June 25. If the heads of the
allied powers in Paris do not hear
from Weimar soon regarding the Ger German
man German delegation for signing the peace
treaty an ultimatum will be sent to
the German government, according
to Reuters. The ultimatum will de demand
mand demand the. appointment of plenipoten plenipotentiaries
tiaries plenipotentiaries within a certain number of
hours.
BORN TO BE BULLIES
. Berlin, June 25. Accounts written
for Berlin papers by correspondents
at Weimar telling of events preced preceding
ing preceding the decision of the German gov government
ernment government fo sign the treaty show
there was a threat by generals and
officers of volunteer troops to quit if
the treaty was signed without reser reservation.
vation. reservation. CANNED DOGS AND CATS
Copenhagen, June 25. Serious
rioting occurred in Hamburg Monday
and Tuesday. Mobs attacked the pre preserving
serving preserving factories, alleging that the
bodies of dogs and cats had been
found in them.
WHITE GUARDS ADVANCE
Helsingfors, June 25. Russian vol volunteer
unteer volunteer White Guards have occupied
Peterhof, 19 miles from Petrograd,
according to reports received here.
BOARD OF TRADE WILL
MEET FRIDAY NIGHT
Owing to the welcome for the sol soldiers
diers soldiers tomorrow evening, the regular
meeting of the Board of Trade has
been postponed until Friday night,
when it is hoped that a large attend attendance
ance attendance will be present.
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, June 21. We are hav having
ing having a few fair days after a showery
week and the farmers are busy clean cleaning
ing cleaning grassy pindars, etc.
Mrs. Charlie Phiney ai.. little
daughter, Lucile and Miss Olive Phi Phiney
ney Phiney of Raleigh spent last Tuesday
with Mrs. Elvin Bruton. Miss Olive
Phiney remained for a several days
visit.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and chil children,
dren, children, Messrs. Cedrick and Clarence
Smith, Miss Rosalie Smith, Mrs. M. R.
Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Curtice Robins,
Mrs. Elvin Bruton, Miss Olive Phiney,
Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell and Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Curry attended the
commencement exercises at the Mica Mica-ncpy
ncpy Mica-ncpy high school Tuesday evening,
June 10th. The exercises were all
good and greatly enjoyed. Miss Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma Curry, one of Wacahoota's fair
n?aidens, was one of the graduates,
and recited the class poem.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and Mrs.
Watkins motored to Micanopy Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Watkins will
visit relatives there for a few days
and go on to Atlanta for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile and Miss Theora
Smith motored to Gainesville Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon to meet Mr. Morgan
Bodie of Lexington, S. C.
Miss Belle Chitty of Gainesville
was the guest of Miss Rosalie Smith
for several days last week, returning
home Saturday.
We are certainly sorry to report
Johnnie Tyson Jr. quite ill with toxine
poisoning.
Miss Thelma Curry returned home
from Micanopy Friday, after staying
over to attend the high school party
at the home of Miss Inez Heerlong
Thursday night.
Miss Lillian Colclough, one of the
teachers o fthe Micanopy high school,
spent the week end with Miss Thelma
Curry. Miss Colclough left Monday
for her home at Nocateel
A delightful picnic and splash
party was given Friday, June 13th,
at Silver Springs, in honor of the ap approaching
proaching approaching nuptials of Mr. Morgan
Bodie and Miss Theora Smith. It was
an ideal day, the entire party going
over in cars, enjoying the ride and
after a trip in the glass bottom boat
a delicious picnic lunch was served.
The afternoon was spent in bathing
and the trip home was made late in
the afternoon, stopping at Mcintosh,
where their picnic supper was spread
in the park. The party returned home
by moonlight.
Mrs. L. M. Smith entertained at
dinner Saturday Mr and Mrs. R. C.
Epperson and children of Williston,
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. JSmith, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bradley and daughter,
Lucile, Mrs. T. N. Smith and Mr. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Bodie of Lexington, S. C, and
Mr. Neal Mathews "of Flemington.
Mrs. Smith had all of her children
with her on this occasion except Mr.

POLICE GUARDED
THE PROVISIONS

Strike in a Big City Now Means the
Common People are in Danger
of Starvation
(Associated Pres3)
New York, June 25. With a police
grard thrown around the Washington
market and a convoy of mounted pa
trolmen for the truck loads of vege
tables leaving the warehouses, the
first appreciable movement of pro produce
duce produce began since the market was
closed by a strike of the teamsters,
chauffeurs and porters Monday.
EXAMINE THE RECORDS
FROM AMERICA
(Associated Press)
Bologna, June 25. The trial of
Alfred Cocchi, charged with the mur murder
der murder of Ruth Cruger, was interrupted
indefinitely tin order for the court
to examine American court records oi
Mrs. Cocchi in connection with the
crime.
GOOD WORK FOR OCALA
C. J. Motes of the Florida State
Automobile Association is in town
conferring with the officers of the
Ocala Motor Club.
Several matters of importance to
motor club members, and our motor motorists
ists motorists in general, are to be gone over,
including the sign-posting of our
roads hereabouts, listing of special
short motor routes out of Ocala, etc.
Mr. Motes brings the good news
from headquarters that the July issue
of "The Florida Motorist," which is
the official organ of the motor clubs
of our state, will be devoted to Ocala
and environs and the story of Ocala
and Silver Springs will be treated in
such a way as to be of special interest
to tourists and homseekers this fall
and winter.
The Ocala Motor Club will no doubt
follow up the good work of the state
association thus started and in that
way the name of Ocala will he
brought before thousands of motor motorists
ists motorists in other states, especially those
motorists who expect to come south
this winter.
L D. Smith and family of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. A marriage of unusual interest
took place here Sunday, June 15th, at
2 o'clock, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. M. Smith, when Mr. Morgan P.
Bodie of Lexington, S. C, and Miss
Theora Smith, were united in the
holy bonds of matrimony. The house
was daintily decorated for the occas occasion.
ion. occasion. The parlor was lovely with
vases and bowls of pink roses and
white daisies, intertwined with cling clinging
ing clinging sprays of springeria and gorgeous
blossoms of pink hydrangea. The
sweet notes of the Lohengrin Bridal
Chorus pealing forth from the prac practiced
ticed practiced touch of Miss Rosalie Smith,
tcld of the approach of the bridal
party. First came Mr. and Mrs. R.
E. Epperson and then the handsome
couple, Mr. Morgan Bodie and Miss
Theora Smith. They were met in the
center of the room by Rev. Guy of
Williston, who read the beautiful
marriage service in his most impres impressive
sive impressive manner. The Flower Song was
sweetly played during the services.
After the ceremony the bridal party
marched from the room to the notes
of Mendelssohn's march, going to
their car, where they received con congratulations.
gratulations. congratulations. They left immediately
afterward for Gainesville, where they
took the train for Asheville, N. C, to
spend a week.
Mrs. Bodie is the third daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith and was
reared in this community and has
greatly endeared herself to not only
her family but the entire community
by her sweet, lovable disposition. For
several years she has been a valued
assistant in the Sarasota high school
and last winter was principal in one
of Alachua county's schools. She was
greatly beloved by all her pupils. Mrs.
Bodie is a lovely brunet and never
looked prettier than on this occasion.
She was dressed in a stunning coat
suit of navy blue French serge with
accessories to match. Mrs. Bodie's
flowers were white carnations and as asparagus
paragus asparagus ferns.
Mr. Bodie wore a suit of conven conventional
tional conventional black. Mr. Bodie is a young
man of sterling qualities and is super superintendent
intendent superintendent of a large cotton factory at
Lexington, S. C, where the happy
pair will go to housekeeping immed immediately
iately immediately after their wedding trip.
The prettiest, most sanitary combs
and brushes to be found are those
white ivory ones just received at the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 20-6t
A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger car, absolutely perfect
condition in every respect. A bargain.
R. R. Carroll, Ocala. 24-6t

CUTTING

DOWN

THE CONTRACTS
By the War Department Since Jan. 1
Has Saved the Government at
Least a Billion
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 25. "Purchase
ar.d storage" contracts outstanding
June 1 aggregated one hundred and
seven million dollars as against more
than a billion when hostilities ceased,
according to a war department re report.
port. report. Of the contracts liquidated
more than half were settled without
cost to the government. It is esti estimated
mated estimated that the liquidation of war con contracts
tracts contracts saved more than a billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. ALCOHOL FOR INDUSTRY
Washington, .June 25. Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives of medicine and perfumery
manufacturers urged the Senate ju judiciary
diciary judiciary sub-committee today to re revise
vise revise tentative prohibition enforce enforcement
ment enforcement legislation so as to insure sup
plies of alcohol for industrial pur purposes.
poses. purposes. SHOULD THINK IT WOULD
Washington, June 25. After two
hours discussion of the resolution of
Senator Fall to declare a state of
peace with Germany, the committee
adjourned without action.
ABOUT TO PASS ARMY BILL
Washington, June 25. All commit committee
tee committee amendments to the army appro appropriation
priation appropriation bill were disposed of last
night. Leaders predicted passage of
the bill before adjournment today.
OCALA WOODMEN'S
VISIT TO OKLAWAHA
A bunch of Ocala Woodmen of the
World enjoyed a pleasant time last
evening with Stanton Camp No. 388
at Oklaawha, the occasion being a
general reorganization of the camp
and installation of two new members.
An elegant supper was served by
the members of the circle and the
other ladies- of the community. The
usual custom of serving supper aftei
the work of the evening was reversed
and this appreciated feature was first
on the program. The Ocala Woodmen
report one of the most elegant
spreads they have participated in
putting away. There was chicken
pillau, Lake Weir trout, salads,
pickles, cakes, pies, coffee and other
good things which Charlie Sage could
not think of when making his report
to the Star.
The supper was served in the hall
and it was devoid of the rush that
sometimes prevails on such occasions
when the "grab" system is used. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone was seated at, the table and
there were sufficient charming lassies
and dames serving to make the occas occasion
ion occasion a real home-like affair.
During the business session there
were a number of fine addresses from
visitors and also the home guards.
It is a safe proposition that when
Stanton camp again extends an in invitation
vitation invitation to the Ocala choppers to
break bread with it there will be a
much larger delegation on hand after
the report brought back today by
Jake Brown, Charlie Sage, Professor
Brinson, Will Colbert, Emory Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, Mack Parker, P. W. Whitesides
and W. W. Stripling, who returned
home at 2 o'clock this morning.
DO YOU WANT TO SEE
WHERE HISTORY WAS MADE
Recruiting Station, U. S. Army,
Ocala, Fla., June 21, 1918.
Replacement troops are now being
sent to France for immediate service.
Do you want to go along as an active
participant in the interesting events
during the period of occupation? Do
you want to see battle-scarred France
and the great Rhine river that the
Germans thought no enemy would
ever cross? Or, would you rather go
to Panama, Hawaii, the Philippines,
China or Alaska? Well, if you do, we
can send you. Thousands of Ameri Americans
cans Americans would gladly pay for this ex experience.
perience. experience. You will be glad for it.
For any further information see the
man in charge of the recruiting sta station
tion station in your town. He is in room 301
postoffice building, this city.
James G. O'Brien,
Corporal G. S. I.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger car, absolutely perfect
condition in every respect. A bargain.
R. R. Carroll, Ocala. 24-6t
Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gene's Drug
Store. 28-tf

CALiNG DOWl

N CANADA
After Six Weeks of Strife Sympa
thetic Industrial Strikes are
Called Off
(Associated Press)
Winnipeg, June 2G. After nearly
six weeks of industrial strife Win Winnipeg's
nipeg's Winnipeg's sympathetic strike has been
called off. A similar announcement
came fiom Calgary and Edmonton,
where sympathetic walkouts occurred.
It is predicted that the strikes at
Vancouver and Victoria will be called
off today or tomorrow.
ITALIAN SCULPTOR WON
THE CUBAN PRIZE
(Associated Press)
Havana, June 25. Aldo Gamba,
an Italian sculptor, today was award awarded
ed awarded the first prize of ?25,000 by the
i commission appointed to select the
nxlel for a monument to the memory
of General Maximo Gomex.' Gutson
Eerglum, an American, was awarded
third prize.
RIPARIAN RIGHTS
Ex-Senator Terrell Defends His Posi Position
tion Position Toward Them
Tallahassee, June 23.
Editor Star: In response to your
request through the Star under date
of June 13. as my personal friend, I
'take pleasure in writing you a frank
and lull expression oi my views u
this very important public question.
I shall not review your editorial,
but will submit to you the law and
the facts affecting the riparian situa situation
tion situation and the riparian act, as I under under-standthe
standthe under-standthe mto be, and leave you to
draw your own conclusions.
As a premise for the basis of my
argument, I will state that the beds
of all lakes, rivers, streams, bays,
harbors and other bodies of navigable
waters within the jurisdiction of this
state are what are known as sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty lands and are held by the state
in trust for the benefit of every citi citizen
zen citizen of the state, regardless of his
position, locality or situation, and as
such every citizen enjoys the right,
unmolested, to boat, bathe, fish and
carry on commerce in such waters.
The free, unrestricted use of these
I waters and water bottoms by all the
people for the purposes as above has
always been the law of our state, and
this is no new thing, for an examina examination
tion examination of the law of practically every
state along the Atlantic, Pacific and
Gulf coasts discloses that the same
law prevails in each of these states.
The same was true under the law of
Spain and under the common law of
England, from whence our forefathers
came. It would therefore seem that
if any principle is fundamental in our
law it is the fact that every citizen,
big or little, old or young, rich or
poor, regardless of location, has a
right to the free and unrestricted
use, for boating, bathing, fishing and
commerce of all the lakes, rivers,
streams, harbors and other navigable
waters in this state.
The riparian act of 185G (Sections
643 and 644 General Statutes of
Florida) vested an easement "for the
benefit of commerce" only in all wa water
ter water bottoms in front of the land of
of riparian owners whose uplands ex extended
tended extended to "low water" as far as to
the edge of the channel. The term
"low water" and other restrictions
carried in the act reduced the owners
who could avail themselves of its
benefits to a neglible number, and at
the same time safeguarded the rights
of the public generally in these wa waters.
ters. waters. The act of 1919, which seeks
to amend the act of 1856, and which
was vetoed by the governor, elimi eliminates
nates eliminates all the restrictive features,
changes the term "low water" to
"high water," and attempts to give
an absolute fee to all water front
owners along the streams and tide
waters of this state in and to these
lands from high water mark out to
the edge of the channel and autho authorizes
rizes authorizes such owners to prohibit the
tresspass thereon of any other indi individual.
vidual. individual. In other words, unless I am
a water front owner, my inherent
right to the use of that which has al always
ways always been public property for boat boating,
ing, boating, bathing, fishing and commerce is
taken from me and vested in the rip riparian
arian riparian owner.
Unless you are the owner of water
front property, your free use of the
banks and shores along the tide tidewaters
waters tidewaters and streams of this state ofr
camping, fishing and outing purposes
i3 taken from you and vested in the
water front owner; nor can you tie up
ycur boat or net anywhere between
high water mark and the edge of the
channel, which covers a distance of
from a few feet to three and four
miles along some of our waters. This
would certainly be an unusual hard-
( Concluded on Fourth Page)

m'M IMS ON
m3$m
Gathering of Service Men -v
Tomorrow Night Promises tomla
Lively and Happy Occasion
Several additions have been made
to the program for Ocala's welcome
to the returned service men tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening, and should it be neces necessary
sary necessary at the last moment to make some
changes the program will still be an
excellent one. A feature that is al already
ready already developing is that a number of
the returned men who were in the
same divisions will get together to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night for. the first time since
the division was demobilized.
It is not required that the men
wear their uniforms. The committee
in charge of the program realizes
that the weather is warm and that
the uniforms that the men have are
for the most part wool, and the desire
is that the men be as comfortable
and enjoy themselves as thoroughly
as possible.
The supper for the men will be
served at 6 o'clock. The evening's
program proper will start at 7:30,
and with the changes made this
morning is as follows:
L. W. Duval will preside.
Music by the band.
Invocation: Dr. J. R. Herndon.
"America": Community Chorus un under
der under direction of Albert Gerig.
Welcome in behalf of the city: Dr.
J. E. Chace, mayor.
Welcome from the veterans of 1861
to the veterans of 1918: F. E. Harris.
Music by the band.
Responses:
"Over Here": Alfred Green.
"Over There": John Thomson.
The "Marseillaise": Community
Chorus.
The Navy, "We Put it Across":
James Metcalf.
Welfare Workers: W T. Gary.
With the Army of Occupation:
Robert MacKay.
Music by the band.
The American Army: Capt. Edward
Drake.
The American Legion: Dr. II. F.
Watt, post commander.
"The Star Spangled Banner": Com Community
munity Community Chorus.
Music by the band.
LEE-HENDERSON

On Saturday, June 14th, a simple
but solemn wedding service was per performed
formed performed at the home of the Rev. R.
Strickland at Oak, when Miss Sarah
Lee, youngest daughter of Mrs. J. R.
Peeples, became the wife of Mr.
Charles Henderson.
Mr. Henderson is one of Marion
county's foremost farmers, being the
youngest son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Henderson. Hosts of good
wishes are being showered on the
young couple, who are very popular
in the section where they reside.
BELLEVIEW

Belleview, June 25. Dr. Bullard
and family of White Springs arrived
last week and are living in the Good Good-riough
riough Good-riough cottage at present.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nelson welcom welcomed
ed welcomed a little son to their home Thurs Thursday
day Thursday of last week.
Mr. E. A. Davenport returned to
his home in Chicago Friday.
Belleview was well represented at
the Temple last Thursday to see "The
Rider of the Purple Sage."
Mr. Robert Mathews of Candler,
Misses Etheh Freeman and Marjorie
Merrill spent a very pleasant evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. N.
Smith Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fisk of Eastlake
were Friday afternoon callers at the
home of R. L. Sumner.
Mr. and Mrs. Dendall and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Irma left Tuesday for
their home in New York.
Mrs. I. I. Strong returned to her
home in Lakeland Thursday.
Don't forget the fifth Sunday meet meeting
ing meeting at the Baptist church. Rev. Corr
will be present. All come and bring ;
baskets and have dinner on the t
grounds with us.

FORT KING
Fort King, June 25. Mrs. C. L.
Young and little daughter, Doris re returned
turned returned home Monday from a week's
visit to relatives in Orlando.
Mr. J. V. Fowler has returned from
West Virginia, where he visited
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Whaley and
two children of Calvary visited Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Whaley Sunday.
Mrs. Morgan and daughter of St.
Catherine are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Turner here.
The ladies' sewing circle will meet
at the home of Mrs. C. L. Young
this afternoon.
Misses Martha and Vercie Whaley
visited relatives in Ocala Monday.
Small want ads. "will sell biff things.

x
1



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919

OCALA EVEIIHIG STAR

IulliMhed Kvrr Dr Kieept Sunday hy

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

H. It. Carroll, Prtwldent jr

P. V. Leavfn(?od, eeretary-Trj

J. I!. Itenjaniln, Kdiirj

Entered at Ocala, Fla

second-class matter.

ifbffice as

T 11 IaYJP Five-One

....... nrn... JKt Two-Seven

Editorial Uep

LSSOCIATEI) PIIESS

MEM iwfated Press is exclusively
Th .J the use for republication of
ntt dispatches credited to it or
oil Jfcrwise credited in this paper
rriLlso the local news published
Sfrfri. All rights of republication of
cial dispatches herein are also re-

trvea.

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Electros must be mounted, or charge

vill be made for mounting.

American naval officers seem glad

that the Germans sunk their interned

ships. They consider it getting rid

of a nuisance.

Every time we read in an exchange

an account of the meeting of the

Florida Press Association at Lees

burg, we weep to think of the good

time we missed.

We see by the Trinidad, Colo.,
Chronicle-News that our old friend,

Rev. Gilbert Ottman, made one of his

happy hits when he declared that
America might be a melting pot but

it should not be a dumping ground.

Tampa Tribune thinks that since
the office of county treasurer has
been abolished, that of tax oolletcor

might also be, as the people could

pay their taxes in at the banks. Col
lecting taxes is not all a tax collec

tor's work, and even if it was the
banks would charge as much for the

work as the tax collectors do.

The transports Menominee and
Porto arrived at Brest Tuesday,

bringing from Archangel the last of

the American troops there, except en engineers
gineers engineers left to clean up the American
base. Brig. Gen. W. P. Richardson,

commander of the American forces in

northern Russia, was aboad the

Porto.

Says the Ocala Star in a nice wav:

"The human heart can hold many

loves but only one can find the cen

tral place." That may be all right for
Ocala, but here on the east coast we
make "central places "- of larger di dimensions
mensions dimensions with better holding and car carrying
rying carrying capacity. There is a lot in the
"know how." Thorne in Palm Beach
Post.
There is no doubt of the larger
"carrying capacity," for some things,
on the east coast, but sometimes the
'know how" spreads out so thin that
it has no central place.
We have been noticing one of
those cute little Stutz cars and won wondered
dered wondered why it had the steering wheel
on the right side. We are informed,
however, by an auto expert that they
are just the thing for a young man to
take a girl out riding with. When a
young'lnan has to drive with one
hand, it is best for that hand to be

MICKIE SAYS

ANN VOIQCV.S ON AK'monM V-

VIE VWHt mf 'TA IF NEX
OOt THC KERNE VfcftVuLTW GAJN

OUT T V4S r-fcCt VJVAN'nT Nfir

, C lUtVC UCC1 icwu-
the right one.1 but remembering

eu lu Vrr tVit. vat of a

the daysJ with a pretty girl be-!

siaeoare sometimes tried to man man-side
side man-side a hard-mouthed trotter with

nand, we can understand the why-

ess of the Stutz.

The report of another treacherous

exploit of the Germans comes from
Berlin. Soldiers of the old Prussian
Guard yesterday invaded the big ar arsenal
senal arsenal where all the French flags cap

tured in 1870 and during the late war)

in front of the statue of Frederick
the Great and set fire to them, cheer cheering
ing cheering the while and singing "Deutsch "Deutsch-land,
land, "Deutsch-land, Deutschland Uber Alles." These
flags were to have been restored to
the French under the peace treaty. If
the Prussians had any sense of the
fitness of things they would forever
bar "Deutschland Uber Alles" from
their list of songs.
In a letter elsewhere, Mr. Glenn
Terrell, assistant attorney general,
gives his reasons for framing a bill
defining riparian rights in Florida.
His bill was headed off, and another
drawn up by a member of the legisla legislature
ture legislature passed both houses, but was
vetoed by the governor. According
tc Mr. Terrell's statement, his design
was to protect the people's rights in instead
stead instead of curtail them. The Star is
not enough of a lawyer to pass judg judgment
ment judgment on his argument. It has always
had enough confidence in Mr. Ter Terrell,
rell, Terrell, however, to believe that he gen generally
erally generally does or tries to do what is
right.
Commenting on one of our com comments
ments comments on one of the Tampa Tribune's
forced praises of the governor, the
Tribune says of the Star that it
"Doesn't like Gov. Catts." Huh! We
like Catts as well as the Tribune does,
and whenever we do pay him a com compliment
pliment compliment we don't have to go into low
speed to do it. It is prominently no noticeable
ticeable noticeable that the Tribune and the
Star take pretty much the same at attitude
titude attitude toward the governor's official
acts. The Star, doesn't dislike Catts
personally. It doesn't consider he is
competent to fill the office he holds,
and why shouldn't it say so?
This was to be a state administra administration
tion administration of economy. From every speak speaker's
er's speaker's stand in the state this promise
was made to the people. Yet our state

taxes have risen from six and one

half mills to twelve mills in the past
two years. The promised economy
of administration has practically

doubled our taxes in the past two

years. Will our people again place

confidence in those whose promises

have been proven to be so absolutely

worthless ? Lakeland Telegram.

A good many of them are just

about that silly.
UNNECESSARY TO

WEAR UNIFORMS

AMERICANS WERE READY

A special from Coblenz to the New
York Times, dated June li, says:
This morning brought an unaccus unaccustomed
tomed unaccustomed sight to the Germans at the
Coblenz bridgehead. To their amaze amazement
ment amazement they could see an American
army quitting bivouac. Across the
fields for miles and miles they- saw
khaki "pup" tents, they saw horses
and mules tethered, they saw count countless
less countless Liberty trucks drawn up alone
the roads they saw an army ?eady to
push into the heart of Germany. Vil Villages
lages Villages on the outskirts of our bridge bridgehead
head bridgehead which had sheltered 100 or 200
Americans saw their places filled
with thousands. And instead of good good-natured
natured good-natured youths seeking a chance to
snatch a sly word with some fraulein
they saw serious fighting men, armed
and ready to go again about the busi business
ness business which brought them to Europe.
The Germans had heard that if
they refused to sign the Allies would
advance, but movement of our troops
brings home to them the stern reali realities
ties realities of the situation.
No one gives a very convincing ex explanation
planation explanation of why the movement of
our troops should begin six days be before
fore before they can possibly be ordered
ahead, but that lack of explanation
does not change the fact that yester yesterday
day yesterday some 100,000 Americans quit
their soft billets and the surround surroundings
ings surroundings of the six months which have
passed since they reached the Rhine
and got on to the roads. And these
soldier lads brought back memories
of just a year ago, when they were
holding the Germans at Belleau Wood

and at Lethioulet. The dust flew in
clouds, automobiles dashed wildly

about, mule drivers cursed, soldiers
sweated, and it truly looked as if the

war had begun again.
After the six months these dough

boys have lived among the Germans

not a few have made friends at Cob

lenz. I went through many villages

yesterday where our soldier boys

were leaving, and I saw tears in the

eyes of more than one German girl as
she stood mutely watching the mov moving
ing moving troops. I heard some of the

older Germans say they were sorry to
see the Americans who had lived
among them depart. This sentiment

among the Germans grows out of

their having been better treated bv

the Americans than they were ever
treated by their own authorities. It
is not love of Americans in general,

but of our men they have known.

It seems to be the impression of a
good many of our returned soldiers
and sailors that they are expected to
wear their uniforms at the celebra celebration
tion celebration to be given for them Thursday

evening, and as the weather is hot
and all the uniforms except the white

suits of the sailors would be very un

comfortable, this idea may keep a

number of them away.

It is not necessary for the boys to

wear their uniforms unless they want

to. They will be just as welcome in
their shirtsleeves as any other way.
They are to wear just whatever they

please. The people want them all to
come and to be as comfortable as pos possible.
sible. possible. It is going to be a family af affair,
fair, affair, without any fuss and feathers.
So, come along, boys; in your uni uniforms
forms uniforms if you want to and in your
civics if you wTould rather.
All our readers in the country who
see this article will please pass the

word to all the soldiers and sailors
they see or can send word to, that
they are desired here Thursday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and that they are to wear

whatever they please.

AN ODE TO OUR DOCTORS

MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

Their dignity, their motor cars, their

ease
And well-earned fees
( Those comfortable fees.

Those fees concerning which we've
often joked them
In ways that may have, more or less
nrovoked them

Ungrudged, they left behind, and
marched away
In soldier khaki clad, on soldier pay,

To face disease and death in grimmer

guise.

In hospital or field.

Beneath their own or alien skies,

Through miseries and horrors unre unre-vealed,
vealed, unre-vealed, They toiled to save, for pity's gentle
sake,
The human wreckage tossed in war's
red wake.
Small glory, less reward
Our usages accord.
To these who shared the danger, woe
and pain,
Yet have no tale to tell of foemen
slain.
Unlit by flash of sword,
Their homely epic ends
With thousands of our gallant boys
restored
To life and home and friends.
So let us fill
Our cups with any liquid that
may still
Be mingled by our beverage-concoc-tors,
And pledge those quiet heroes, gret-
ly daring,
Who gave themselves with cheerful cheerfulness
ness cheerfulness unsparing
Our doctors!
Arthur Guiterman, in Life.
Move those goods by advertiainjr.

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 ad

vance.

WANTED A second hand bicycle.

Must be in good condition and reason

able in price. Address "J. W." care

Star office. 24-3t

FOR SALE One 1916 Chevrolet
touring car in good shape. New tires.
Price $300 cash. Auto Sales Co., Mack

Taylor. Phone 348. 24-6t

PERSONAL Those having laundry

work at the Loy Chinese laundry will

please call and get same at once. Jer

ry Burnett, tailor, corner Fort King

and South Magnolia street. 23-3t

WANTED Second hand household
furniture. Must be cheap. Address

"Quick Sale," care Star office. 20-6t

FOR SALE A full-blooded White

Plymouth Rock rooster. Phone 121. Gt

ROOMS FOR RENT Large, cool,

comfortable rooms, thoroughly screen

ed; bath room privileges. Rates reas

onable. Apply to Mrs. A. M. Kichline,
239 Oklawaha avenue. 19

FOR SALE At a sacrifice, register

ed Duroc Jersey hogs, fine boar and

sow. Apply to C. V. Roberts at Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay or at 703 S. Pond St.,
Ocala, Fla. 18-Ct

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 Huntington,
ington, Huntington, New York. 6-12-12t

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

XVX:"XXvX":. -VLOiX' -"CZ"-CT. -w m- "w"- -""IT"- -""Z7--C'-. -T". T-. s? -'X"- -"III"-"ZL'- -"X"- -"X" T
" s -w" v... ... .. v' "m- .- I

The 1920

CMEV

LET CAM

Arc Merc
And have far exceeded our expectation
in design and workmanship, and is not
a question of seeling them any more,
but a question of getting them. We just
unloaded a car load of six and several
of them are sold, so don't delay in plac placing
ing placing your order.

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

OLD FALSE TEETH
Broken or not, I pay $2 to $35 per
set, also highest prices for bridges,
crowns, watches, diamonds, old gold,
silver and platinum. Send now and
receive CASH by return mail. Goods
returned if price is unsatisfactory.
BERNER'S FALSE TEETH SPEC SPECIALTY,
IALTY, SPECIALTY, 175 So. Pearl St., Albany, N.
Y. 17

Doon't forget to call No. 519 at No.
Ill West Broadway for fresh meats
of all kinds, fish and oysters in sea season.
son. season. Will open June 21st. J. D.

Dawkins, manager. 16-12t

A Few Recent Percliasers

H. A. Davie, City. 8
J. H. Pymm, Oxford.
Small Touring.

J. E. Smith, Coleman. Small Touring.
Davi Turner, Oxford. Small Touring.
N. Coleman, Wildwood. Small Touring.

Don't Forget Our Used Car Department
We Back What We Sell.

Phone 4

GMM
Ocalr, Florida.

-- v- vv--- v37- -3- -Z.- -X- -3- ' "- wf

URIC ACID IN MEAT

CLOGS THE KIDNEYS

Take a glass of Salts if your Back hurt

cr Bladder bothers youDrink
more water.

If you must have your meat every day,
cat it, but flush your kidneys with salts
occasionally, says a noted authority who
tells us that meat forms uric acid which,
almost paralyze the kidneys in their ef efforts
forts efforts to expel it from the blood. They
become sluggish and weaken, then you
suffer with a dull misery in the kidney
region, sharp pain3 in the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your etomach sours,
tongue is coated and when the weather
is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine gets cloudy, full of sediment, the
channels often get sore and irritated,
obliging you to seek relief two or !'
time during the night.
To neutralize tLee irritating acic. .y
cleanse the kidneys and flush off the
body's urinous waste get four ounces of
Jad Salts from any pharmacy here;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfa?t for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
lithia, and has b.en used for generation.?
to flush and stimulate fducgish kidneys,
also to neutralize the acij3 in urine,
so it no longer irritates, thus ending
1 :er weakness.
ad Salts is inexponbhe; cannot in injure,
jure, injure, and makca a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink.

Schedule ol

SILVER SPRINGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comtorlable Bus Wilt Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.

Thursday m Schedule

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

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

Ed, Carmnilclkael, Proprietor

CONVINCING TESTIMONY

Given by Many Ocala People
Experiences told bv Ocala people
Those who have nad weak kid

neys

Who used Doan's Kidney Pills
Who found the remedy effective
Such statements prove merit.
You might doubt an utter stranger.
You must believe Ocala people.
Here's Ocala proof. Verify it.
Read. Investigate. Be convinced.
You'll find why Ocala folks believe

in Doan's.

John Dozier, 322 Ocklawaha Ave.,

says: it is some years since i nave

had occasion to use Doan's Kidney

Pills, but I remember that they were

of benefit to me. I sincerely recom recommend
mend recommend the use of Doan's to anyone
suffering with symptoms of kidney
disorder, such as weak and painful

back, kidney irregularities and a run

down feeling. I consider Doan s a

most meritorious medicine for kidney

ailments." i

Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't

simnly ask for a kidney remedy get

Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co.,

Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Adv. 1

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

Service Station for Moon, Maxwell,
Chalmers and Oakland Cars.

OPEN 6 A. 31. to 10 P. 31.

BOUVTER'S GARAGE

Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St.
Phone 31G. Ocala, Fla.

4

TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY

Negotiable
Storage Ilecdpts
Issued vr Cotton,
Automcb. ; Etc.
FIRE I R0DF
STORAGE

MoTir. Packing
Live Mock.
I'iar.r.
Machinery and
1'trr vre,
FIRE F?.00F
STORAGE

We bave first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment wiil move you complete no mailer what you possess.

PHONE 296

ri rm

"33".



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919

ft V

-or

1.11

eGoldBoa
ifty the Pound

Vne Fi

Kerns
Ltil j tsasans
4nwi i Tisan fWjrnrf

. anything but the best j

1 1

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. Rex Todd is now in Clinton,
Ky., enjoying a visit with her sister.
Mrs. C. N. Schlemmer is leaving
today for Pablo Beach for a stay of
ten days.
A party of young people are en enjoying
joying enjoying a picnic and trip down Silver
river this afternoon.

BULLOCK-POLLEY

Sold by
Court Pharmacy

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 full value for
everything you by. Invest
carefully. Small sums put
into Thrift or Government
Savings Stamps help to se secure
cure secure peace for the Nation
and to secure future for
you.
Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank
Ocala - Florida

Mr. Walter Troxler is in Jackson

ville, the guest of Harry Holcomb Jr.,
who formerly resided in Ocala.

Miss Helen Conibear of Lakeland

passed through the city yesterday en

route to West Virginia, where she
will spend the summer.

Let us name you prices on pint,

quart and half-gallon Mason fruit
jars, any quantity. Clarkson Hard

ware Co. Phone 417. 20-9t

At five o'clock this afternoon at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Dickson Pol Pol-ley,
ley, Pol-ley, in Richmond, Va., their daughter,
Catherine Jane, will become the bride
of Sergeant Raymond Sumter Bul Bullock
lock Bullock of this city, the Rev. Kellaher
officiating.
Miss Polley on both her maternal
and paternal side is a direct descend descendant
ant descendant of revolutionary soldiers and is a
great-niece of the late Gov. Means
of South Carolina. Tho the bride
makes her home in Richmond, Va.,

she is a Charlestonian by birth. Both
Sergeant and Mrs. Bullock are wide-

y and prominently related through

out the south.

After the ceremony an informal re

ception will be held, the bride and

groom leaving afterwards for their

future home in St. Petersburg.

Among the guests from a distance

were Gen. Julian Carr of Durham
and Miss Musie Bullock, cousin and

sister of the groom and Maj. Charles

Polley of Monroe, N. C, an uncle of

the bride.

Mrs. F. E. Vogt and two children
are leaving today for Atlanta, where

they expect to stay a week or ten

days, returning with Mr. Ernest Vogt
in his acr.

Miss Ethel Home and. guest, Miss
Bertha Horne of Dublin, Ga., return returned
ed returned yesterday from Orlando, where

they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.

M. O. Overstreet.

We are showincr a fine line of

Bathing Caps. See them before buy
ing. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf

Miss Rowena Griffin, who since the

close of her school in Gainesville, has
been visiting Miss Mittie Dickinson
in Madison, is now with her sister,

Mrs. T. D. Lancaster on Herbert

street.

xpfrtMnizing

V STANDS FOR VALUE

Let us vulcanize your old, worn,
blown-out tires 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.
BLAJjOCK BROS.

The following young ladies are at

Lake Weir, members of Miss Elouise

Henry's house party: Misses Robin

son of Orlando, Helen Freeman of
Tampa, Louise Rentz of Carrabelle,

and Blair Woodrow of this city.

Ladies, your toilet set is incomplete

without one of those pretty white

ivory hand mirrors we have just re

ceived. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t
Mrs. Leila Skipper and two children
returned to their home at Zolfo yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a pleasant visit with

Mrs. Robert Marsh. Mr. and Mrs
Lester Marsh accompanied her home

and will be her guests for a short

visit.

There will be hot rolls and hot cin

namon buns. Just follow the crowd.

Mrs. T. B. Pasteur of Inverness is

in the city, coming especially to as

semble her household goods to be
shipped to Inverness, where she and
Mr. Pasteur, who is maanger of the

Ford agency there, have rented
house.

A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the

Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

PHONE 78
Oklawaha Ave.,

Ocala, Fla.

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.

Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Francke, .who
for the past eight years have resided

St. Petersburg, departed yester

m

The silver tea given by the W. C

T. U. yesterday at the residence of

Mrs. E. A. Osborne on Lake Weir

avenue was charming and informal

Mrs. Osborne's home i very beautiful
and especially well adapted to affairs

of this kind. The spacious mantel in

the living room was banked with
petunias and verbenas, intertwined
with asparagus fern, which flowers
also formed the centerpiece around

the punch bowl in the dining room
Several musical numbers were enjoy

ed, among them being vocal solos by

Mrs. H. M. Hampton, whose accom

panist was Mrs. Lester Lucas, piano

selections by Misses Ava Lee Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and selections by the ukelele

orchestra. This orchestra is compos

ed of the following young ladies, and

their music was a special feature of

the occasion, namely: Misses Rhoda

Thomas, Ullaine Barnett, Mary Lane,

Elizabeth Bennett and Ruth Simmons.
Delicious home made cake and punch

were served, and the ladies assisting

Mrs. Osborne were Mrs. J. L. Ed

wards, Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. E

Van Hood, Mrs. W. T. Gary and Miss
Mabel MefFert. The funds accruing

from these teas are used for a most

worthy cause the support of an or
phan.

Miss Margaret Hocker entertained

eleven of her schoolsmates yesterday
with a "Tennis Tea," at the home of
her parents on Oklawaha avenue.
Rook was the fascinating game pro provided
vided provided for those guests who did not
play tennis, and was played at tables
placed on the lawn near the tennis
court. At the conclusion of the
games, a supper consisting of salad,
sandwiches, iced tea and cake waa
served by Misses Elizabeth Hocker
and Carita Camp to the twelve little
girls who included Margaret Hocker,
the young hostess, Marie McKean of
Tampa, Sydney Cullen, Maud Gary,
Fanita Cobb, Jess Dehon, Helen Leit Leit-ner,
ner, Leit-ner, Genevieve Haile, Marion Meffert,
Christine Close, Chivalette Smith and
Mildred Bullock.

FANCY S

X 11

TRIPEJE

cisd

RCA

LE

36 inches wide.
Colors light blue, pink, lavenaer and

black. An unusual opportunity 1av

in a supply of good goods at an astonish astonishing
ing astonishing low price

at

OMAN

We Close Thursday Afternoon. So Come Early.

QOL

NOTICE
It is the intention of the committee

that everyone be given the privilege
of contributing to the supper to the

returned service men, Thursday night,

at G o'clock, on the courthouse square,

and if you are not personally solicited
by Tuesday night, please phone some
member of the committee.
Miss Annie Davis.
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Mrs. O. T. Green.

day for their future home in India

napolis, Ind. While in the city, Mr.

and Mrs. Francke were guests of Mr.

and Mrs. E. H. Martin on Lake Weir

avenue.

Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first-

class condition.. Lots of extra equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala. tf
Miss Rebecca Robinson of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, N. C, and little nephews,
Robert and Henry Joyner, have re returned
turned returned from a two weeks' visit to
Mrs. E. J. Lytle at Eastlake, and are
again the guests of Miss Robinson's
sister, Mrs. John Pasteur on East
Adams street.

Call phone 417 and get our prices
on vegetable tins, all sizes. Clarkson
Hardware Co. 20-9t

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

t

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

Dr. and Mrs. M. E. Wilson and lit

tle son are leaving today for their

former home in Lake Butler, after a
year spent in Ocala, where Dr. Wil

son came to take charge of the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore during the ab

sence of the proprietor, Dr. J. G. Par
rish, who has been serving his coun

try in France. Dr. and Mrs. Wilson

have made many friends in Ocala

who regret their departure and wish
for them all possible success and hap

piness in the future.

Mr. William Hocker, who is visit visiting
ing visiting the Grand Canyon of Arizona on
his way to Los Angeles, Cal., writes
interestingly of Prescott, Ariz., where
he stayed for a few days. Prescott

is a town of 5000 inhabitants, with a

$400,000 court house, especially fine

primary and high school buildings,
the latter being equipped with all

modern scientific apparatus, type

writers in the business department,
etc. The town seems to be run most mostly
ly mostly by women. The head of the cham chamber
ber chamber of commerce is a woman, as is
also the principal of the high school.

SHADY
Shady, June 21. The friends of
Messrs. Reuben and Sam Redding
sympathize with them in the death of
their sister, Mrs. Dampier, which sad
event occurred at Inverness a few
days ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Freeman and Miss
Naomi Holland went to Lake Weir on
a fishing trip Saturday, returning
Monday evening.
We regret to learn that Mr. S. A.
Tubbs is sick and hope he will soon

I be all right again.

iurs. i. x. omrcn ana jumnie Aiae
have returned from a six weeks

visit to friends and relatives in Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Ga.

Messrs. Gould, Tubbs, Holland and
little Mae Yealey went over to Zuber
Sunday.

Mrs. Carl Buhl returned Sunday
from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.

Baxley at Istachatta.

Mr. and Mrs. Bailey and children

of Chambliss crossing attended ser
vices at Olivet church Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskin com

plimented their son Otis, who has re
cently returned from overseas, by in

viting a goodly number of relatives

and friends to dinner Sunday. In the

afternoon all enjoyed an automobile

ride.

Mr. and Mrs. James Brown and

children were visiting here Sunday.

Mr. J. M. Douglas and Mrs. J. J.
Knoblock and little Miss Mary Bee

were pleasant callers here Blonday

afternoon.

Arthur Douglas Jr. returned Mon

day from a pleasant visit to Weirs
dale.
Supervisor Redding has called j

meeting of patrons of Shady school.

All interested are urged to attend.

Sunday the 22nd, is Rev. Smith
Hardins regular appointment at
Olivet. Everybody is invited to come.
Miss Bertha Perkins visited friends

in Belleview Monday.

Mrs. Sherman Holland has joined

the large circle of Weekly Star read

ers.

Mr. and Mrs. Spell of Inverness are

visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will Deas.
HOUSE AND SIDE

WALK CONSTRUCTION

Two Dodge touring cars for sale at
bargains. The Maxwell Agency, tf

Railroad

CHEDULE

8

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)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am

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

2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-

St. Petersburg: 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm

4:25 pm Tarapa-St Petersburg: 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive

2:12 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 Dm. J'ksonville-G'lnesville 3:35 pm.

6:42 am. J'ksonville-Q'nesviil 10:13 pm.

3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 aru.
3:35 pm St. Pefsbure-Lakeland 1:25 pm

7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm.

5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.

10:13 pm. ieeaDurg: s:4z am.

4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuwday, Thursday. Saturday.

s

THE U.N.I VElE&AJi-CAia
The Ford One Ton Truck is one of the
sure business utilities, and likewise just
as big a necessity on the farm. Farm Farming
ing Farming is surely a business proposition
wherein success depends upon econom economical
ical economical methods with up-to-date machinery.
The Ford Truck will prove a great econ economy
omy economy on the farm. The marvel is "how
the farmer has got along jwithout' it all
these years." It is a servant that serves,
always ready and always economical.
Price $550, without body, f. o. b. Detroit.
- Tucker's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida

v

Having been permanently relieved
from service in the army, I am now
prepared to accept contracts for build building
ing building work, either house or sidewalk. In

! fact, cement sidewalk construction is

The Butternut Bread turned out

ner is aciaiowieagea tne Dest ever.

Made entirely by machinery and a

more sanitary product was never pro-1 my long suit. JOHN THOMSON,

duced. Carter's Bakery. 21-tf '21-St S. Orange St, Ocsla, Fla.

v

fiffi

w r Am r

New

Six-3 6

Is all automobile quite up to the standard of the handsome,
hardy, big Moon SLx-66.
This means six-cylinder looks, elasticity of power and all-around
superiority at the averoge '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 li$ht Six.
Jill automobile that's -what "vre said 114 -inch vhedbae
Continental motor craceful sweep of body lines, with double
cowl and stylishly hich honeycomb Fodder radiator smartly
slanting windshield solid walnut instrument board, front
and rear Spicer joints Timken bearings.
We want to show. you this car and take you for a ride in it.

VwTT 1 ... M

Bouvier & Bridges

Phones 516, 187 and 393
Corner Ft. King and Magnolia

Ocala, Fla.

184



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23. 1919

latest Locals

RIPARI

I

IGHTS

A. W. Woodward and son Clarence
of Cotton Plant, were business visi visitors
tors visitors to the city today.

Mrs. Will E. Veal and

were in town today en route to tb

home in Wildwood, after a coup!

weeks visit to relatives at Co,

Plant.

(Continuejrom First Page)
7". :

yon

In the advertisement ohe Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia 'Street Market thddress as
been omitted for"se?T T?e
street number is 3rth, Magnolia

and it is directlrPPOSiie tne rionaa

House.

Whethou use Slass or tin for

purposes, see us Dei ore lay-

our season's supplies. Clark-

Phone 417. 20-9t

canning

SfHardware Co

jf The friends of that popular and ef ef-t
t ef-t ficient 'vouner soldier, Capt. Julius

Brown, will be well pleased to learn
that he has been appointed instructor
of military science in the University
of Kansas, a position of usefulness
and honor.

Dr. Hiram Byrd of Washington, D.
C, arrived in the city today to visit
his wife and son, Wallace, who are
guests of Mrs. W. H. Cassels and
family. Dr. Byrd is a noted health
authority and was formerly with the
state board of health, but is now con connected
nected connected with the health service of the
federal government.
Dr. Harry C. Dozler announces his
return from the army and he can be
found at his old offices in the Lanier
Robertson building on Magnolia
street. Office phone 41, residence
phone G9. 17-12t
The Ocala Gas Engine Works to today
day today received a carload of Buick cars.
They were unloaded in Palatka and
driven overland to Ocala. This com company
pany company is shortly to take the agency
for one, of the large tire concerns and
will make a numbervof changes in its
distributing headquarters on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue.

Dr. and Mrs. B. B. Todd are in the
city, arriving yesterday from Tampa,
where Dr. Todd has been in attend attendance
ance attendance at the dental association. Dr.
Todd, better known as "Ben," was one
of Ocala's best boys, and is now mak making
ing making good in the dental profession in
Atlanta. He was in the army during
the war, and has only recently return returned
ed returned to civil life.

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

Mrs. Bennett's clever idea of invit inviting
ing inviting all the strawberry blondes to see
"Redhead" at the Temple last night
.was appreciated, but we really never
knew how few auburn-haired people
were in Ocala before. That is be because,
cause, because, we suppose, they get around
so lively that they seem to multiply.
The picture, like all those in which
Alice Brady stars, was a good one.
The feature tonight is Albert Ray in
"Married in Haste," with Mutt and
Jeff to add mirth to the occasion.

Mr. G. H. Kelley of Gainesville,
agent for the New Edison phonograph
for all of this part of the state, is in

ship or.uur citizens who fish or boat
f or sasure and on the hundreds of
od citizens of this state who make

childrenJjifceir living by fishing. Under the

act as above, all such beaches as
Pablo, Atlantic, Ormond and dozens
of others along our coast line, where
hundreds of our people go every year
for sport and pleasure during vaca vacation
tion vacation periods, would be taken from the
whole people and vested in the rip riparian
arian riparian owner. I do not believe that
our people want to surrender their
rights and privileges and become sub subject
ject subject to an act that makes it impossi impossible
ble impossible for them to get to the channel of
our streams and tide waters without
a flying machine, except on pain of
being trespassers. The supreme court
of the United States, in Pollard's
Lesee v. ciJagan, reported in 3 How Howard
ard Howard 219, in effect, held that these wa waters
ters waters and tide lands were the property
of the various states, their principal
use being for all the citizens thereof,
and that to undertake to convey the
same to individual ownership would,
in many instances, embarrass the

state in the enforcement of its police

regulations.
There are many places along the
tide waters and streams of our state
where the distance from high water
mark to the edge of the channel runs
into miles, the intervening space be being
ing being mud flats or shallow bottoms that
are not valuable for boating, bathing
and fishing purposes, but in many
instances such mud flats and shallow
bottoms are becoming very valuable
for sub-division, island and filling-in
purposes. Such lands being the
property of all the people in common,
should not be given away for specu speculative
lative speculative purposes, as the late act seeks
to do, but should be sold and the
moneys received therefor placed to
the credit of the permanent school
fund of the state where all the people
would be benefited thereby.
In my judgment it would be just
as proper for the legislature to pass
an act giving to those persons who
happen to be adjacent owners to the

sixteenth section of school land, ever everglades
glades everglades land or other public lands be belonging
longing belonging to the state, the right to ex extend
tend extend their lines into such lands, as to
give water front owners exclusive
privilege to extend their lines from
high water mark out to the edge of
the channel and thereby, in many in instances,
stances, instances, donate to "them hundreds and
thousands of acres of mud flats and
shallow bottoms that never could
have been contemplated in their pur purchase
chase purchase of the uplands, and which in
the course of time, if properly con conserved,
served, conserved, could be made to yield mill millions
ions millions of dollars to the permanent
school fund of this state.

The law of this state amply pro protects
tects protects every riparian owner in his rip riparian
arian riparian ownership and all rights accru

ing therefrom, our supreme court

having recently said that such rights
are property rights that cannot be
taken from any citizen without du
process of law. No one could buy in

front of him or be permitted to fill-in
in front of him. He has the common
law rights as are above mentioned in
common with every other citizen of
the state in the waters in front of his
lands. Why now undertake to pass

an act giving him exclusive right to
such privileges at the expense of eve-

(Si

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EIYIBALIY1ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charg; for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR,
Licensed Embalmera

y Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

i,

2

ANNOUNCEMENT!
We wish to announce that Mr. D. J. Carroll, who for some
years has been connected with the Smith Grocery Company, has
accepted a position with us and will be pleased to see his friends
here when they want FRESH MEATS, GREEN GROCERIES,
FEED, ETC. Free delivery to any part of town.
MAGNOLIA MARKET w'-MvS&Son

340 North Magnolia St.

Advertise and get Results.

RIow Is The Time To
Help Us Give You Good Service

Weneed jour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt errice everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do your ahare 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 too will help us thank too.
caJlai Ice & Packing Co.'

Which are the live business houses of a town. Printer's ink users. Sea?

Kelley has a veritable house on the

truck. He buys the phonographs in
carload lots and has just delivered
two very fine ones in Ocala, one to
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead and one to Miss
Helen Scott. Mr. Kelley has used his
truck one year today, and says it has
given him perfect satisfaction, with
almost no expense whatever. v
NOTICE

the citv with bis Mnvwpll tniclf. with

- ....... i j o r i

which he serves his territory. Mr.!r olu" C1"zn m e 5iaiei a

pruceeumg ueuig wiuiuuu a precedent
in the history of this country.
I consider these water bottoms and
privileges among the great and val valuable
uable valuable assets of the people of Florida
which should, in the main, be retain retained
ed retained for all the people of the state. As
counsel for the trustees of the intern internal
al internal improvement fund the state is my
client and I would certainly be dere derelict
lict derelict in my duty to sit silent when this
great asset was about to ,be parceled
out to a fortunate few. I might state
further that so far as a bill to con confiscate
fiscate confiscate any rights that riparian own owners
ers owners may have in the water bottoms in
front of their lands, and about which
the Tribune has had so much to say
in the past two or three months, the
trustees of the internal improvement
fund nor their counsel know anything
about such act, and in fact it has al always
ways always been my understanding that
property rights could not be taken
without due compensation therefor.
This whole riparian agitation has
come from a few points over the
state where citizens have filled-in
and built on such water bottoms as
are above described, thinking that
they owned them under the act of
1856, as above referred to. Such a
presumption of ownership was inex inexcusable
cusable inexcusable for the reason that our su supreme
preme supreme court, in the Black River
Phosphate case, reported in 32 Flor Florida
ida Florida 82, 13 Southern 640, construed
every provision of the act in a very
able and elaborate opinion contrary
to such a view. I think, however, that
in the face of all of this, these citi citizens
zens citizens should be given some measure
of relief by the legislature. At the
same time I do not think it proper
that with the idea of doing this a
great public asset should be given
away or that the whole people should
have a hardship imposed on them for
this purpose.
If I can give you further informa information
tion information in this matter I shall be very
glad to do so. Glenn Terrell.

Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned on the 1st day of May,
1919, dissolved the co-partnership
theretofore existing betwen them un under
der under the style and firm name of the
Welch-Todd Lumber Company. All
parties indebted to the firm will
please see Rush H. Todd at the office
of the firm in Ocala, Florida. Rush
H. Todd will continue the business
formerly conducted by the Welch Welch-Todd
Todd Welch-Todd Lumber Company under the
style and firm name of
R. H. TODD LUMBER CO.
David S. Welch.
6-25-4t-wed Rush H. Todd.

VHE" Without glasses
4 Sv many a man's
S active career

would

Jj!t vrouia come
rapidly to an
SEE- 0 end.
'tj.W 0cala' Fla

Melver&'HaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and ESIBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

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

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the'SIoney than any other
contractor In tb city.

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

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

N ice-cold bottle of this Orange-Crush gives

sparkling satisfaction to parched palates.

Orange-Crush has a carbonated piquancy which
makes it an irresistibly delicious drink
You can be sure of the purity of Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush because it is made from the fruit oil, press pressed
ed pressed from fresh ripe oranges, and such other whole wholesome
some wholesome ingredients as pure granulated sugar, car carbonated
bonated carbonated water and citric acid, which is a natural
acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.

J y I

We suggest that you try an ice-cold bottle of Orange-Crush
today. You can obtain it wherever soft drinks are sold; either
by the bottle or case. We bottle Orange-Crush under strict strictly
ly strictly sanitary conditions and personally vouch for its purity. A
case in the home will bring joy to every member of the family.

I MDT TLK

OCALA

FLORIDA



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