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:
UF00075908:05299

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Weather Forecast: Showers prob-
ably tonight and Tuesday, except j
fair extreme south portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE- 30, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 155
PULLING OUT
OF PETROGRAD
ITALY AGAIN 18
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Department- of 'Justice Tonight Will
Put en the Lid and Nail V

It Down
(Associated Press)
Washington, June SO War time
prohibition, effective at midnight to tonight,
night, tonight, will be strictly enforced by the
fa rartment of justice insofar as the
.existing machinery "can' function, to
that trA. It was said at the depart depart-meit
meit depart-meit that open .violation of the law,
threatened in New York and ether
cities, would be promptly deafth with.
Beer containing two and three-quarters
per cent of alcohol is regarded by
tho department as intoxicating: and
I rscTi3 undertaking its sale will .be
( ;reiicd, it was: said ''
LIGHT WINES AND BEER
MAY STILL BE OBTAINED
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 30. The departs
rv-nt of justiee is understood to have
f". ; sided the sale of light wines and
Kcr will not be inter f erred with un under
der under the war-time prohibition law.
PRESIDENT; WILSON :
CANT INTERFERE
WITH PROHIBITION
(Associated Press)
1 1 fcl
ishington, June 29. President
Wilson, thru a White House state-r.-.rnt
last night, announced that he
ih- war-time prohibition law, effec effective
tive effective Monday." at midnight. '. V
"When demobilization ."'terminates'
.3 president said, "my power to act
ih out congressional action .will be
The terms of the war-time prohi prohi-;.'.;:
;.'.;: prohi-;.'.;: law will not allow him to act,
the president said, until the termina termina-tka
tka termina-tka of the demobilization of the
re are still a million men in ths
..crvice under 'the prospect of an
;?rgency, the president was advised
h the war' department.
Tl'. z massage" from President Wil Wil-..::,
..::, Wil-..::, rnada public by Secretary Tumul Tumulty,
ty, Tumulty, expressed 'nd opinion as to the au authority
thority authority of the president when he does
the ban. to make his action ap'-!4
rlirJbls enly to beer and wine.
OCALA MOTOR CLUB
ziin of
the Ocala Motor Club
11 Is held at the Board of Trade
? rc :ris Tuesday evening, July 1st, at
CD o'clock. Refreshments (verbal)
' ill be served.
'1 It. Motes of the state association
has been in the city for several days
I ,:th in the interests of the club and
a sedation and also gathering data
fcr us 3 in the July issue of "The
?.S J iorida Motorist," in which Ocala and
liver Springs will have some pleas pleas-.'
.' pleas-.' -;;t facts told about them. Ocala or
Cilver Springs may seem just ordi ordinary
nary ordinary and humdrum to the person who
ii in touch with them every day in
the year, '.but to the visitor pleasure
and vender are aroused in their nat natural
ural natural beauties. If the Motor Club, the
Rotary Club, the Woman's Club and
ti.a Beard of Trade "would only shout
cne-half as vociferously as do the
d r, iz ens of ." other, towns ,.' in the. state
where the attractions are almost
tv holly artificial, our hotels would
increase in number and size, cur farm
Ic r 1 3 would receive the attention to
hkh they are entitled, our town
would be filled with ; pleasure and
horse .ackers and lastly and not least least-ly
ly least-ly our pocketbooks would be the bet bet-tar
tar bet-tar lined. ;:", -:
Come to the meeting of the Motor
Club. If not a member, become one
and let's start the ball rolling that
will place Ocala and its surroundings
proper class.
bradey-henderson
In a pretty home wedding which
t.c?; place Sunday at the home of thei
late lamented W. T. Henderson and
wife, near Lynne, Miss Mamie Louise
Henderson'. became' the" bride of-;-Mr.
Henry Thomas Bradley, Rev. Strick Strickland
land Strickland cfliciating. Only members of the
family were : present.: ;;'.-;;.
The bride, a sister jf Mr. Henry H.
Hcr.'Jcrcon, and a gaduate of our
hih Echool, is a lovely and accom accomplished
plished accomplished .young:;. lady, with many
friends in Ocala as well as at her
country home at Lynne. Mr. Bradley
is a valued employe of the Coast Line
at Port Tampa City, at which place
the young couple will make their
heme. The best wishes of the Star
and all their other Marion county
friends go with them.
Euick Si
at a bargain. Apply at
the
laxwell Agency, Ocala. tf
h'. II. Lane, M. D., Physician and
r;:rgec: specialist Eye. Ear, Ncse and
.Tlrcit. Law':, Liferary ; BdMiiiff,; Ocala,

Who Secured Them a Place on His
Own Home-Coming Ship, the
George Washington

(Associated Press)
On Board the S. S. George 'Wash 'Washington,
ington, 'Washington, Sunday, June 29. Several
thousand returning American sol soldiers
diers soldiers and a score of pretty French
war ..brides are among the the passen passengers
gers passengers on the presidential ship on it
voyage to the states. A number of
the soldiers who were members of the
guards at the Paris White House and
the Hotel de Crillon headquarters of
the American delegation were mar married
ried married during their sojourn in Paris.
The regulations provided no means
for the brides to accompany their
husbands and for awhile it seemed
they might get left behind. A tearful
joint dispatch to President Wilson led
to the making of arrangements -for
their accommodation, however.
ENTERING ON A NEW ERA
With Appropriation Bills Out of tht
Way, Congress" Can Begin Re Reconstruction
construction Reconstruction .Work
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 20. The Sixty-
sixth Congress, called into special
session six weeks ago, enters today a
new phase of its career.
With closing up of appropriation
bills needed July 1 and ending of dis discussion
cussion discussion of peace treaty negotiations
followed by a week's rest, a clear field
La expected for actual consideration
of the German peace treaty and re reconstruction
construction reconstruction legislation.
' A clean-up of conference reports on
the appropriation bills five- in: num number
ber number aggregating about $2,550,000,000
is planned today to be followed by
a recess of. Congress until Monday,
July 1, soon after which President
Wilson is expected to return and submit-the
treaty If unable to dispose
of the appropriation bills today, it is
proposed to have the recess over July
beSin Tuesday.
BEST PLACE FOR IHM
; (Associated Press)
Munich, June CO. Prince George,
the eldest son of Prince Louis of Ba Bavaria,
varia, Bavaria, has entered the Jesuit mon monastery
astery monastery at Innsbruck, according to the
newspapers here.
WANT TO WAIT
.At a mass meeting" of the stock
men of Marion county, held in the
courthouse, June 28th, the following
resolution was adopted:
"Be it resolved, that we are in
favor of dipping when our sister
counties will and do adopt dipping,
and not before." W. J. Folks.
V wuTICE, CIRCLE MEMBERS
The regular meeting of the Wood
men Circle will be held Tuesday, July
1st, at 8 p ra. The officers-elect are
especially urged to be present to
audit the books of the clerk and
banker. 4 All the members are urged
to attend arid pay dues as we will not
have another meeting until August
and the clerk will be out of town all
of July. '" ;',
l Mrs. W. T. Whitley, Guardian.
: Mrs. B. L. 'Adams, Clerk.
JOBS FOR SERVICE "MEN
The secretary of the Board of
Trade can put service men in touch
with a business concern that wants
f cur or five responsible men. A good
salary is offered. Service men who
are interested should see the secre secretary
tary secretary of the Board of Trade at once..
Do your shopping at the Book Shop
before one o'clock Thursday. We will
also be closed all day Friday, July
4th. The Book Shop. 30-3t
Two Dodge touring cars for sale at
bargains. The Maxwell Agency, tf
Ford roadster in first class condi condition.
tion. condition. The Maxwell Agency, Ocala. tf
Latest music at THE BOOK SHOP.
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.
WILL CLOSE FOR THE FOURTH
Our store will be closed all day on
the Fourth of July. We will NOT close
for half holiday on the 3rd.
2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
WANTED
Carrier boy for the :. first ward.
Must have bicycle. Apply at once to

Star pilice.

JO-tf

Helsingfors Dispatch Says the Bob

sheviki are Leaving in
Great Haste
' (Associated Press)
Helsingfors, Saturday, 1 June 28.
The evecuation of Petrograd by' the the-Bolsheviki
Bolsheviki the-Bolsheviki is progressing hastily, ac according
cording according to recent decrees of the Bol
shevik government received here.
War Minister Trotzky has ordered
the Kronstadt fortress blown up be before
fore before its surrender, and that all the
bridges and railway stations in Petro
grad be destroyed before the last
troops are withdrawn.
CHEATED THE ELECTRIC CHAIR
... t-,
Murderer Wilkins
Wife
Committed I
Suicide in His Cell
, (Associated. Press)
Mineola, N. Y., June SO. Dr. Wal Walter
ter Walter Keene Wilkins, who was convicted
of the murder of his wife, Julia, by a
jury here Friday afternoon, commit committed
ted committed suicide in the bathroom of the
Nassau county jail last night by
hanging himself with a rope.
Although the aged physician's pulse
was still beating when he was cut
down, and every effort was made by
the jail physicians to save his life, he
died a few minutes after 8, o'clock.
Dr. Wilkins neck was broken, it was
announced.
WHO GAVE HIM THE ROPE
Mineola, June SO. The manner in
wuibu ur. iv iiMus came iuw p
session of the. rope with which he
was hanged was the subject of an
investigation begun today. Every
precaution had been taken to, prevent
Wilkins from committing suicide.
MEETING'"TO DISCUSS." '
. BiARION COUNTY FAIR
To the Citizens of Marion County:
This is to inform you that the
Marion County Board of J Trade is co cooperating
operating cooperating with this office and wishes
to. call the agricultural .committees
and citizens of the county together" to
meet at the court house 'Wednesday,
July 9th, at 2 p. m for the purpose
of discussing the movement now at
hand to turn the Marion County Fair
grounds and plant over to the board
of county commissioners, to own,
operate and control.
This property is' valued at not less
than 25,000 and will in itself be a
good gift to the county besides the
county needs an annual fair to dis display
play display the agricultural and industrial
products as well as the large amount
of purebred live stock in the county.
There will be no better place to be become
come become informed as to the facts and
merits of this movement than at this
meeting, at which time the members
of the board of county commissioners
will be present. It is therefore great greatly
ly greatly urged that you attend an-3 bring
with you as many of your friends and
neighbors as possible. If you have
other, matters with the board, come
in the morning and meet with them
and attend this meeting in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Respectfully yours,
H. Blackburn, County Agent.
ACCIDENT ON THE A. C L.
No. 151 (Sunnyjim) going out to
Dunnellon and Wilcox this morning
had a collision with ; 210 (freight)
south of Juliette. It was a bad wreck,
and the track is yet blocked.
No lives were lost, but Conductor
R. J; Perkins and Engineer J. H. Hol
land of Sunnyjim, and Engineer T. E.
Dunbar and Fireman Joe Solomon
and Edgar Smith, trainband, on 210,
with E. A. Dodd,! passenger on 151
were injured.
Conductor Perkins had his right
wrist and one knee injured. Engineer
Holland had a leg broken. We do hot
know how much hurt the others were.
All the injured were taken to Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, from where they will soon be
sent to their homes.
TWO-CENT POSTAGE
AGAIN TOMORROW
Beginning tomorrow, prewar post postage
age postage will go in effect a 2 -cent stamp
for a letter and a cent for a postcard.
Do your shopping at the Book Shop
before one o'clock Thursday. We -tfill
also be closed all day Friday, July
4th. The Book Shop.
30-3t
Buick Six at a bargain. Apply at
the Maxwell Agency, Ocala. tf
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's
Drug store. "' 28-tf
There will be hot rolls and hot cin-
. Jnamon buns. Just follow the crowd, tl"

Another Earthquake Shakes the War
and' Storm-Battered
" v Peninsula

(Associated Press) v
Rome, June SO. One hundred and
twenty persons are estimated to have
been killed in and near Vicchio, the
the center of the earth movement
Sunday in the Florence district, ac
cording to the Tempo. The town of
Vicchio was reduced to a heap of
ruins and a number of other villages
were destroyed.
TROUBLE AT BREST
(Associated Press)
Brest, June SO. Two French civil
ians were killed and five American
soldiers and sailors were injured se
verely and more than 100 wounded in
riots that occurred here last night.
Two American soldiers are expected
to die.
UNCLASSIFIED
A9VEPJ1SEMTS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND,. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS V
'. KATUS bis, una maximum, pas
time, 25c; three times, 0c: six times
76c I one month Payitbla is ; ad-
WANTED Carrier boy for the first
ward. Must have bicycle. Apply at
once at Star oflice. SO-tf
LOST- On Dunnellon road Saturday
night, folding pocketbook with name
"Annie K. Gordon" writtin in it; con
tained f 3 in cash and note made pay
able to me. Finder will be rewarded
by returning to." Solomon Lewis, gen
eral delivery, Ocala. SO-St
HUNTER'S SECOND HAND HOUSE
Furniture bought and sold. Gc
a m
prices eisewnere, tnen see me
there's a sale made on one side or the
other. I have expert mechanics' to tu
in good condition anything you have
such as furniture, lawn mowers, sew
ing machines, scissors, knives, saws
pots, paiis and all kinds of enamel
ware. Prpair all kinds of broken
castings. Call" at 310, 212 and 314
South Main street.
SO-tf
FOUND Dropped from a Maxwel
car yesterday afternoon, a lady's
green crepe de chene embroidered
! handkerchief. Owner can have same
by calling at Star office and paying
ior mis aa.
LOST Poodle dog. White with
right half of bead dark and dark spot
on tail with long hair on end of tail.
Substantial reward if returned to the
Colonial Hotel. 27-lt
FOR SALE Lot of second hand cook
stoves of all kinds. Have two large
ranges suitable for restaurant; also
patent castings to fit any make of
stove or range. Acme Stove Hospital,
326 N. Magnolia St, Ocala. 27-tf
WANTED A second hand bicycle.
Must be in good condition and reason reasonable
able reasonable 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.
!4-Ct
WANTED Second hand household
ffurniture. Must be cheap. Address
"Quick Sale," care Star office. 20-Ct
FOR SALE A full-blooded White
Plymouth Rock rooster. Phone 121. 6t
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, 32G North Magnolia St. 29tf
WANTED Your repair work cn
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
SOI S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec second
ond second hand furniture at 07 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
New ICED TEA,
BOOK SHOP.
SETS at THE

USE COll

Iged but Vigorous Premier Ad
dresses the Chamber of Deputies
this Afternoon
(Associated Press)
Paris, June SO. In spite cf their
refusal to sign the treaty the Chi-!
nese delegates are not regarded as
having withdrawn from the peace
conference and will continue to take
part in the proceedings. The delega delegation
tion delegation at present is awaiting instruc instructions
tions instructions from Peking.
FRENCH
HOME AND
POLICIES
FOREIGN
Premier Clemenceau will present
the peace treaty to the chamber of
deputies this afternoon the Figaro
says. The French leader will take
this opportunity, the newspaper adds,
to make a brief but very important
statement concerning home and for foreign
eign foreign policies.
TURKEY'S TURN
Paris, June SO. The Turkish dele
gation, which is now in Paris, has
been, sent a note by the council of four,
advising that nothing would be gain gained
ed gained by its longer stay in Paris. The
council advised the Turkish represen
tatives that the Ottoman government
would be informed in due course when
the time has arrived for an exchange
of ideas which will be likely to prove
profitable.
COMMISSION TO POLAND
Paris, June CO. Henry Morgen
thau, former ambassador to Turkey,
Brigadier General Jarwin and Hcmer
W. Johnson cf Cleveland, it was sn sn-nounccd
nounccd sn-nounccd today will 'compose the com commission
mission commission which the" American 'delega 'delegation
tion 'delegation willse:3 ,to Poland to investi investigate
gate investigate reported pogroms.
FOURTH OF JULY CLOSING
There sesms to be some contro
versy among our business men about'
closing their stores next Thursday
and ( Friday. Mr. B. A. Weathers, the
dean-of the mercantile corps, informs
us' that. Masters', Rheinaucr's, Ilel Ilel-venstcn's,
venstcn's, Ilel-venstcn's, Waterman's, the Book
Shop and Goldman's will close Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon and 'not' open again un until
til until Saturday morning. Mr. Max Is Is-raelson
raelson Is-raelson at Frank' will do
likewise. The O. K. will close all day
Friday, but will remain open Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon, and we think Mclver
& MacKay. will keep the same time.
We hope all the business men will
make up their minds to close from 1
p. m. Thursday until Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. It will give them all a good rest
anad do everybody good.
A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger car, absolutely perfect
condition' .in every respect. A bargain.
R. R. CarrolL Ocala. 24-Ct
MMMMMMMMMWMMMMMBMMMMMMMaMMPMMBMNW
Let us name you prim 3 on pint,
quart and half-gallon Mason fruit
jars, any quantity. Clarkson Hard
ware Co. Phcns 417. 20-Ct
Ladies, your toilet set is incomplete
without one of those pretty white
ivory hand mirrors we have just re
ceived. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Ci
We are showiner a fine line cf
Bathing Caps. See them before buy
mg. uerig's urug tbore. L5-ti
' 1 1 i n
Whether you use glass or tin for
canning purposes, see us before lay
ing in your season's supplies. Clark-
son Hardware Co. Phone 417. 20-St
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow tha crowd.
No appetite? Then take a bottle cf
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store.
2S-tf
Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first first-class
class first-class condition. Lots of extra equip
ment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala. tf
Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first first-class
class first-class condition. Lct3 of extra equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A bargain. The Maxwell A gen
cy, Ocala. tf
Ford roadster in first class condi
tion. The Maxwell Agency, Ocala. tf
Two Dodge, touring cars for sale at
bargains. The Maxwell Agency, tf
A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger car, absolutely perfect
condition in every respect. A bargain.
R. R. Carroll, Ocala. 24-Ct
Wanted, carrier boy for the first
ward. Must have bicycle. Apply at
once to Star ofTlce. CO-tf

That by Their Loyal Support of
Treaty They Ensure the Per Perpetuation
petuation Perpetuation cf Peace

(Associated. Tress)
Washington, June 23. President
Wilson, in an address to the Ameri American
can American people on the occasion cf the
signing of the peace treaty yesterday,
made a plea for acceptance of. the
treaty and the covenant of the league
of nations without change or reserva reservation.
tion. reservation. His message, given out here by
Secretary Tumulty said:
"My Fellow-countrymen:
"The treaty of peace has been sign signed
ed signed If it is ratified and acted upon in
full and sincere regard for its terms
there will be no more wars in tho
world. It is a severe treaty in the
duties and obligations it imposes upon
Germany, but it is severe only be because
cause because the wrongs done by Germany
must be righted and repaired. It in includes
cludes includes nothing that Germany cannot
do and she can regain her rightful
standing in the world by prompt and
honorable fulfillment of its terms.
"And it is much more than a treaty
rof peace with Germany. It liberates
great peoples who have never before
been able to find the way to liberty.
It ends once for all an old and intol intolerable
erable intolerable order under which small groups
of selfish men could use the peoples
cf great empires to serve their ambi ambition
tion ambition for power and dominion. It asso associates
ciates associates the free governments of tht
world in a league through which they
purpose to use their entire power to
maintain, peace by maintaining riht
and justice. It makes international
law a reality supported by,, tha autho authoritative
ritative authoritative sanctions. It doe3 away with
tha right cf conquest and rejects tha
policy cf" annexation and substitutes
a new order, under which backward
nations populations which have net
yet come to political" consciousness
and peoples who are ready for inde independence
pendence independence but not yet quite prepared
to' dispense with protection and guid guidanceshall
anceshall guidanceshall no mora be subjected t
the domination and "exploitation cf a
stronger natiin, but snail be put un
der the friendly direction and afTcrd-
ed the helpful assistance of govern governments
ments governments which undertake to be respon
sible to the opinion cf mankind in tho
execution 'of their task by accepting
the direction cf the league of nations.
It recognizes the inalicr.alb rights cf
nationality; the. rights cf minorities
and the sanctity of religious beliefs
and practices. It lays the plans that
shall free the intercourse of tha
world from unjust and vexatious re
straints and hindrances and provides
for every sort -of international inter intercourse
course intercourse that will, cleanse the life cf th.3
world and foment'-action for bene
ficent action cf every" kind. It fur
nishes guarantees' such as .were never
given or even contemplated for the
fair treatment 'of all who labor at
the daily tasks cf the world.
"It is for this reason that I have
spoken of it as a great charter for a
new order cf affairs. Thsre is ground
here for 'deep satisfaction, universal
reassuran:e and confident hope.
(Signed): "Wood row Wilson."
SIGNING THE TREATY
Versailles, June 29. Germany and
the allied and associated powers
signed the peace terms here yester yesterday
day yesterday in the same imperial hall whero
the Germans humbled the French so
ignominously forty-eight years ago.
This formally ended the world war,
which lasted just thirty-seven days
less than five years.
The ceremony was brief. Dr. Her Herman
man Herman Mueller and Dr. Johannes Ecll,
German signatories, afllxed their
named at 3:12 -and 3:13. President
Wilson, the first cf the allied dels dels-gates,
gates, dels-gates, signed a minute later. At
3:45 this momentous session was con concluded.
cluded. concluded. All the diplomats and the members
cf their parties were conventional
and wore civilian clothes. There was
a marked lack cf gold lace and pa pageantry.
geantry. pageantry. There were few cf the fan fanciful
ciful fanciful uniforms cf the middle ages, the
trades and practices of which are so
sternly condemned in the great seal seal-covered
covered seal-covered document signed today.
HOUSE AND SIDE-
WALII CONSTRUCTION
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
my long suit. JOHN .THOMSON,
21St -: S. Orange St, Ocala, Fla
'A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 4C;
Our cuyer ha 3 just returned from
New York. Watch for new goods in
many THE LOOK SHOP. 27-C:



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAB MONDAY, JUNE 3D, 1919

EVE G

STAR

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

It. It. Ccrroll, Freldent
P. V. Leavengrood, Secretary-Treannrer
J. II. Denjaraln, Editor

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

TELEPIIOXES -JluNtnewM
Office .Five-One
Editorial Department . ..Two-SeTen
ME3IBEU ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press is exclusively

how the Germans would be humiliated
when they signed 7 the treaty. The
Germans acted like they didn't sign
the treaty until they were good and
ready, and had no intention of keep keeping
ing keeping it any longer than it suited them.
PLACES WHERE FRIENDSHIP
HAS SECOND PLACE
In yesterday morning's issue of the
Palm Beach Post, there appeared in
this column an article regarding Sen Senator
ator Senator Fletcher that seemed to be an
endorsement and full support extend extended
ed extended to h:s candidacy by this paper.
The facts are, this article was a
reprint from the Tampa Morning
Tribune and a compositor neglected

! to give that newspaper credit for

entitled for the use for republication of same. Senator Fletcher has many
all news dispatches credited to it orj, t, ,u

not otherwise credited in this paper j xnenuo m xraim ceatu tuuuij, auu uvi

and also the local news published Cm& has more sincere reerard and hicrh

herein. All rights of republication off

special dispatches herein are also re- respect xor ims auie mau vuau

Jbarman. ;

As chairman of the board of con-

! trol and state plant board, I have had
t : j i-

Domeitle t consiaeraDie corresponaence wiin huh

One year, in advance ....... .....$6.00 fin the past two years, and have had

Six months, in advance... H2 I his f ull co-oneration. which means

Three months, in advance .. i.ou

One month, in advance ........
ForelgTQ

One year, in; advance. .......... .8.00 cf Palm Beach county. He has never
Thrermo&Slnindad?a lillifailed to do all possible for Palm

One. month, in advance.......... .su Beach county, both as governor and

citizen of Florida.'

served.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

!60 much.

I Governor Sidney J. Catts is a friend

ADVERTISING JtATES
Display i Plate 10c. per Incji for con
se-cuti ve insertions. Alternate lnser
tions 25 Der cent additional. Composi

tion charged on ads. that run less than mpmU- nf ctrP hoard
ai-r t!m s.o nor inrh. nosition as a raemDer oi .ine su.ie Doara

20 per cent additional. Rates based on control.

Be it known that he is my personal
friend. :C- -.V .,"

Be it known that he appointed me

of

CATTS BLUFF CALLED

The story of three men from Tam Tampa
pa Tampa going and first attempting to in intimidate,
timidate, intimidate, then offering a bribe to
Governor Catts, in an effort to have
him call off that "special" session of
the legislature, gets under our shirt
the more we think of it. So far, the
governor has not given out the
names of the men making the visit to

his office and. doing this thing.

LIFE HOLDS NOTHING BETTER

Man That Has Contentment in Hit
Heart Ncd Seek No Further
for Happiness. '

H 7 IV! 5 7T rs? "Tr" A r") 0 0

TRANSFER AMD STORAGE COLTPAriY

O t

3

m

Discontent with his lot In life la I
the great curse of the man of ordinary I ;

estate In this world. To have the
thlnp? that are beyond his reach con consumes
sumes consumes him with a ceaseless fire. Such

It! men, as a rule, have enough and to

cannot be but the governor has thw ; spare, but this does not seem to sat- j

names, for certainly without having

been announced, or their cards being'
given .to his private secretary, they
could not have gained entrance to
that holy of holies, the private office
of the chief executive of a sovereign
state. Believing therefore that the
governor is merely waiting for a later
time to make public their names, we,
in the name of Tampa and all Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, respectfully call upon the gov governor
ernor governor for the names of these hood hoodlums.
lums. hoodlums. And we further declare that
the Tribunfc will pay $500 each toward
the prosecution of them, or a total of
$1500, in order that this dastardly at attempt
tempt attempt to .smirch the good name of
the state of Florida may be punished
as it deserves. Tampa Tribune.
The Tribune's money is safe.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

4-Inch minimurtu Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notice i &c. per line for first
insertion; tc. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
. Lgal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will he made for mounting.

Be it known that his influence made

me chairman of this important board.
Be it known that we are not on the
ingrate list, and that we have never
deserted a friend. V
Be it known that we are going to
support Sidney J. Catts for the Unit-

fed States Senate.

Be it further known that we have
never sidestepped an issue.
Bt it further known that a printer's
neglect to give credit for an editorial
to some other newspaper put the is issue
sue issue squarely up to us, and brought
about this declaration early in the
campaign. Joe Eaarman in Palm
Beach Post.
Friendship is one of the finest

The Germans- have signed the things in the world. It comes next

treaty, and the signatures are as good to duty and lovebut there are two

"What 5 did that man, Eamon de
Valera, "president of the Irish repub republic,"
lic," republic," do for America during the war ?
The commander and crew of the
NC-4 reached New York on the
steamship Zeppelin Saturday, and re received
ceived received ar-tremendous ovation.

as those the Prussians affixed to the

guarantee of the neutrality of Bel Belgium.
gium. Belgium. rv;A:; V;;'.1;-, ;
America has the Philippines, Brit Britain
ain Britain has India and Egypt, prance has
Morocco, Italy has Tripoli and Japan
has Korea. Isn't it inconsistent for
the Allies to talk about self-determination.
- 4 . v ;

places where, it should have second
place, and they are a poker game and
public affairs. ;
It is out of place for "you to favor
your friend in a poker game, for if
you let him win your money he will
not be grateful, neither will he be
better off; for he will straightway be become
come become conceited and go up against a
better player, and lose hisentire wad.
It is even more necessary that it

Clarence Woods, for years the ex-j take a second place in public affairs,

Today: William Desmond in "Life's

isfy them. If they would only deter

mine to be content with what they
have they would be happy.
The consequence Is that they make
a dismal failure of a life that could

easily have been a great success as

far as their happiness Is involved.
And, without happiness it were better
that a man had not lived at all.

Then we have the man who has all ;

the wealth and power and maybe all
the glory that he craves, but who Is
in constant fear that it will be taken
away from him; that he will lose his
worldly possessions or that somebody
will rob him of the limelight.'
Contentment never sleeps undeT the
roof of such a man. Wherefore, of
what good to him is all that he has?
Now, if the man who wants that
which is beyond his reach could school
himself to be like Paul, "content In
whatsoever state" he found himself,
he would get things out of life that

otiable
Corage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc.
FIREPROOF
STORAGE

r y N

Tloving, Packing
Live Stock.
Pianos,
Machinery and
Furniture,
Flllij PiCs

We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and

equipment will move you complete no matter what you posse i :

-ry t t r tt. J

a runny r-roposuion. u-jxo comeoy. he never dreamed of. He would sleep
Tuesday: Violet Mersereau m "To- 80Undiy and awake' in -gladness. And
gether. Hearst News. j if tne man who has all tlie wealtn h8
JVednesday: Gladys Brckwell hi had CTaved school hlmseif to
"The Pitfalls of a Great City." Mutt! feel It WOuldn't matter if he
anliej xt t- j l were to lose it all, he would also sleep
Thursday: Evelyn Nesbit and her SOnndly and awake in gladness,
son, Russed Thaw, m The Woman Who among cs WOQld tQ
Who:Uave. Mrm. I go through life and miss the biggest

Strain" and Interanticnal News.

3IAXWELL TRUCKS MOVING

Saturday the Maxwell Aeencv sold

another one and one-half -ton Maxwell 1

man on earth can have that big thing
for his very own simply by a motion
of the mind that God gave him when
he wa born. -The
big thing ln life its name is

PUQUE 290

aaefto0

truck to the Standard Crate

r t- i a.iiiv- ii up nuu cl it. waiui jr uu.-

feet

ville, and today another of these
trucks to Mr. P. B. Perry of the!
Pedro-Summerfield section. Mr. Per-j VENICE HAD FIRST THEATER

ry bought a Jla3CwelI 'truck about two

months ago. It has, proven so satis

factory as a hauling factor and v his
contract work has increased to such
an extend that he bought another
truck today. The Maxwell agency
makes the claim that' it is selling
more trucks in this part of the state
than all of its competitors put to together.
gether. together.
: notice

cellent editor of the ; Eustis Lake

Region, has taken a place as instruc instructor
tor instructor in the industrial school at Monte Monte-verde.
verde. Monte-verde. Woods always delivers the
goods. :
A New York physician says he has
found a cure for influenza which is no
worse than a boil on the. neck. Of
course it isn't. There isn't anything
worse than "a boil on the neck. Macon
'Telegraph,
Yes there isl

for if you favor -"a personal friend at
the expense of the public, you wrong
your other friends, and the friends
of other people, and Worst of all you
wrong your greatest tho impersonal
friend, your Uncle Sam, whose inter interest
est interest you gave ycur sacred word of
honor to guard on t the day you be became
came became a citizen. v ;
"Joe Earman does not owe the gov governor
ernor governor any thing. Either the governor
appointed him because he thought he
would make good (and he has), but it
is 1 the governor's duty to appoint

Leading Berlin" paper says German only men who he believes will make

honor was carried to its grave Satur- good; or he appointed him because he
day. It will be a mighty -good thing thought he could use him; or he ap ap-for
for ap-for Germany if the honor she has had pointed him; because of genuine
since Bismarck took the helm of her friendship. In either case, Joe Ear Ear-ship
ship Ear-ship of state is buried .beyond all man owes him nothing. The friend friend-resurrection,
resurrection, friend-resurrection, j ship of Joe Earman is more valuable
; Jthan the friendship of Catts.
Firm in New York offers us a his- if Joe Earman believes Catts will
tory of the world war for $8. ; The make a better senator than Fletcher,

most accurate history of the world r it is right for him to support Catts,

The annual meeting of stockholders
Of the Clarkson Hardware company
will be. held at their office Tuesday,
July 1, 1919, at 8 p. m.
2G-tf F. E. Wetherbee, Sec'y.
XOTICE

Xamen of Inspector and Clerks to
, Serve In Special Marlon County Fair
Election,. July 22nd, IU19.

Buildings Designed Solely for Perform Perform-ances
ances Perform-ances Were Erected in the Italian
City In the Year 1629.
The theater proper began In Venice
In 1C29, when comedy and melodrama,
hitherto presented on temporary
, stages erected in the squares or In the

' halls of palaces, passed into buildings

especially made for that purpose. Pom Pom-peo
peo Pom-peo Molmenti, the Italian historian, re relates
lates relates that the earliest genuine musical
drama, heard ln Venice was the Pro Pro-serplnaaraplta
serplnaaraplta Pro-serplnaaraplta of Glullo Strozzi, set to
music by Caudio Montevarde, From
1C37 onward theaters rose so rapidly
that by the close of the Selcento they
numbered 18 in Venice; some were
devoted to comedy, others to music,
dthers again were used indifferently
for comedy or melodrama. Almost all
the theaters belonged to noblemen who
reserved boxes for themselves and

war that can be written the dis dispatches
patches dispatches received for five years, em embodied
bodied embodied in our newspaper file, is stack stacked
ed stacked on a table back of our desk.

Judging :by the demonstration the
people of Paris gave Mr. Wilson, our
president has lost none of his popu popularity
larity popularity with the French. There is prob probably
ably probably no one outside their own. nation nationality
ality nationality who has such a, sincere and un unselfish
selfish unselfish desire for their welfare. :

For months the Allied newspapers
have fed the people up on stuff about

MICKIE SAYS

COME OOT HERE M JOOr NEtt
tAETAOBN $6tAE OF NJ-OUf
$ONft"Twvw' 'per vieco,'

COOT VX P tXW?$ NPW KM

but if he thinks Fletcher will be the

better senator, he will wrong his
state and his nation if he does not:
support Fletcher. 1V.
We have many i'riends, and we
have some enemies, but we will not
support our dearest friend for a
public office that we" believe he is not
competent to fill. Rather will we sup support
port support an enemy if we believe he will
do the public the better service.

The Gainesville Sun, the Miami

Herald and the Ocala Star are trying
to sub for each other in answering

the auery: "Who is a democrat m

Florida;?" Thus far,, they've been

skidding as they turned the corners

on high- and I'm looking for a blow

out every moment. -Thorn in Palm

Beach Post. :

Leave the Star out of the list. A

democrat is a voter who supports the
nominee. : This we have always

known, so we 'have not needed to be

in doubt

1 yvi

'i

i jr

:ic::ey is the star's devil

State Senator Calkins of Nassau

county, president of the Florida sen

ate, has formally entered the race
for attorney general. The best man
for the office is Glenn Terrell, but we

do not know whether he will run or
not. He is no politician, simply an
able lawyer and a man anxious to do

his duty.

Mr. Geo. W. Martin :. spent Sunday
in the city with his family. Mr. Mar

tin recently visited the boys indus

trial school at Marianna, and found il

immensely improved. Dr. McClane

has won the good will and confidence
of the boys and the school has become

a beneficial instead of a penal insti

tution.

The Woodmen picnic at Fellowship
Friday was attended by about 300

people. Mr. Cary Hardee of Live
Oak and a number of local orators
gave good : talks in behalf of Wood Woodcraft.
craft. Woodcraft. The people of the" excellent
community spread one of those 'din

ners they are famed, for, and al
present had a most agreeable time.

Ocala, Precinct No. 1. A. C. Cabb,
I. H. Chazal, F. W. Ditto, inspectors;
W. T.' Gary, clerk.

b. o. Webb, c. oi. Cam. inspectors; 11 took the rent for the buffet. The Coun

cil of Ten settled the hour of the per-

S. Light, clerk.

Gray. H. W. Nettles, Josh Dantzler, in-1 formance and the length of time It

spectors; j. tomitn, cierK. mlcht take.. The advertisements wera

n-n TJ T.vn M n TVT .

nvu i ia.ni., i iCTmii. x. ii

"Woodward, J. F. Parker. Newcomb

Barco .inspectors; C. IL Veal, clerk.

uomeo, jfreclnct ro. 5. it. A. rotts.

T. E. Hutchins. Hollie Butler, lnsoec-.

tors; T. F. 'Morgan, clerk.

Camp Izzard, Precinct No. -6. w. w.

Jordan, R. D. Stokes, I Heddingr, in

spectors; ,H. A. Ross, clerk.

Shady, iTecmct No. 7. s. G. Barnes,

J, M. Goins, F. G. BuhL inspectors; S.

R. Pyles, clerk. '

Summerneld, Precinct 20. 8. J. E.

Branch. A. D. Mitchell, O. Bullops,
inspectors; C. P. Iavi3. clerk.-

Martin, J. A. Scott, Jack Blair, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. T. Lewis, clerk.

Moss Bluff. Precinct No. 10. W. A.

Meadows, J. H. Fort. .G. A. Waters, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; Jeff Martin, clerk.

urahamvllle, l'reclnct Ko. 11. at. J.

Fort, J. JL Randall, W. C. Henderson,

inspectora; L. B. Grlg-grs, clerk.

Salt Springs, Precinct No. 12. w. P.

Williamson, Albert Brewer, William
Brinson, inspectors; W. S. Hastings,
clerk. V

Fort McCoy. Precinct No. 13. J. S.

Grantham, Andrew O. Harper, W. J.
Wilson, Inspectors; S. II. Martin, clerk.

orange Springs, l'recmct rso. 14. j?

A. Pedrick, Sylvester Smith, A. L.

Witnberly. Inspectors; v F. Jordan,

cierK.

Linadale, Precinct No. 15. E. L.

Drawdy, C. A. McCraney, C. A. Vaughn,

inspectors: J. J. Hawkins, clerk.
Citra, Precinct No. 16. R. Wart Wart-rnann,
rnann, Wart-rnann, Robert Shortridge, W. T. Bm Bm-pree.
pree. Bm-pree. Inspectors; W. J. Crosby, clerk.
Anthony, Precinct No. 17. W. C.
Credle, C. W. Turner, II. A. Meadows,
Inspectors; W. W. Griffin, clerk.
Martin, Precinct No. 18. J. IL Knob Knob-lock,
lock, Knob-lock, John Re iff. F. M.-Vinton, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; N. J. Townsend, clerk...
Stanton, Precinct No. 19. Earl B.
Lytle, J. F. Sigmon, J. D. Walling, In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; J .M. Douglas, clerk.
Blitchton, Precinct No. 20. Oscar
Sanders, L. T. Hendrix. Beverly Blitch,
inspectors; Landls Blitch, clerk.
Belleview. Precinct No. 21.0. M.
Gale, Ed. Pelot, D. C. Stanley, Inspec Inspectors;
tors; Inspectors; J. A. Freeman, clerk.
Mcintosh, Precinct No. 22. W. R.
Brown, L T. Hlckson. E. W. Rush, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; W. M. Gist, clerk.
Pedro, Precinct No. 23. J. R. Perry,
Walter Nichols, P. B. Perry, inspectors;
M. M. Proctor, clerk.
Dunnellon, Precinct No. 24. W. W.
Knight, J. J. Turner. J. D. Moon, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; C. E.' Hood, clerk.
Candler, Precinct No. 25. Harry
Baxter. J. N. Marshall, Albert McClain,
inspectors; John H. Mathews, clerk.
Sparr, Precinct -No. 26. C. W. Riker,
J. L. Grantham, A. J. Stephens, Inspec Inspectors;
tors; Inspectors; Walter Luff man, clerk.
Eureka, Precinct ,No. 27. I B.
Marsh. E. D. Teuton, H. B. Mathews,
inspectors: G. B. Parramore, clerk.
Levon, Precinct No. 28. W. T. Bar Bar-nett,
nett, Bar-nett, L. J. Iankwertz. Will Proctor In Inspectors:
spectors: Inspectors: C E. Lucius, clerk.

Kendrick, Precinct No. 29. W. V.
Chappell, G. A. Camp, B. C Webb, In

spectors; J. J. Guthery, clerk.
Martel, Precinct No. 30. D. 'A. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, James F. Kemp, B. L Freyer Freyer-mouth.
mouth. Freyer-mouth. Inspectors; P Thigpen, clerk.
Fairfield, Precinct No. 31. L. K. Ed

wards, B. S. Jennings, J. A. Jones, in inspectors:
spectors: inspectors: M. L. Payne, clerk.
Geiger, Precinct No. 32. H. IL Har Har-rell,
rell, Har-rell, P. Ratteree, W. L Whittington,
Inspectors; A. J. Wyche. clerk.
Emathla, Precinct No. 33. E. B.
Weathers. R. W. Ferguson, S. W.
Curry, Inspectors; R. W. Ervln. clerk.
The foregoing were appointed In Inspectors
spectors Inspectors and clerks by the board of
county .commissioners of Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, at their meeting June 14,
1919, to serve in election July 22nd.
1919. O. IL ROGERS,
Attest: Chairman.
P. IL NUGENT, Clerk. 6-20-1 tw

posted at the plazzetta and at Rial to,
while criers went through the town to
announce the play and the Hour when
the house would open.

The Money Cowry.
The occurrence of the money cowry
In Iceland and England has a curious
origin. This species, a native of tho
tropics, Is used as current coin in cer certain,
tain, certain, parts of Africa. Some years ago
It was very abundant on the coast of
Cumberland near the mouth of the
Calder river. The specimens are be believed
lieved believed to have come from the Glen Glen-dowra
dowra Glen-dowra a vessel wrecked off Seascale
in a fog in 1873. She was homeward
bound from Manna and carried CO tons
of cowries as part of her cargo. As
this means about 70,000000 shells, It
may well be that money cowries will
be picked 1 up on our northwestern
coasts for many years to come. Those
found earlier on the coasts of Down,
Ii eland, were supposed to have come
from a slave ship wrecked ln the neighborhood.

South African Timber.
It Is not so very long ago that
South African, timber was, taken all
round, considered of little value. Now
that 'imported timber has gone up in
the market, many virtues have been
discovered In the native timber which
previously were unknown. In conse consequence.
quence. consequence. South African timber has
come to the front, so that It figures
prominently In many instances. Saw Sawing
ing Sawing timber, such as Cape plner poplar,
yellow wood, blue gum and other va varieties,
rieties, varieties, cut Into standard deals of 3
by 0 Inches, is quoted at 104 pence
to 1 shilling per foot. This timber is
used mostly for boxes and packing
cass, as well as substitutes ln the
mines and buildings for the Imported
Baltic woods.

Russia's Greatest Ruler.
St. Petersburg, the modern capital
of Russia, now known as Petrograd.
was founded In 1703 by Peter the
Great, who died 194 years ago. Pe Peter
ter Peter first built a small hut for himself
and a few wooden hovels. The ma majority
jority majority of nobles, however, preferred
that Moscow should remain the sect
of government, but Peter was deter determined
mined determined to build a new capital, and in
1711 he laid, with his own hands, the
foundation of his palace, which was
built of brick. Peter was an extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary character and; Russia's rise to
a great power was entirely due to his
genius.

n rvi r its r q (f?) p'n a p h

Lot us quote you prices
on a monument or Head
stono to mark til o last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
. ulARBLE OR OOArJITE.
OCALA MARBLE" WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
OCALA, FLOP IDA.

"SJSMSW

TILE UJUVOrS AJC CAG
Because of its all-around utility, the
Ford One Ton Truck wi thf worm i, drive
has made itself an absolute business ne necessity.
cessity. necessity. It's so dependable in service wher wher-T7frsr7
T7frsr7 wher-T7frsr7 ever Place(l flexible and sure
' mm Tmmi in r rn twnl rt Irtt ir r i-r

hi cuuiiux auu. iuv uuji ui Ulc Ulceration
eration Ulceration and maintenance and
possessing that -vanadium
steel strength, it has become
the want in every line of busi

ness, from retail merchant to manufactur manufacturer,
er, manufacturer, from engineer to contractor, from cor corporation
poration corporation to farmer. Let us tell you details
and give you a : demonstration. Truck
Chassis .$550 f. o. b. Detroit.
. Teener's arce
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida

nrri yj fMl jin in
ii L Mil kJl oLilUL
(CijiiLihjIBMA ii Lm

"7" 1

rf if ir" (Hi A (T 1 in

CASH WHZJiZ

Horse Racing, Paresis, Held Gcrl",
Water Sports, Bacetiall PalaEia vs.
Hastings, WHIard-Dempsy Flfjlil Ccni Ccni-pletc
pletc Ccni-pletc rctnrns by Conresy cl Pdzllzzi
Post, Grand Ball ai 9 p, iru Somellilnc
Interesting Doing All Bay.

Brinfl Your Family and Have a ZI2 T



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1919

1 IIHl

JO

'"""""The Gold Bcs
T crjcrrpcxlodj iaarsssETs

srytLiii bat the best

Sold by

!!!Pt:;I?f!aFHiaev:

ifi i j

m

OTlffliazlNG

V

V STANDS FOR VALUE

Let us vulcanize your old, worn,
blown-out tires and add greatly to
'-cir value and their length of serv serv-Thrift
Thrift serv-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.
3LAMDCK MS..
PHONE 78

G',!:iwaJha Ave.,

Ocala, Fla.

LIFE-

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocaia, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

V

:.. 5

PHONE 103
or 243
for
FliESQ HEAT;
: and
GROCERIES
Prompt Delivery

MAIN STREET
MARKET

I

MUG

Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc, I
salicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of. car owners in this sec section.
tion. section. I guarantee satisfaction
in ny work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories f or 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. ra. to 10 p. m.

ICS GMIE

Corner Fort King and
Magnclia St.

SDjmTAHERS.'atid E11MLMRS
j PHONES 47. 101. 2C5
I CCALA. FLORIDA

mm

ccunnENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mr. C. P. Howell has returned from
a brief but pleasant visit to his old
home in West Virginia.
Mr3. Barney Spencer and children
left the city Saturday to spend the
remainder of the summer at Lake
Weir.

PROVING LIFE TO BE

A FUNNY PROPOSITION

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

Mr. Ormond Smith of Fruitland
Fark, one of the Company A. boys
who attended the home coming cele celebration
bration celebration Thursday night, has returned
to his home. i

Miss Musie Bullock, who sang at
the wedding of her brother, Mr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Bullock in Richmond, Va., last
week, is now in Atlanta, where she is
the guest of friends.
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
Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan McElroy and
young son returned to their home in
Orlando this morning, accompanied
by Miss Cornelia Dozier, who will be
their guest for several weeks.
Little Miss Alice Bullock Miller of
Tampa will arrive in the city tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to be the guest for several weeks
of her grandparents, Judge and Mrs.
W. S. Bullock on Oklawaha avenue.
. v I
- Call phone 417 and get our prices
on vegetable tins, all sizes. 'Clarkson
Hardware Co. 20-9t

Mr. William Turnley of Fort
Meade, who has been the guest of
relatives in this city, returned to his
home Saturday. Mr. Turnley is a
student at the University of Virginia.
Miss Mary Marshall! arrived in
Ocala last night from Wheeling, W.
Va., and is a guest of Mrs. S. P. Hol Hol-linrake.
linrake. Hol-linrake. No returning crusader from
France could have a warmer welcome
than Miss Marshall.

One of the funnniest true to life
stories ever told on the screen will
be related in pantomime this evening
at the Temple theater, whsn "Life's a
Funny Proposition' William Des Desmond's
mond's Desmond's starring vehicle under the
Exhibitor's Mutual program, will be
shown. It's a comedy drama of the
highest type and one that is guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed to leave you in a happy frame of
mind and drive away the; blues. Jim Jim-mie
mie Jim-mie Pendleton, the character por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Mr. Desmond, whom you all
will remember for his work in some
of the screen's biggest successes, is
a bachelor, bashful in the company
with women and care-free and as con genial
a fellow as you would want to
meet. The girl comes into his life,
however, and Jimmie "falls" hard,
but not before a number of humorous
episodes are enacted as the result of
a practical joke played by one of
Jimmie's best pals. In support of Mr.
Desmond ; that little Australian act actress,
ress, actress, Louise Lovely, a star in her own
right, appears as the pretty little lass
who makes a contented husband of a
confirmed bachelor.

SHOWER FOR MISS .BORLAND

Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. A 28-t
-. i -
Mrs. L. T. Izlar departed today for
Blackville, S. C, for a visit to her
daughter, Mrs.' S. C. Buist. Mr. Val Val-more
more Val-more Izlar, who is making his home
in Louisiana, is also a guest of Mrs.
Buist and Mrs. Izlar hastened her de departure
parture departure to be with her son, whom she
has not seen for some time.

Mr. C. B. Wheeler arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon from New
York, and will return to .Miami in a
few days accompanied by Mrs.
Wheeler, who has been the guest of
her sister, Mrs. J. R. Dewey, and. Mr.
Richard Dewey, who will spend his
vacation with his aunt and uncle.

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

LARSON-CRAGO

1 1

D on't forget to call No. 519 at No.
I ;Wcst Broadway for fresh meats

il kinds, nsn ami oy&LeiB in aea aea-Vvill
Vvill aea-Vvill orn June 21st. J. D.

10-12t

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bullock, who
were recently married in Richmond,

left Saturday afternoon for their'

future home in St. Petersburg, after
a delightful visit to Mr. Bullock's
parents in this city. Mrs. Bullock i&
an exceptionally attractive young
woman and made many, friends dur during
ing during lier brief visit.
All the children, and old folks too,
should attend the Temple this eve evening,
ning, evening, to see another set of those ir irresistibly
resistibly irresistibly funny Century animal com comedies,
edies, comedies, which have caused so much
amusement whenever they haye ap appeared.
peared. appeared. The feature picture, Will

iam Desmond, in "Life's a Funny
Proposition," is also a good one.
The Butternut Bread turned out
her is acknowledged the best ever.
Made entirely by machinery and a
more sanitary product was never pro produced.
duced. produced. Carter's Bakery.; 21-tf
Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton,-who served
the Ocala Baptist church so well dur during
ing during the last year of the war, is now
making good in Valdosta Ga wheru
he is pastor of the First Baptist
church. We see by the Valdosta
Times that last Sunday night he
preached the commencement sermon
for the graduating class of the Val Valdosta
dosta Valdosta high school and it made an ex excellent
cellent excellent impression on his audience.
Mr. George Moyers of Tampa, who
was the guest recently of his grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Edward Badger in this
city, en route to Annapolis, has suc successfully
cessfully successfully passed the physical exami examination
nation examination for entrance to the Naval
Academy. Mr. Moyers had already
passed the mental examination at the
Marion Institute, in Marion Ala.,
making the highest average of all
those taking the examination. While
waiting to hear the result of. this
examination, Mr. Moyers returned to
Tamna and graduated with his class

from the Hillsborough high school,

and is now a guest of the Richard
Carvel Hall at Annapolis, where he
will stav until today, when he will be

admitted to the academy. Mr. Moyers

is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. G.
S. Movers. Mrs. Moyers was Miss

Bertie Badger of this city, and the

friends of the young man's

carents all over the state will watch

his career- with interest.

Citra, June 28. Mrs. John S.
Vyckoff entertained most charming charmingly
ly charmingly Saturday afternoon at her home
in honor of Miss Ethel Borland, who
early next week will become the
bride of Mr William Evans Chris Christian
tian Christian of Mcintosh,' this affair being a
miscellaneous shower. The home
was : tastefully decorated : with ferns
and June roses for this cccasion.
Mrs. Wyckoff received her guests
wearing a pretty white voice dress.
After they had all arrived a funny
clown appeared on the szene, afford affording
ing affording much amusement, this part being
cleverly carried out by Miss Kather Kather-ine
ine Kather-ine WVckoftV She presented each
guest with a tiny red balloon, each
one containing words of good for fortune.
tune. fortune. : She then disappeared, return returning
ing returning with an immense red balloon
which burst over the head of the
bride, showering her with many nice
gifts from her friends. Much time
was then devoted to watching her
open each package, her face radiant
with smiles. She was next showered
with rose petals for good fortune, aft

erward being given a favor book.j

Each guest then wrote a verse of
cheer or recipe for her future use.
Miss Louise Crosby sang several
selections during the afternoon. De Delicious
licious Delicious ice cream and angel food cake
were served by the Misses Wyckoff,
Redditt, Crosby and Boyer.
; Miss Borland, the bride-to-be, never
looked lovelier than on this occasion,
wearing a dress of pink organdie
with trimmings of satin and tulle.
She wore with it a beautiful hat of
leghorn and georgette.
Miss Ethel's friends have realized
for a long time that they would lose
her. but at no definite time, as Mr.
Christian has been in France a .year
or more, having just recently return returned
ed returned home. Miss Borland has lived in
Citra all her life and is a very charm charming
ing charming and talented young lady, being a
graduate of Rollins College.- But
what is Citra's loss will be Mcintosh's
gain, .and her many friends wish her
a long and happy life.
Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay, who
are at their summer home on Lake
Weir, entertained at a dance Friday
night in honor of their son, Lieut.
Robert MacKay, who has recently ar arrived
rived arrived from service overseas. The;
young people went down in cars, and
danced until a late hour at Taylor's
pavilion, where refreshments 4 ice
cream- and cake were served. Among
those present were Misses Elizabeth
and Meme Davis, Mary and .Agnes
Burford, Mabel Meffert, Alice 'Bul 'Bullock,
lock, 'Bullock, Nina Camp, Callie Gissendaner,
Ellen Stripling, Helen Jones 'and
Eloise Henry and the members of her

house party, .who are Misses Eliza

beth Robinson, Elizabeth Yowell of

Orlando, Louise Rentz of Carrabelle,
Helen Freeman of Tampa and Blair
Woodrow of this city; Messrs. Will William
iam William Turnley of Fort Meade, Leslie
Anderson, W. M. Martin, Norman
Home, Roscoe and Wellie Meffert,
Ralph Cullen, Sam Burford, Joe Bor Borden,
den, Borden, Carlisle Izlar, Jim Taylor and
others. :

A simple home wedding occurred in
North Ocala at noon today when
Mis3 Agnes Crago became the bride
of Mr. Elmer W. Larson of Chicago.
Rev. Smith Hardin of the First
Methodist church, performed the nup nuptial
tial nuptial ceremony which was witnessed by
a few intimate friends of the family.
Miss Crago, who was unattended,
was sweet and girlish in her wedding
frock of georgette crepe, elaborately
embroidered.
Immediately following the cere ceremony
mony ceremony a wedding breakfast was serv served,
ed, served, after which the young couple took
the limited for a short honeymoon
trip, which will end in Chicago, their
future home. Mrs. Larson's going going-away
away going-away gown was of navy tricotine,
with which she wore a georgette
blouse.
Mrs. Larson is the only daughter
of Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Crago, who
came to the city several years ago
from Nebraska, and is a very talented
young woman, having held several
important positions in the schools of
Marion county. She was the efficient
principal last winter of the North
Ocala school.
Mr. Larson, who is a valued em employee
ployee employee of the Bodine. Electric com company
pany company of Chicago, 111., has just re returned
turned returned from France, where he servea
his country in the First Army Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance Corps, and the wedding today
was the culmination of a romance
dating from the childhood of the
young couple.

II
n

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALMERS
AUTOr.lOBiLE SERVICE
No eharg? for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR
Licensed Era bairn era

fl Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

Schedule ol

SILVER SPRIPJGS-OCALA BUSSERVICE
ComlorlableBus Will Unlil Furilicr Notice
Run Between Ocala anil Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala frcm Court House.

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

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

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

Dr. Harry C. Dozier announces his
return from the army and he can be
found at Lis old offices in the Lanier
Robertson building on Magnolia
street. Office phone 41, residence
phone 69. 17-12t

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guaranteed.

(Eastern Standard Tune)
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 2:15am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-fit Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. Jksonville-G'inesville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Xakeland 2:12 ara.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-TVilcox
7;40 anu Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm.
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:33 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburs 6:42 am.
4;45pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday. Friday.-Yuday.
Yuday. Friday.-Yuday. Thursday. Saturday.

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rrjlHERE is nothing more refreshing

freshing than a sparkling glass of

Orange-Crush. Drink a bottle with the children the
next time they come in and watch the smile go round.
You can enjoy the delicioushess of Orange-Crush
with complete assurance of its purity because it is made
from the fruit oil, pressed from fresh ripe oranges, and
such other wholesome ingredients as pure granulated
sugar, carbonated water and citric acid, which is a
natural acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
Order a case of Orange-Crush today. It is obtain obtainable
able obtainable wherever soft drinks are sold. We bottle Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush in strict conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and give our personal pledge that it is.
pure. .

OCALA

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When the world cammed itself after the Joyous celebra celebrations
tions celebrations following the signing of the armistice and the ces cessation
sation cessation of -hostilities a general lull f ollowed in the busi business
ness business world especially in the manufacturing and whole wholesale
sale wholesale line This resulted in the bottom dropping out
of high prices In no other line have the reductions been
greater than in the cotton goods market. In plain words

1

the business world was up in the air, not Knowing what
would follow. Retailers stopped buying, mills shut down,
but to the suprise of all business in the retaii lines con continued
tinued continued good. The world came to Its senses again, matters
cleared at the !peace conference sufficiently; to let the
world lenow'what to expect. Everyone felt more confi confident
dent confident of the future, retailers began to replenish their

stocks, foreion -American
goosls it
that a great slic;rlc;
due to the shut linn
man3 for the goc
worse and then c
try has never cz2

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Peace is here and never was the Country more prosperous and Ocalaand Marion County vill

have the opportunity to celebrate in a fitting .manner by saving on their purchases and inv

the difference in War Savings Stamps and thereby help our Uncle Sam pay the price in bringin
long looked for peace about

WEOMES

DAY

mmim V-r 1 1 rj tjr m.

New Spring Suits at 25 Off
Exceptional smartness of style and lowprices are the out snand snand-ing
ing snand-ing features of this great sale of suits and wraps, serge and
tricotine are the fabrics and the tailoring is all that any one could
want. You can have any choice o suit in the house at
25 off of the Regular Price

Georgette and Lingerie
Blouse Economies
If you can use a smart new blouse to good advantage, be suie
to see these .exceptional values in ci epe georgette, crepe de
chene and voils, which stamps the Peace ana Prosperity Sale
as a noteworthy event. $6.50 blouses in all the OA OP

2.25

shades and sizes in this sale

$3.00 Veil Blouses at
$1.25 and $1.50 Voile and Or Or-gandi
gandi Or-gandi Blouses at

.95

Desirable Millinery at great reduced prices. 1 Every
Hat in the house will be sold Trim- -i O -Pf
med Hats and Shapes at . 1 . . J ""O Oil
Women's Silk Skirts
Sale of women's Silk Skirts in the newest'models
with sport or tailored pockets anb belts, developed in
baronette satiii, fan-ta-si, novelty silks and crepe de
chine in the wanted shade for the present wear, also
black and navy wool skirts reduced from the O ro
regular price.-.. .... iOo

r

P0ESI1

That Spelle

MTWBLSORPS
POMS

Downfall to the Huns and Peace
on Earth

Miscellaneous Bargains Grouped
For Easy Reading

India Linon. a 30c quality at
French Nainsooks, value 45c price ....
Yard wide Pajama Checks value 35c at
Heavy blue Chamb ray, suitable foremen's shirts
Amoskeag Utility Dress Gingham, worth 40c.
Dark and light Cretonnes for upholstery and
drapery, regular 75c yd; sale price..
1 lot of Royal Worcester Corsets at.... ....
All wool knitting yarns, popular shades sold
regular at 75c and 85c ball, sale price...:

Crinkle weave bed spreads $3.50 value sale
price ...1 ........ $2.79

Everlasting bed spreads value $4.50 price ...
Tennis Suitings 85c value
White and colored Poplins and Beach Clqths.

Silk Ribbons 3 and 4
in. wide........

18c
34c
25c
27c
28c
59c
$1.00
55c

$3.65
59c
39c

TJlU lLi) STATES

9c

Japanese Crepe for un undergarments
dergarments undergarments in good
shades.... .. ....

52c

On January 8, 1918, President Wilson, in en address to a joint session of
Congress named fourteen points as essential in a consideration of peace:
I. Open covenants of peace, openly arrived at; after which there shall
be 'no private international understandings of any kind, but diplomacy shall
proceed always frankly and in the public view.
II. Absolute freedom of navigation upon the seas, outside territorial
waters, alike in peace and in war, except as the seas may be closed in whole
or in part by international action for the enforcement of international cove covenants.
nants. covenants. III. The removal, so far as possible, of all economic barriers and the
establishment of an equality of trade conditions among all the nations con consenting
senting consenting to the peace and associating themselves for its maintenance.
IV. Adequate guarantees given and taken that national" armaments
will be reduced to the lowest point consistent with domestic safety.
V. A free, open-minded and absolutely impartial adjustment of all
colonial claims, based upon a strict observance of the principle that in deter determining
mining determining all such questions of, sovereignty the interests of the populations
concerned must have equal weight with the equitable claims of the govern government
ment government whose title is to bo determined.
VI. The evacuation of all Russian territory and such a settlement of
all questions affecting Russia as will secure the best and freest co-operation
of the other nations of the world in obtaining for her an unhampered and
unembarrassed opportunity for the independent determination of her own
political development and national policy.
VII. Belgium, the whole world will agree, must be evacuated and re restored
stored restored without any attempt to limit the sovereignty which she enjoys in com common
mon common with all. other free nations. No other single act will serve as this will
serve to restore confidence among the nations in the laws which they have
themselves set up and determined for the government of their relations with
one another.
VIII. All French territory should be freed and invaded portions re restored;
stored; restored; and the wrong done to France by Prussia in 1871 in the matter of
Alsace-Lorraine, which has unsettled the peace of the world for nearly fifty
years, should be righted, in order that peace may be once more secure in the
interest of all.
IX. A readjustment of the frontiers of Italy should be effected along
clearly recognizable lines of nationality.
X. The peoples of Austria-Hungary, whose place among the nations
we wish to see safeguarded and assured. ,"
XI. Roumania, Serbia and Montenegro should be evacuated: occupied
territories restored.
XII. The Turkish portion of the present Ottoman Empire should be
assured a secure sovereignty, but the other nationalities which are now un under
der under Turkish rule should be assured an undoubted security of life and an
absolutely unmolested opportunity of autonomous development, and the
Dardanelles should be permanently opened as a free passage to the ships
and commerce of all nations under international guarantees.
XIII. An independent Polish state should be erected which should
include the territories inhabited by indisputably Polish populations, which
should be secured a free and secure access to the sea, and wjiose political
and economic independence and territorial integrity should be guaranteed
by intrnational covenant.
XIV. A general association of nations must be formed, under specific
covenants, for the purpose of affording mutual guarantees of political inde independence
pendence independence and territorial integrity to great and small states alike.

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EXTRA SPECIAL FOR WEDNESDAY
July 2 Opening Date ol Sale
IVORY SOAP 4 CAKES FOR 25 CENTS
limit 4 Cakes to a Customer

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OCALA
MARION COUNTY'S
BEST STORE
FLORIDA

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UNITED STATES
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flocks to pi"5

rles and the resi Z
; cl merchandise fc";;
mills and the unusTflf1
1 ,ved and made
-Ice such as thist?,un1

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end is not yet.

rices

are still rising and no one knows when or where they price from 15 to 53? less than theaimrket prices today,
will stop. From present indications they will go higher While we had som diflically in getting these alter prices
andthere is no likelyhood ol a decline. But, FRANK'S ai- i hegan rising, we were fortunate to obtain most ol the

ways alert was not asleep at the switch and several

months ago when the prices were down to their lowest
level since the war we purchased unslintingly. These
goods have now arrived, thousands ol dollars worth at

A

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If

goods bougUL This slore always having their patrons
at heart we decided to hold a big celebration in which
all our friends and patrons shall share, therelore we will
inaugurate this remarkable and timely

V

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This will ipsiuveiy re tne greatest oi all great events this store ever had. Every piece of merchandise

chat we; purise a lw lever prices and extensive stocks that are always found in this store will

be thrown tdRe PUDiic at prices that you have not seen m years. This event will give you a chance

fAAOir(KI'ArkAnfl THV C 71 T TP "U wi-

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HAWK'S FOURTEEN BIG 1

XTEA SPECIALS

That Means Great Savings and Prosperity to
Our Patrons
I. Lot Apron checks worth 22 cents
yard sale price ...... .... .. ....15c
II. 27" Dress Ginghams worth 25c yard
sale price ...16c
III. Cheviot Shirting fast colors stripes
arid plaids worth 32c yard price.. 23c
IV. Fancy Percales 36" wide colors fast
large variety of patterns on light
grounds, worth 40c yard price..... 26c
V. Yard wide unbleached muslin a re regular
gular regular 25c value price 16c
VI. Checked and striped homespun is
worth 27c yard price. ............... ..18c
VII. Hickory shirtings, blue and brown
stripes, Regular price 30c yd. price 21c
VIII. Fancy Percales, 36" wide fast col colors,
ors, colors, large variety of patterns on light
grounds, regular value at present 37c
yard sale price 24c
IX. Yard wide bleached muslins, good
quality worth 23c yd. price......... 16c
4X. Dark voiles with satin stripes and
dark crepes 50c values, price 29c
XI. White Skirting materials values to
69c yard, sale price....... ..43c
XII. Rice cloth, stripes and plaids, also
embroidered designs, regular value 25c
yard sale price.......: ...10c
XIII. Hairbow and sash ribbons, value
35c yard price 1 9c
XIV. Lot of white and fancy wash skirts, slightly soiled
from' handling, a few are worth $5.75, the balance S1.25,

$1.50 and $1.75 values. Sale price each :75c

Smart!, Cool Summer Summertime
time Summertime Frocks for
Women and Misses at
$5.35
a' very low price, but really smart
and Very winsome frocks. A great
number of styles in pretty flowered
voils.
EVERY SILK DRESS at A GREAT
' SAVING IN THIS SALE
These consist of Taffeta, Fashion's
Favorite, Georgette, Crepe de Chine
and Foulards. At
25 discount
No Alterations. None on ApprovaL

Wash Skirts at a Great Sacrifice

Cool, washable sum summer
mer summer skirts. In com combination
bination combination with dainty
lingerie waist they
make a delightful
and very practical
costume. Splendid
selection of models,
die lot values to
$6.50 reduced to

$4.63

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OCAL
MARION CC "S
BEST ST

B7

VALUABLE (EIFT

To the first 50 customers
entering the store on opening
date of sale at 9 a. m.

Desirable Silks
and Woolen Fabrics

The well known Belding Make of Wash
Satins, also Foulards Silks and Fancy
Plaid Silks suitable for Skirts and
Drcssss. Sold regularly at $1.95, Dur During
ing During this Sale at $1-59
Yard wide silk poplins in good shades
at i $1.24 yard
Worsted Skirtings and Scotch plaids
40" wide, regular $1.75 value at 81.29
Oyster white and .natural Shantung
extra heavy, regular price $2.75 yd. Sale
Price $2.1
All linen shrunk, suiting 36" wide at
the yard $1.34
Wool Tricotines good shades at $1.95
White Wool Serge at $2.25
Cotton Serges at $ 39

Desirable Laces
On Sale
This comes at an opportune
time, at the season of the
year when laces are in
demand.
Lot of Val Insertions and Edgings
at v 2c per yard.
Lot of Round Thread and Val
Laces at 4c per yard.
Extra quality Round Thread Edg Edgings.
ings. Edgings. and Insertions, value 15c yard
Sale Price 9c per yard.
7" Shadow Flouncings 15c value
at 9c per yard.
Linen and Torchon, at 8c per yd.

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99

UlfTTED STATUS

I
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OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 30. 1919

mm

HIGHWAY GARAGE1

JAMES S. ENGESSER.Prop.

mW Engines DI?ptIDINr AH Makes Autos
flrffriirks HljIrillllllVl and Tractors

Standard Gas, Oils and Grease

OPEN FROM 6:30
phone 358
121 W. Broadway

umi

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Bnaiufi K t HbV MM

The Greatest Name In foody-Land

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day pet- person to 86.

; ROBERT M. MEYER,
2 Manager.
STAR JOB

PHONE 51 DEPARTMENT

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

and Traders

A. M. TO 10 P. M.
OCALA, FLA

GLEYS
Mania In A U,f I ItHllimlllffi

OU know the
realm of child childhood
hood childhood dreams
is a land of
sweets.
Make some of
those dreams
a delightful
reality by
taking home
WRtGLEYS
frequently.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.
P. O. BOX 606

BIG FOURTH OF JULY
CELEBRATION AT BELLEVIEW

Program for the Patriotic Exercises,
Barbecue, Picnic and
Amusements
9 a. m. Town bell will ring to no notify
tify notify all to assemble at the town hall.
9:30 a. m. Parade. Uncle Sam and
Miss Liberty on horses, followed by
soldiers from all the departments of
our great army, as represented by
the noble young men of our county
and elsewhere. And every one is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to be present and par participate
ticipate participate in this celebration, whethei
of Marion county or elsewhere. Dec Decorated
orated Decorated autoes, carriages and citizens.
10:30 a. m. Bugle call at speakers'
stand. All join in singing "America."
Invocation by Rev. S. E. Lawhon.
Address of welcome by Mayor O.
M. Gale.
11 a. m. Address by Col. R. F.
Rogers, of Ocala.
11:45 a. m. Music by Harrell
brothers.
Address by J. B. Johnson, president
of the Florida Senate, of Live Oak.
12:30 p. m. Dinner.
Bring baskets filled till you press the
cover,
An da loaf of bread for each meat
lover.
All come and join us in our plan,
And enjoy the feast as best you acn.
2 p. m. Songs by the soldiers.
Address by Mr. N. J. Wicker, of
Coleman.
3 p. m. Song by W. C. T. U.
Address by Mr. W. T. Gary, of
Ocala.
Closing with games and sports.
J. E. Pelot, Chairman.
AIDING CRIPPLED SOLDIERS
TO OBTAIN EMPLOYMENT
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss, Ocala. Fla.:
Dear Sir: The Jacksonville War
Camp Community Service joins with
the U. S. Employment Service in re
questing your co-operation in spread
ing throughout your locality the fol following
lowing following information:
We are sure that you are interest
ed in the work of the Federal Board
for Vocational Education in its ef efforts
forts efforts to aid disabled, discharged sol
diers. The work of the federal board
simply means that every man who is
disabled from the army with a dis
ability of 10 per cent, or more, has
the right to ask for and receive train
ing in some phase of work in which
his disability will not interfere.
These disabilities mean to be dis
abled in the light of his former occu occupation.
pation. occupation. For instance a man might be
perfectly healthy in every way but a
gun shot wound or some other dis
ability might make it utterly impos
sible for him to return to his old
work, and in this case he would be
more than 10 per cent, disabled, and
would of course come under the pur
view of the law.
Mr. E. E. Grit -s, vocational advis
or and field agent for the federal
board, is now on a tour through Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and if you know of any disabled
soldiers in your community whom
you think should be brought to Mr.
Griggs' attention, we would appre
ciate any effort that you made look
ing toward bringing them to his at
tention. Mr. Griggs' itinerary will
be:
Tampa, June 29 to July 6th, at Red
Cross headquarters.
Key West, July 7th to 9th, at Red
Cross headquarters.
Miami, July 10th to 14th, at Red
Cross headquarters.
West Palm Beach, July 17th, at the
Jefferson hotel.
Tallahassee, July 17th, at the post-
office.
Marianna, July 18th and 19th, at
Red Cross headquarters.
Pensacola, July 21st and 22nd, at
War Camp Communty Service, secre
tary's office.
We are deeply interested in this
work, and realize that many disabled
men have gotten out of service who
are unaware of their rights under
this law, and we would appreciate
your aid in helping to get this infor information
mation information as widely disseminated as
possible. Very truly yours,
Phil W. Huffmann,
Assistant Secretary, Jacksonville War
Camp Community Service.
NOTICE TO U. D. C.
The members of Dickison Chaptei,
U. D. C, are invited to a quilting to
be held at the residence of Mrs. W.
W. Harriss on Tuesday, July 1st. A
picnic luncn win oe served by tfie
Daughters and it is desired that we
meet promptly at 9:30. The quilts
are to be sent to the old soldiers
heme in Jacksonville.
Mrs. S. R. Whaley,
3t Correspondine Secretary.
NOTICE
As trustee in bankruptcy for the
Hillsborough Lumber Comoanv. a cor
poration, bankrupt. I hereby eive no
tice that bids are requested for all of
the assets of said bankrupt. Sched
ules ot said assets and appraisers'
report can be found in the office of H
P. Baya, deferee, Curry building,
lampa, riorida, or at my office, room
5 Roberts buildiner. Tamoa. Florida.
Bids to be submitted to me or to ref
eree on or oeiore JU1V 1. unon
which day a meetine of the creditors
will be held for the purpose of receiv
ing bids and acting thereon.
W. LESLIE BROWN.
Trustee for Hillsborouch Lumher
Company, a Bankrupt. 6-27-tf
BABY DAY at the BOOK SHOP.

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 Loage No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and thiro
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER O JfiASTERN 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.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. IS
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 Brown, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
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.
Chas- K. Sage. K. of R. A S
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
Shop, 118 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
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.
Eloiae Bouvier, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
According to Both Railroad and Local j
Time Schedules
Air Line
R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:35p l:55p No. 4 12:35p 12:55p
4:05p 4:05p No. 16 3:05p 3:05p
2:15a 2:20a No. 2 1:15a 1:20a
(Southbound)
Ar.
Lv.
l:50p
Ar. Lv.
12:30p 12:50p
3:25p 3:25p
1:10a 1:15a
l:30p
No. 3
No. 15
No. 1
4:25p ,4:25p
2:10a 2:15a
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
Lv.
2:16a
2:35p
9:13p
Lv.
6:10a
6:40a
2:25p
Mon-
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p
(Branches, Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
7:10a 7:10a No. tl51 6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. 135 6:40a
11:50a No. ft 141 10:50a
3:25p No. '49
t( Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
day, Wednesday and Friday.
I (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland, Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday.
fjDaily except bunday from
Wil-
cox.
For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p
Lv.
10:48p No. t32 9:48p
4:4op Mo. TI14U
S:45p
tJDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa.
t( 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

CALL PHONE 13
When Yon Want
First Class
PRESSING CLUB
SERVICE
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
MARION PRESSING CLUB

Jibuti

so
Many theorists who are old enough
n know better are advocating that a
nan who produces all that be can
w his farm is foolish, because they
lave noted at various times that small
rrops have sold for more money In
&e aggregate than larger crops.
"Suppose in a crop-failure year that
orn should go to $10 a bushel? If
fou have no corn what good wonld
ihat do yon? Would it be better for
I few farmers who have corn to make
big money ont of the farmers in the
erop-fallure section and others who
save no corn?
"Suppose every man should cat
flown his acreage of cotton to boost
die price. Would the man with the
smallest amount of cotton get rich?
Nobody asks you to grow cotton at a
loss; there are hundreds of things
that can be successfully grown at a
roflt. Why he a slave to cotton? But
when you do grow cotton, grow on
each acre all yon can profitably pro produce.
duce. produce. In order to do this yon will
have to know the cost of fertiliser,
labor, etc Then it la a matter of
arithmetic
"There are planters who make
money year after year in cotton. They
can make money often when yon can't.
Whose fault is it? Many fail in business-farming
as well as merchandis merchandising.
ing. merchandising. If yon cant make it pay get
ont of it
Make Every Acre Work Profitably.
"The principle involved is the same
as in manufacturing. The student of
economics knows that If a plant is
not used to its fall capacity there is
a consequent loas in the return on the
Investment. The same is true on an
acre of land." said Mr. Frank Baa ekes,
vice president of the American Steel
it Wire company, when asked about
the cotton situation. "In the press
service of one of our middle states
colleges, the dean says, 'None of onr
instructors are teaching the farmer
that it is either his doty or to his
greater advantage under peace condi conditions
tions conditions to secure a maximum produc production
tion production regardless of other economic con-
aHfe
READY-MIXED HOG FEEDS.
National Crop Improvement Berries
The breeder should use his own Bind
and judgment In mixing the percentage
of his feed for hogs. He can find at
the tables in Henry & Morrison's Feeds
and Feeding and in his agricnttarsl
college bulletins ; and if he baa the fa facilities
cilities facilities can arrange and balanc a ra ration
tion ration on the basis prescribed. He would,
however, save himself a great deal of
time and labor and get more exact re
sults should he rsk the state feed in inspection
spection inspection department for its published
lists of all mixed feeds registered in
the state, and choose those ready ttj
feed which will meet his req
He will find It to his advantage
know the game. He must use his
noodle in determining the faantiti
of each feed for each lot of pigs at
ferent times daring their growing
rlod.
Professor Eward says : "I
growing pig weighing 80 to 60
should eat about one pound of
for every four pounds of
drates.
1. Snout
5. Jowl
6. Neck
8. Shoulder
. Arm
10. Breast of bris brisket.
ket. brisket. 12. Pastern
THE 8COR1 CAl
To really know aJ
.V
me suoject be exa:
i
gies ana all the

's

jr so; but
sideratlons I"
advice must be
leflnite in
Ijfident may
that the lay and
take it as an
j- co loax on
job.
"It is true th
Hp very factory In
oold make notb-
the United Stat
lng but collar b
wo would soon
have more co
than could
he as
be disposed of;
same thing 8s
not be misled
true of farm
roduce all of
every farmer
corn, oats, ha
ige.
Irish and sw
a toes.
ad all other prod-
milk, butter,
to properly nour-
nets of the
d, and, second, to
ish his own h
orld.
feed the out
fally to Blame.
ot usually in over-
Oletrtbutlo
The troub
production.
,L.butlon is to blame
4Jouble, although of
ways the danger
ners. will manufnc
i ao to apeak, when
for moat of
that too
cure collar
they ought
markets has
i that la, to
taken this
so far as
what to
ig aa he always has
of potatoes la high
ws potatoes until ho
the farm
done. If
in the ft
Next year he
gluts the
the third
no
-regain. The
not
- Buwy ui be B3S
in
S tnrtrmr mmA
SP-1 w lanum EBBS
gd by other manufao-
wok- mmm m pros SS
its
lease, whether at re.
"No
SEjalatiou, can long main-
price tor an inferior
first maintain
family and labor on
and this applies to
ve no patience with a
ijs
at toe back door of
pile
the
Pig roaches 100
feSb of carbohydrates la
unds It should be
-b pound of
ly well-grown hog, 240 to
in rattening will do
a or protein tn
hydrates."
the various feeds
of feeds used in
ig teats at Iowa aari-
Prof essor Emrdun
ermllk hog drank 82 pounds
J ilk, ate leas than heif aa
he $2 corn, only Mathini
f the 190 tankage, only two
much of the 856 middling
felly reached a weight at ooji
feme 62 days before the hog
PI a a
uuennui aia.
ould seem that bnttrmiiv tm
e boat hoc ftrnftm ww. m
Bally available It may bo had
d powder form. There are
I dS Of SOlids in PVPrv hnndi
, x liquid buttermilk.
23. Hind flask
24. Hip
25. Rump
87.
29. Buttocks
30. Twist, or crotch
31. Hock
ect.
aid in the systematic study of
bog there has been prepared a list
he points making up the hog and
l of these given a weight, and the
of ail the weights is 100. For ex
He -Cheof 10. "Should-" a

'a

HE

WW

uawiaea.
From the fact- inJ
i

Eastman Kodaks
and Films to
at Gerig's Di
56HCpurns etc. Surh a list of rn.
had in Ocala only
Store.
Smith & Garrett,
wn pi a score card,
a oe drawn. TMM
-rftnd you that advertising pays
28-tf
true concluslona gi



OCALA EVENING STAR, 3XONDAY, JUNE 33. 1913

Tl'K W IIOOL. FUXDS. MARfOV f nt Tr vpninn rvnii:

UfXUMBEK 31, 101
, :' ; '5 r3rt of the receipt and diburiemnt of the funds of
' ,V 'or the period ending December 31t, 1518, with the balances
- sv r y,. nts outs land ins: and a statement of the aseta and llabili llabili--
- llabili-- ? t. r school property of the a!d ilarion county as reported on

; -, vr V. -'ember. 19I, by the County Board of Public Instruction and

r o ; f I'uMic Instruction, is hereby published tir

oi tae juaws oi jr ioriaa, Acts 01 isia.

NOTIC

O3IPUL50RY

SCHOOL ATTEXDAXCE LAW

chaiter' :os (Xo. 25.

under the pro-

ERXt;.-5T AMOS. Comptroller.

1 fi. r't

"'"ftS.J'alr 1, 1318

GEXEKAL SCHOOL KCND

1.0 81.10

1,256.91

- v t.r"t'-'" taxea and polls
" '-. v 1 1 tax redemptions

V J. railway taxes

175.81

AN ACT to Irovide for Compulsory
School Attendance in the tate of
Florida of all Chillren Between
Certain Ages, and Requiring Every
Parent, Guardian or Other Person
Having- the Custody. Control or
Cnarze of Chillren to Send Such

Children to .School; to Provide for;
the Mear.a of i'orctment of Thi3;
,et. and Penalties for Violations
Thereof. t

i

tiOTt fnrfct fursl

, e,e oi scaooi nouse

ST licenses

.row dI,trSt

schools

S.S&2.S3
2,0 $2,4$
4.341.00
38S.S2
525.74
40.00
408.75
4,000.00
10.473.4S
9.02
9.90.29
v

BE IT EXACTED II Y THE LEGISLA LEGISLATURE
TURE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:

41.0S2.23
,
S 40.S07.48 ;

t ...$ 24.65S.1
- ooi lots 5.2

" -5 ,x Minx ""!!!!"

4 1

at frt

school.

10

9

314.10

1,296.53
15. 0
837.97
4.38
2.25
53.50

er1ntendt 1.225.00
:t"r-:;ri-VMs of auperlntendent lll.5
; :"' J? ""gfe, members of board If0.80

- IVLi1? Vupertntendentl 1 1

--. statement

... t,-j :

- ; ratIon work

572.00

- 76.76
46.50
81.42
51.92
15.08
195.00
40.00
27.01
2,228.25

rlrr'f arrsst NJ- 729 "canc'eiled and" NoV 8936

iet ec. 21, 19ig
Ttirrast standing Dec 31. 1918
Zry.'.zTT balance'' . . . .v. . .... .... . .". ...
ASSETS AXD LIABILITIES
ASSETS

.'r, --TMltorles

: r. I "l clns current year

Special Tax District

c:"f.l-:".'i laxjiis-i3ciaiing- current year. ...........

i:.a ---

r i

100.00
64.00
190.81

126.60
451.44

"Z.ryzi-rzT"?' bnr..:l.r;ti's notes
Trai V
' LIABILITIES
, General School Fond

"sjcsst warrx&t o"ittaiiding: ..........
Zvz.sz, warrssvis CiTsiaa dinar

Sci-fis 5.xy2. je- ..v.. ....... ....... ......
i -.Xsii:: Special Tk Districts

32.271.11
8.626.27
16.700.00
8,063.63
65.00
7,998.63
8,427.16
428.53

428.53
45,659.21

354.81
7,254.13
25,179.78

578.04
2,656.85
82,111.35

8,427.16
30,500.00
45.500.00
.4,000.00
1,134.42
107,500.00
. 600.00

1

Talae f School Property
GENERAL

r- n-. 1C izzs ......

SPECIAL TAX DISTRICTS

v'r.rr st.kiI ;r-ertT ......

I

I197.66L58

S 24,285.00
4,132.00
1,260.00
76.00
192,845.00
10.565.00
( 3.769.00
2,573.00

$239,505.00

nz:c...rrTZiLx rm oy export of. special tax district fuxds,
.:,3UJUc03i CBtXTY, FLORIDA. DECEMBER 31, 1918

X- . v
Z.--rrfr Sa 1
- .s..c- ..... ..,.,
Z;---rrict !Ca. 5
rrts?t
rr':2 ..
.X'..scrr;iC4: JCa... 1 .,3
-..tr-r-.-x I
x-rz 3. 12- ; v
c-r-.cr N-x IS
riprr-rr Ns. 13 ... J
-"Ixfri 5 h
r.str:ct Nx si
'-cT:il ii

- Z N.x 4 3

1 ca

CO

C-

t

-3

03

O
o
C5

0

S3

L90L9i...

481.51
458.31

82.77
1,452.25
21.04
298.56

301.65

846.37

264.95
106.29
246.01
2S5.26

745.27
120.68

120.71

179.29
4&0.10
264.98
1SS.35
132.01
22S.17
292.68
27.50

79.98

427.52
71.61

147.00

SS.14
144.07

M.81
2si.07

2J5.29
272.16

J: : 25,33

106.

.

6.

92

$ 6.325.44

, v .
1,940.
28.
6.

05
43
30

246.44

157.
10.
200.

03
00
50

400.00

10.00

300.
60.
66.
2,
297.

61
02

40
00
00

50.00

111,736.

114.

166.

11

267.

39

46.
54.

, 129
74
20
43

103.

112,
58.
35.
. 44.
23.
44.
27.
13.
20.
22.
4.
'3.
95.
18.
36.
31.
64
168.
. 47.
11.
... 52.
65
S7
10
23
30
15
35

05
86
10
19
03
86
99
48

78
43
36
21

88

74
44
14
67

70

32
96

28

11
75
94

75
78
87
22
55
17
96
64

82
10

32

17
78

78
55
05

91.

13U.40
195.00
380.00
20.00
1566
105.00
'285". 6 6
8256
90.00
60.00

30.00
230.00
75.00
65.00
70.00
3066

Vsloo

60.00
100.00
125.00
40.00
140.00
17.25
50.00
20.00
" 1066

-TrrJlj Tl3.31iU0,100.22i13,985.69i$ 2.490.13
L AfTTTX. TTftX Tjr-.- 0r srHClAL' TAX DISTRICT FUNDS,

2

5o cs CQ

- : -s-

-rszr t
ct: i 1 .!'
s5 Si rm

-cr..-t. No. S "l --t"!
. ,i?rr M J
r.-""- ft'- .'

nI it V
r.-nei N.v It i ,t V
" H- tier!
N-t 11 :::::::: i-

4Hh;: r 5$r :

--yz: J? v4,.,

-vo,. . v. w wxi ...

- ... 4jL .v i

00
05

SO

10.00
624.35
7.22
6.30

1.44

1.50

100.00
10.00

9.23

64.00

10.00
30.00

250.61

2.00

7.0

48.60

13321
3.55
" 3782
97.3fi

10.0

1,294.43
367.41
195.07
69.24
50.29
4.49
176.36
354.61
662.41
51.60
13.25
150.53
97.37
802.28
25.81
133.33
" VlV.76
4.19
102.24
145.27
211.50
308.75
41.78
80.19
115.86
23.53
54.31
113.26
223.23
113.68
617.89

277.75

155.58

41.80
55.9'J

Section I. That from and after

July 1, lailf. every parent, guardian or;

otner person .-lavinj? citizencblp w.tcm
the state of PTorida having the cus custody,
tody, custody, control or charge of any child or1
children within the state of Florida'
between tne ages of seven and sixteen
years, both Inclusive, shall cause said i
child or children to attend a public, or!
private school each year for a term or
period of not less than substantially
the number of days the public or. pri-
vate school which said child attends isl
held annually in the district in which
the school is located or in which such
M.- s vVi U Iran m o T-wrwiAtA

Vil v iii la iia voiu, m. swvs-u.9
that any child may be taught by par parent
ent parent or guardian upon written authori authority
ty authority from the county superintendent of
public instruction of the county in
which they reside; the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction being
hereby authorized to grant such per permission
mission permission only in cases of necessity,
which permission shall not extend fov
a period of time beyond the end of the
current school year, and in cases where
such authority 13 granted the said
child shall report to the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public Instruction, or some
person designated by him, for exami examination
nation examination in the work covered, at least
twice a year, and if the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction snail
determine, after such examination, that
any child has not been properly taught,
he shall revoke the authority of the
parent or guardian to teach such child,
and shall require said parent or guar guardian
dian guardian having the custody, control or
charge of said child to cause said
child to attend, a public or private
school for the remainder of the said
school year; and If any parent, guar guardian
dian guardian or other person having the cus custody,
tody, custody, control or charge of any child
shall fall to comply with the order of
the county superintendent of public in instruction
struction instruction he shall be liable to the -penalties
hereinafter provided. Provided,
that in the following enumerated
cases all children between the ages of
seven and sixteen years, both inclus inclusive,
ive, inclusive, shall be exempt from the provis provisions
ions provisions of this act:
First. Any child who Is mentallr or
physically inacapacitated to perform
school duties: satisfactory proof of
such incapacity to be ubmltted to the
attendance officer.
Second. Any child who has satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily completed the eight gram grammar
mar grammar school grades, as prescribed by
the state course of study of this state
or a course of study adopted by any
county or private schdol or tutor, or
the equivalent of such eight grades
completed in another state, and hold holding
ing holding a certificate, of having completed
such grades, signed by the principal
of the school under whom completed
and countersigned by the county su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of public instruction of
the county in which said grade was
completed.
Third. Any child whose services axe
necessary for the support or assist assistance
ance assistance of a widowed mother or other
person dependent upon said child for
support; -said dependency to be proven
by affidavit of the dependent person
and at least two other affidavits as to
such dependency by disinterested per persons
sons persons not related to said child or de dependent,
pendent, dependent, and such other proof as may
'be required by and i3 satisfactory to
the attendance officer having authority
to grant exemptions.
Fourth. Any child between the
ages of seven and nine years, inclus inclusive,
ive, inclusive, who resides more than two miles
from any school, and any child from
ten to sixteen years of age who resides
more than three miles from any school,
unless free transportation is furnished.
Fifth. Any child whose parent,
guardian or other person having the
custody, control or charge of said
child can make satisfactory proof that
he or she is unable to provide the nec necessary
essary necessary books and clothing, unless said

necessary books and clothing shall be
furnished by some other means to said
child.
oixth. Any unusual cause aceptable
to the attendance officer for the dis district
trict district in which the school, public or pri private,
vate, private, which any child is required to at attend
tend attend is located: Provided that "request
for excuse, setting forth the cause, be
made in writing by the parent, guar guardian
dian guardian or other person having the cus custody,'
tody,' custody,' control or charge of said child,
such request to be filed within two
days after the first day's absence.
Sec 2. Whenever, under the pro provisions
visions provisions of this act. any child shall re receive
ceive receive instruction privately or in any
private school, the private teacher,
principal or teacher in charge of such
private school shall keep a record of
the attendance of such child or chil children
dren children and the county superintendent in
checking his lists of attendance naay

call on the private school principal to
verify a child's attendance.

Sec 3. Occasional non-attendance

at public school by any child required
to attend public school under the pro

visions of this act, amounting to not

more than four days unexcused ab

sence in any school month, shall not
render any parent, guardian or other
person having the custody, control or
charge of such child liable to any of

the penalties provided by this act.
Sec 4. The principal or teacher In
charge of any public school shall keep
an accurate record of the attendance
and non-attendance of all children en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the school over which he or
she is in charge, and shall make re report
port report of non-attendance of any child to
the attendance officer xn Friday of
each week during the school term, to together
gether together with the reason therefor, If
known to said principal or teacher.

The certificate of any teacher failing to.

keep such record and make such r
port may be revoked by the stat
superintendent of -public Instruction
upon satisfactory proof of such failure.
Sec 5. The county board of public
instruction in each county is hereby
authorized and directed to appoint one
or more attendance officers, as may
be necessary for the faithful execution
of the provisions of this act, and to
grescribe the district or territory to
e under the supervision, of said at

tendance officer or. officers, and to fix

tne compensation ox saia attendance
officer or officers for the time actual

ly employed in the performance of du duties,
ties, duties, said compensation to be paid from

the county school fund. And If deem deemed
ed deemed advisable by the county board of
public Instruction, any supervisor or
trustee of schools within the county
may be appointed as attendance officer
or officers. The county board of pub public
lic public Instruction Is hereby authorized to
remove any attendance officer who
fails to perform his duties as herein
prescribed.
Sec 6. During the month of June In
each and every year, it shall be the
duty of every attendance officer ap appointed
pointed appointed under the provisions of this
act to take an accurate census, in trip triplicate,
licate, triplicate, of all children between the ages

I I
; of seven and eighteen years in the ter territory
ritory territory or district la which he Is act-
ing; the said census to show the name,
! sex. aire and date of birth, and dis

tance from the nearest schooL of each
child, the school grade completed, and
the name of the parent, guardian or
other person having the custody, con control
trol control or charge of such children, with
the postoffice address thereof; and on
or before the first day of July of each
and every year, one copy thereof shall
be filed with the county superintendent
cl public instruction, one copy with
the stale superintendent of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, and one copy phall be re retained
tained retained by the attendance officer, but no
cfaiia over sixteen years of age is un-
der compulsion to attend school.
Sec 7. It shall be the duty of thu
attendance officer to serve a notice '.
upon any parent, guardian or other

person having the custody, control or'.

cnarge of any child who has been ab absent
sent absent from school in violation of the
provisions of this act. to cause said
c.illd to attend school as herein pro provided;
vided; provided; and any parent. guardian or
other person having the custody, con control
trol control or charge of any child who, upon,
notice herein provided for being serv served
ed served on him or her. fails to comply with
the provisions of this act, snail be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and
upon trial and conviction thereof by
any court of this state having jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction of misdemeanors, shall te fined
not more than five dollars for each of offense,
fense, offense, and upon failure or refusal to
pay sucii fine, said parents,, guardian
or other person having the custody,
control or charge of said child shall be
imprisoned not exceeding five days for
each offense; Provided, that upon con conviction
viction conviction for any first offense sentence
may, upon payment of costs, be sus suspended
pended suspended until the second conviction of
the same person .for a similar offence,
and that each day a child remains
away from school after service of no notice
tice notice by the attendance officer, as here herein
in herein provided, unless one of the grounds
for excuse provided for by this act ex exists,
ists, exists, shall constitute a separate of offense,
fense, offense, and subject the offending person
to -penalties accordingly. All fines col collected
lected collected under the provisions of this act
shall be paid into the county school
fund of the county in which collected.
Sec 8. It shall be the duty of each
attendance offleer appointed under the
provisions of this act to furnis-h the
principal or teacher in charge of any
school within the territory or district
for which the attendance officer is ap appointed
pointed appointed with a list of the names of all
children in such district who should
attend school.
Sec. 9. Any attendance officer ap appointed
pointed appointed under the provisions of this
act is hereby authorized to enter, for
the purpose of assisting In the proper
enforcement of the act. any office, fac factory
tory factory or business house, of any nature
whatsoever, for the purpose of ascer ascertaining
taining ascertaining whether or not any child or
children are enrolled or employed
therein who srhould, under the provis provisions
ions provisions of this act, be in attendance upon
any school.
Sec. 10. It Is hereby made the duty
of the attendance officer in the .ter .territory
ritory .territory or district over which -he has
supervisfon, or for which he is ap appointed,
pointed, appointed, to make and file in the proper
court complaint in due form against
any person or persons violating the
provisions of this act.
Sec 11. Every attendance officer
appointed under the provisions of this
act shall keep a record of all attend attendance
ance attendance notices served, all cases prosecut prosecuted,
ed, prosecuted, fines imposed and other service
rendered, and shall make annual re report
port report of the same to the county ooard of
public instruction, on blanks to be
furnished him, and shall make reports
more frequently If required by the
county board of public instruction, and
shall perform such other duties as
shall be required of him by the county
superintendent of public Instruction.
Sec 12. If any parent, guardian or
other person having the custody, con control
trol control or charge of any child within the
compulsory school attendance ages -as

herein provided shall -present to the

county board or puDiic instruction, or
to the court 'before which a trial may
be had in cases of prosecution under
this act, satisfactory proof that he or
she is unable to compel said child to
attend school, said person or persons
shall be exempt from the penalties
herein provided for the non-attendance
of such child; and in all .such cases
said child shall. If a boy, be committed
by the said court to the Florida Indui
trial School for Boys, and if a girl, to
Qtata InHtiot rl 4 1 LxH tt 1 fr dl I 1 at

or said iboy or girl may be committed
to, some other, correctional school for
the remainder of the current school
term.

Sec. 13. Any county superintendent
of public instruction who fails to per perform
form perform the duties required of him by this

act shall,, upon conviction, be fined not
exceeding fifty, ($50) dollars for each
offense. j
Sec. 14. All notices, forms and
balnks to be used in pr rpexly carry carrying
ing carrying out the provisions of this act shall
be prescribed by .the state superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of public instruction and furnish furnished
ed furnished iby the county hoard of public in
struction.
Sec 15. The board of piblic In Instruction
struction Instruction of each county la this state
shall cause this act to be published
in full once a week for at least two
weeks prior to the first day of July,
1919, in some newspaper in the county,
and if there be no newspaper publish published
ed published in the county, then to cause same
to be published by posting copies
thereof at the court house of the coun county
ty county and at each public school in the
county for at least two weks prior to
the opening of each of said schools.
Sec. 16. The period of compulsory
attendance under this act shall com commence
mence commence with the beginning of tne school
term nearest the sever.tu birthday of
the child and end at the close of the
school term nearest the sixteenth
birthday, except as is otherwise herein
provided.
Sec 17. That if for any reason any
section, paragraph, provision, clause,
or part of this act, shall be held un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional or invalid, that fact
shall not affect or destroy any other
section, paragraph, provision, clause or
part of this act, that is not In. and of
itself invalid, but the remaining por portion
tion portion shall .be In force without regard
to that so invalidated.
Sec 18. (All laws or parts of laws
In conflict with the provisions of this
act be and the same axe hereby repeal repealed.
ed. repealed. Sec 19. This act shall take effect
immediately upon its passage and ap approval
proval approval by the governor, or upon Its be becoming
coming becoming a law without his approval.
Approved June 11. 1919. 6-20-2t

Blow Is The Time To

Help Us Give YoUnGccd rSem

We need yoxxr help during tLis hot weather. Everybody i3 cnlliag
for prompt rrice eTerybodj needs OUR ICE.
Do your share be sore that the ice man is not delayed at your
home hare the ice money or the coupon ready when he cones cones-make
make cones-make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want cs to
serve you.
We know jon will help us thank you.
Ocala Ice &x PaMimg

a

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

A big supply of Begirarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Our buyer has just returned from
New York. Watch for new goods in
many lines. THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t

Latest music at THE BOOK SHOP.

Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Genu's
Drug Store. 3-tf
W. K. Lane, IL D.. Physician and
Snrgeoa, specialist Eye, Ear, Ncsa srs.1
Throat. Law Library Building, Odla,
Florida. tf

DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON

I Veterinary Physician and Surgeon

Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123

Ocala, Florida.

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

tract work. Gives more and Better

Work for the Honey than any other

contractor In tb city.

RECAPITULATION OF REPORT OF SCHOOL BOND INTEREST AND SINK SINK-INO
INO SINK-INO FUNDS MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA, DEC 31, 1S18

.0
s
3

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.
e c -3
3

it 30
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Si

c
0 3

J8 3

C. c w
,c. B

tt2

8 !Ss"s
C 3

5
rt

No. I
No. 5
No. 10

!$14,023.7775,0ud.00;! 3.fc07.6 J 10.0uw.uy ,$

t$ 85. 000.00, $17. 031.41
800.00' 12.000.00; 7.742.22
j 10,500.001 2.415.03

.We have in stock today, the fol following
lowing following used cars, guaranteed
- to be as represented.

One 1918 model OAKLAND LIGHT SIX. New tires, spare tire
and tube, new storage battery. In perfect C!PCA AQ
condition in every way and looks like new. V"Vy"vJ V

One late 1917 model BUICK LIGHT SIX. First class tires,
spare tire and tube, bumper and spotlight. This car looks
fine and is in better mechanical condi- Cl ACA flfl
tion than it looks. Price vlvUUUU
One DODGE TOURING CAR, late 1917 model. New tires, spare
tire and tube, shock absorbers and bumper. In first class
condition throughout and a handsome look- Q 7 C f f ft
ing car. Price ..OOU.UU
One DODGE TOURING CAR, 1917 model. Good mechanical
' condition, very good tires, new top. This is OCftft Aft
a good buy. Price
ONE FORD ROADSTER. New tires, new top. ?JO CA Aft
Excellent condition and looks it. Price.-. mXJVJ
One BUICK FOUR, light model, five-passenger touring car.
Brand new top. Excellent mechanical condition. Body and
upholstering makes nice appearance. The CG Aft Aft
price is vJJJ JJ

One OVERLAND TOURING CAR, 1917 model, five-passenger.

V4

Good mechanical condition. Body, top and QOC Aft

Oil WU X A

One 1917 model MAXWELL TOURING CAR. CCCA AA
Excellent condition in all respects. Price Vwv TJf vf
One 1918 model MAXWELL TOURING CAR. CH Aft
Good condition throughout.. Price.... v'wvJ J mJ J
One 1917 model MAXWELL TOURING CAR. OCft ft ft
Good condition; Price vV V
One 1917 model MAXWELL TOURING CAR ?Mftft Aft
in good shape. Price
One four-passenger HUPMOBILE TOURING C5 CA A A
CAR in good shape. Price tPlOU.UU
One REPUBLIC TRUCK, Torbensen gear drive, 2000 pounds
capacity, late 1918 model. Spare tire and tube, driver's cab
and windshield, express body and top with curtains, new
storage battery and a FIRST CLASS proposition. This truck
sells today, equipped as it is, for $1C50. QOCA A A
A feal bargain at POOU.UU
One Ford Touring Car a tjargaiii 5250
Every car and truck must be as
represented or no sale. .Time en
be arranged, where desired. Come
in and look them over and talk
to our Mr. Griffin,
fMWELL-CHALtlERS AGENCY-

OCALA

I

a.
t

i
ii

"$-.l,U4.42l

225.77
7,5 S 2.30
;$24,S84.OS,f97,5OO.OOiSt3,424.5S1l0.OOO.Odl 0i.0ino;.5i.).Oi,$?M



4.1

OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1919

LATEST 1.0GAUS
ft f T 1 r-

ir "ui oiramons has returned

.ne from a short visit to Georgia.

Eastman Kodaks and Films to be

had in Ocala only at Gene's Jrng

Store. 28-tf

Camouflage

lew days -outing at Worthinzton classes hemseK

you thmk theyJ

pnngs.

Mr. D. E. Mclver is home from Hot

oprings, where he left Mrs. Mclver

and little daughter. Miss Frances.

-ith. Mclver is rapidly improving and

will be as well as ever when she re

turns home.

"make you look

old."

-1

Ocala. Fla.

Miles ef Wire on a Big Guru
No fewer than 117 miles of steel
'Tire are wound on a 12-inch gun that
weighs 13 tons. In appearance this
wire, which is of the same quality as
piano wire, resembles tape; it is one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter of an inch wide and one-tenth
of an Inch thick. It Is tested to a
breaking strength of 110 tons.

The Fire Knocked Us Out For a While Bui tlie

dD

E

A

.The ladies of the Methodist sewing
circle are meeting at the church this

afternoon to perfect arrangements

for going tcr Lake Weir tomorrow,

when they will be guests for the day

of Mrs. W. H, Clark.

Mr. Julian Jlentz's many friends

will regret to learn that he is leaving

the city for7 Jacksonville, where be
will in the future reside. Although

-Mr. Rentz will be greatly missed, bis

friends rejoice in the lucrative posi position
tion position that he goes to accept.

Sergeant Travis Collier, after near

ly a year's service in France, is home

again and being warmly welcomed by
his friends; Sergeant Collier was

with the motor transport branch, and

was kept busy from the day he land

ed until the day he sailed for home.
He is very clad he went and still

more glad to be home again.

Frank Adams, our former city
marshal, but for the last year and

three-quarters in the army, arrived

home yesterday. Frank was a non noncommissioned
commissioned noncommissioned officer in the engineers,

and saw some of the most severe ser service
vice service on the western front, having to

fight as well as work. He is receiving

a warm welcome from his .friends, of
whom he has a legion in Marion

- county.

Members of the baby and junior I

division of the missionary society of
the' M. E. church are requested to

meet with Mrs. J. W. Davis at her
" home 600 Fort King avenue. Wednes-

day at 4 o'clock. Please. bring mite
" boxes. Those who haven't mite boxes
brinsr collection. Each bring a new

, member. ; : .... :

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ids.
Qring
flosults

RATES Twenty-five
or less one time 25

three times 50
times 75 cents.

The Star is in receipt of a letter
from Wm. H. Fuller, with the 263rd

Mounted Police, who is now in Paris.
Sergeant Fuller mentions having re

ceived several copies of the Star,

which were forwarded to him by Ed-;
die .Lopez, another Ocala boy, and

says they were eagerly read by- a

doughboy hungry for home news, Mr.

Fuller expects to be in Paris until he

sail for home, which he hopes will be
shortly. ". v'

After twenty months of service in

France, Frst Lieutenant Robert Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay is home again. Lieutenant Mac-

Hay's family and friends have a right

to be proud of him. He enlisted as a
private and steadily worked his way

tp from the ranks. He waswith the
-engineers, the men who often under a

rain of sheila kept the roads open for
the infantry and artillery. Beside

other work, he was in -."the Chateau

Thierry, the St. Mihiel and the Ar Ar-,
, Ar-, gonne drives, in the thickest of each.

Sobert'3 friends are mighty glad to
see him, and he thinks he will stay

home for quite a while now.

Ocala had a brief but lively celebra celebration
tion celebration Saturday when the news became
known the peace treaty was signed.
: By the carelessness of a telegraph
operator in Jacksonville, the mes message
sage message to the Star aannouncing that
the treaty had been signed was bob bob-bled,
bled, bob-bled, and had to be repeated, delay delaying
ing delaying the announcement a good half an
hour. Our enterprising young secre secretary
tary secretary of the Board of Trade suggested
that Ocala should make a noise about
it, so t the Star phoned in rapid suc succession
cession succession to Andy Winer, chairman of
the fire committee, Mr. Herndon of
the Presbyterian church, the bell of
which can scare sinners further than
sxiy other church bell in the county,
and Taylor's mill. All responded,
the bells rang, the whistles tooted,
and to add to the vociferation, the en engineer
gineer engineer of lo. 40, coming thru on the
A. C. L. at that time, tied his whistle
"down and made enough noise to wake
the dead. They say he blew, off all
. his steam and had to go down to the
'union station by force of gravity. The
celebration didn't last long, but was
lively while it lasted.

i

Hun Palindrome.
The longest single-word palindromes
ta the English language are said to be
"reviver" and "rotator," each contain containing
ing containing seven letters. A friend of ours
has discovered one of nine letters, viz
detanated" which may or may not
be in the dictionaries.- The Germans,
however, have a palindrome, of no less
than thirteen letters, "reliefpfeller,w
meaning relief columns. Boston Tran Transcript.
script. Transcript. M

The "3eckelw Pear.
G. D. Seckel Headman tells me:
The gentleman for whom I was
Earned, George David Seckel, brought
a pear tree from France which he had
planted on his farm and he named
the fruit nh2 seckel pear' after him him-cclf,
cclf, him-cclf, as it was the first of the kind in
this country. Mr. Seckel's city resi residence
dence residence v.-as en VTalnut street below Fif Fifteen
teen Fifteen IL, whore ho died about the' year

-Phlla

ilplifa.. Ledger.

words
cents;

cents; six
Over twen

ty-five words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for v consecutive
insertions. Special rate hy
themcath. Try them out
PHONE

Disappearing Lake.
In the canton of Valais, in Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, at the foot of the great Aletsch

glacier, lies a small Doay or water.

Lake Marpelen, which at irregular in

tervals, every three or four years.

completely and suddenly disappears.

The phenomenon always occurs during

the last days of August.

Persons to Avoid.
Unwelcome are the loiterer, who

Hakes appointments he never keeps;

fhe consulter, who asks advice he nev nev-ir
ir nev-ir follows ; the boaster, who seeks for

praise he does not merit; the com complain
plain complain er, who walnes only to be pitied ;
ibe talker, who talks only because he
oves to talk always. Selected.

(D)

ED

Is Getting Back to it's

S TP A ft 1

r

IP (D T

Use the Star's Unclassified Column

We lost no lime in putting in orders for FANCY GROCERIES usually
carried in stock and ever day brings something to liclp poznplde our line.
Don't be shocked when we tell you that groceries arepoing to be
higher. There is hardly any thing but what is advancing in f ice. Soms
things may come down, but, it we don't miss our guessrive in scelMxios
that we eat higher in price for the next year than we ifave ciyr heard cl.

Rice is expected to play out before the new crop comes in. Corn products are adr; cing every day.
Fata and oils are going sky high. Ail soaps are moving upwards.
We are not trying to scare you, but we are putting you wise so that you will know wi t to expect. That

old economy stuff is still in order.

Here is a list cl new goods Just in. I
Look the list over and let us have your orCzr.

Royal Scarlet Seeded Raisins,

Shelled Almonds, Helde's Almond

Paste, Royal Scarlet Samp, Royal
Scarlet Unpolished Rice, R. S. Sal Salmon
mon Salmon Steak, Royal Scarlet Fritter
Corn, R. S. Split Peas, R. S. Guava
Jelly, R. S. Marshmallow Creme,

Brands Al Sause, Burnett's Extracts,
R. S. Bouillon Cubes, Moro Black

Molasses, R. & R. Boned Chicken,
Dittman's Caviar, Uroka Jap Crab
Meat, Baker's Sweet Chocolate,

Baker's Dot Sweet Choclate, Franco
Beef Broth, Knox's, Cox's and Coop Cooper's
er's Cooper's Gelatine, Chase & Sanborn's
Seal Brand Coffee, C & S. Teas
Orange Peko, Seal Brand Orange
Peko, Emperor's Blend, Diamond 60
Mixed.
SAWTAY 100 Pure Butter of
Nuts, for baking, shortening, frying
and candy making. Does not contain
any animal fat or cottonseed oiL
Canned Shrimp, Lobsters, Herring

Roe, Pctjitd C! X Strained Florida
Honey, G. Vu-lngton Instant Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, Bjrirjtc- lall Soluble Coffee.
Keller's C ler Bran, Kellogg's
Toasted Yhc ; Biscuit, Pillsbury
Health Bran, fettij'ohn's Breadfast
Food, Cirars X Vheat, Shret!drd
Wheat Biscuit
Pinezto CI i. Chili Cheese, Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Cer; a Cheese; New York
State Fell Cheese, Pineapple
Cheese.

(D)o Eo

(Eiii

i l 1

(Sjimittla Grocery Conipainiy's' C!3 S'ieigI)

IPlnoines

-?QM Gnu Hi

- Jr
1 '

V

Y

on oi an

alue to

vertising, Agency

A

.You're in business. You're putting up a line of trademarked oods, v2
will, say. You want to sell them.
i
You send out salesmen. They &et distribution for you. Your Ipois
are on the dealers' shelves.
Now you need advertising to interest the consumer to make Ifrs.
Smith or Mr. Jones ask for your &oods by name to say, for instance, 'Tyrant
d can of BROWN'S Beans" instead of "I want a can of beans."
Two courses open to you: You either undertake to prepare and placs
your own advertising or you shove the "whole job on an advertising s?rxy
If YOU undertake to do it, yfiu first select your, papers. Suppose yea
are &oin& to use 100 papers. What papers?. If you haven't a newspaper di directory,
rectory, directory, you have to borrow or buy one. You write to the paper for rat.:.

your ads.

employ cn an

to make drawings for the illustrations, employ an engraver to make oritir.:!.
plates, employ an electrotyper to make duplicate plates, employ a printer tr
set the ads to secure uniform strong typographical displays; U;en you n'
the proofs and plates to each paper with instructions when to insert; afu afu-.that
.that afu-.that you have to search thru the papersto be sure the ads appeared, and: and:-they
they and:-they did, you have to open accounts' with 100 papers and mail 100 cheeb
each month: while the advertising is running.
You and your office force have done loads of tiresome work and v:oY
that an advertising a&ency would have done without charge. Thru an cdva cdva-tisin
tisin cdva-tisin agency you pay exactly the rates you pay publishers direct. If15
agency ets its remuneration in the shape of a small commission fror. ue
publishers a commission they are only too willing to pay: because c2- ?v
service saves them labor and expense.

4

An advertising agency prepares the ads and, after being OK'd by you, fcr :3
them for insertion, checks up their appearance in the publications. All you h-. -Ti0
is to pay ONE bill to the agency each month.

Besides, the agency gives you, free, the benefit of its expert Immvlrdcre c

chandising methods. It analyses your business. It 'decides before accept:"" Xour
account whether you are really ready to advertise.
The agency is your representative just as much so as your salesman.
Most of the successful interstate and national advertising 13 placed thru r'-rtb-ing
agencies.
The nine advertising agencies listed belovr comprise the Southern Cour.:--. 5
American Association of Advertising Agencies. Write to the agency you F: :r
get the benefit of its advice, organization and equipment:
Thomas E. B as ham Co., Louisville, Ky.
Cecil, Barreto & Cecil, Richmond. Va.
Chambers Agency, Inc., New Orleans, La.
Kelson Chesman & Company, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Ferry-Hanly Advertising Company, New Orleans, L.
Johnson-Dallis Company, Atlanta, Ga.
IVIassengale Advertising Agency, Atlanta, Ga.
Staples & Staples, Inc. Richmond, Va.
The Thorns Adveruslng Service, Jacksonville, Ha. f

This AdocrtUement Prepared by
f.fassengale Advertising Agency
Atlanta, Go.

Members Southern Council African
Association of Advertiser Asencies



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