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:
UF00075908:05559

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
TUT

EVENING

A TPh

AM

V
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday, cooler tonight.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 10 1
FINE WORK OF
THE RED CROSS
MISSION TO SUB CHASER
HORTICULTURAL
PAVING PLANS
AUTO CONVENTION
ENDS SESSIONS
VISIT RUSSIA
FIRED ON THE S-4
J
ARE OPPOSED

CONVENT 0

i

This Great Agency for Good Will
Make Generous Donations to
Tornado Sufferers

(Associated Press) t,
Birmingham, April 28. Five, hun hundred
dred hundred dollar donations to each of the
154 Alabama families made homeless
by the recent tornado that did so
much damage in this state will be un undertaken
dertaken undertaken by the American Red Cross.
NATION-WIDE CAMPAIGN
FOR EDUCATION
To Measure Service of Teachers,
School Equipment and Courses
of Instruction
(Associated Press)
New York, April 28. A nation nationwide
wide nationwide campaign to "measure service of
teachers, school equipment and
courses of instruction' so that every
municipality may know how to deal
with its public school problem, has
been started, it was announced here
today, by a national committee com composed
posed composed of secretaries of chambers of
commerce and superintendents of
schools representing 64 American
cities.
On the ground that the public
schools of the United States are fac facing
ing facing a grave crisis due to the alleged
need of $2,500,000,000 to provide ade adequate
quate adequate buildings, and $200,000,000 for
raising salaries to stop the increasing
shortage of teachers, the national
committee says that it is enlisting the
aid of chambers of commerce all over
the country for the purpose of ac acquainting
quainting acquainting every citizen and taxpayer
with the facts. -.
The committee was organized last
February at a meeting in Cleveland,
O., called by Dr. George D. Straye
of Columbia University, chairman of
the Commission on Emergency, in
Education of the National Education
Association, and the American City
Bureau. Officers of vthe committee
were elected as follows: Dr. Strayer;
chairman; Herbert S. Weet, Roches Rochester,
ter, Rochester, N. Y.; Harold Davidson, Erie, Pa.;
Fred A. Richardson, secretary, New
York. Executive committee: Henry
Snyder, Jersey City, N. J.; R. G
Jones, Cleveland, O.; J. H. Beveridge,
Omaha, Neb.; Raymond
Kansas City, Kan.; S.
Bridgeport, Conn.; E. h.
Dayton, Ohio.
The conference decided
B. Gibbs,
B. Price,
McColgin,
that the
chamber of commerce could render ef
fective aid only upon the basis of a
careful survey of local school condi
tions for the purpose of comparing
them with other cities, the idea being
thereafter to enlist all community
forces for the development of the
public school system.
The first questionnaire sent to
chambers of commerce and superin
tendents of schools of all cities makes
the following inquiries:
"How much training do your teach
ers have ? How well do you pay your
school employes? What special in
ducement to you offer the teachers in
your schools?"
Later questionnaires will ask,
among other things:
"How well do you house your school
children? What is your educational
program? How adequately do you
safeguard the children's health? How
muh does education cost your city?
How will he rising costs be met?"
The American City Bureau here
which, with Dr. Strayer, initiated and
in carrying out the present plans, an announced
nounced announced its desire "to make the main
facts in the present emergency quick quickly
ly quickly available" for those cities where
school problems are pressing hardest
for solution. The question of getting
high grade teachers and school era era-k
k era-k ployes, he said, has become a mere
perplexing one than ever before.
Many men and women it is said, have
stopped going to normal schools and
teachers colleges to prepare them themselves
selves themselves as pedagogues. In round num
bers Secretary Richardson said, there
will be 50 per cent fewer graduates
from these schools in the United
States in 1920 than in 1917.
"The United States is now actually
3o,000 short of the number of teach teachers
ers teachers reuuired to fill positions," said
Mr. Richardson: "This shortage ex
ists after about 65,000 makeshift
teachers have been employed; in
nther words, the real shortage of
trained and experienced teachers is
fully 100,000. The cost of living has
increased at least 80 per cent in the
oast six years and yet teachers have
had a salary increase of less than 30
per cent since 1914. Building pro programs
grams programs also have been held up by the
war. Many communities nave out
crown their school plants and over
crowded half-day sessions, and the
forced use of portable and temporary
school buildings have been evils which
cry out for remedy."
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
rinthine & Shoe Company. Every
hntr we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

to
Resume Trade Reltaions with
that Country
(Associated Press)
Atlantic City, April 28. The board
of directors of the United States
Chamber of Commerce has authorized
the appointment of a commission to
proceed to Europe to investigate the
possibility of a resumption of trade
relations between the United States
and Russian people.
ALLIES WAIT FOR THE PROOF
French, Premier Says Territories Will
be Evacuated When it is Certain
.- Germans Have Withdrawn
V (Associated Press)
.Paris, April 28. -Premier Millerand
told the chamber of deputies today
that Frankfort and Darmstadt terri
tories wtkild-be evacuated when the
allied commission had established that
German armed forces over the num
ber allowed had been withdrawn.
HEAVY LOSS FOR THE JAPS
Washington, April 28. Japanese
guards in the district of Nokolaevsk,
Siberia, it is -believed, have been an
nihilated and several hundred Japa
nese resident's massacreed, according
to an official Japanese statement made
public by the state department.
WOOD AND JOHNSON
DIVIDE THE HONORS
The Soldier Leads in New Jersey and
the Statesman in Ohio
Primaries
(Associated Press)
Newark, N. J April 28. With 166
precincts missing. General Wood
leads Senator Johnson by 533 votes in
the. New Jersey republican presiden-
tial primary.
-oIIARDING LEADS IN OHIO
Columbus, April 2& Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding has a lead of 10,000 votes over
General Wood in the Ohio, republican
piesidential primary elections.
ILLICIT LOVE CAUSED
A DOUBLE TRAGEDY
(Associated Press)
Utica, N. Y., April 28. Mrs. Frank
Bruno of Cleevland died today from
taking poison tablets. A few minutes
later Nick Calatto, withwhom she is
said to have eloped, committed suicide.
The woman left a husband and three
small children in Cleveland.
METHODISTS WANT -TO UNITE
. (Associated Press)
Florence, Ala., April 28. The Flor Florence
ence Florence district conference has adopted
a resolution urging the union of the
northern and southern branches of
the Methodist church.
THANKS FROM THE
MEMORIAL COMMITTEE
It. is with a feeling of gratitude
that the memorial committee of the
Woman's Club thanks the following
persons and organizations for help in
making our dedication exercises the
success they were: Mr. Todd for use
of lumber and hauling same: Mr.
Akin "for building platform; Collier
Bros, for decorating and use of bunt
ing; Mrsr Dehon and her. committee
for securing Norland's band, and to
the band for rendering such delightful
music free of charge; to Mrs. Manly
for the delightful solo and directing
the music and drill, which was so
much enjoyed, and to the young ladies
who gave somuch of their time in
making the drill so beautiful and aid
ing Mrs. Bennett in making our finan financial
cial financial proble mthe success it was, for
we have gone over the top; to our
young men who assisted these young
ladies; to Mr. Ralph Johnson, for
whom we shall ever have a fond re recollection
collection recollection for flying over the park dur
ing our exercises and throwing the
wreaths just where, we wanted them
to fall, as onefell exactly in Victory
Way. We hope he will come our way
again; to the Banner and Star for un
stinted service, and to some of our
colored men for service when we most
needed them. Indeed, we have reason
to thank the entire town, for the bus business
iness business men closed their places of busi business
ness business for an hour that their employees
might attend. We can'only repay you
by bidding you welcome to Victory
Way and Tuscawilla Park. Drive that
way often and m passing through re
member that to us it was a labor of
gratitude and love and the Woman's
Club of Ocala stands ready to join
with any organization in building an
other memorial to our soldiers who
answered their-country's call in time
of need. Mrs. Walter Hood,
Chairman Memorial Committee of the
Ocala Woman's Club.

American Business Men Desire

Coast Guard Officers Thought Under

Sea Boat was Running in
Liquor
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 28 Suspected of
being a liquor smuggler, the Ameri
can submarine S-4 was fired upon by
a submarine chaser operating under
the coast guard off the Florida coast
Monday night, according to to report
of Commander Robottom. None of the
shots struck the submarine.
REACHED AGREEMENT
Washington, April 28. Senate and
House conferees have reached an
agreement on the water power bill.
WANTS STEEL SUIT RE-OPENED
Washington. April 28. r The gov
emment has asked the supreme court
to re-hear its dissocution suit against
the United States Steel Corpoartion.
760 WARRANTS ISSUED
Washington, April 28. Seven hun hundred
dred hundred and sixty-two deportation war warrants
rants warrants were issued by the department
of labor as a result of the so-called
radical raids by the department of
justice, according to Assistant Secre
tary Post.
ONLY ONE AVIATION SQUADRON
AVAILABLE
Washington, April 28. Because of
a depleted personnel only one aviation

squadron has been detailed for fore9tous fruits in this section of Florida.

observation, the war department anJ
noanced today.
COMMENCEMENT AT
FESSENDEN ACADEMY
After one of the most successful-
years in its history, Fessenden Acad-
emy is this week celebrating its loth
commencement exercises. The events
of the week began with a musical con-
cert which was replete m choice selec-
tions from standard authors and en-
joyed by a large and enthusiastic au
dience. Saturday was People s Day,
and a fine delegation of citizens, white
and colored, and a goodly- number of
farmers spent the day on the campus
inspecting the various buildings and
viewing the varied industrial exhibits
which to say the least were most
creditable. The annual sermon Sunday
was preached by the Rev. Dr. John k,.
Ford of Jacksonville from the text,
''We Are Workers with God. I he
pieacher stressed the dignity of labor,
and not only the graduates but the en-
tire congregation left the auditorium
with a new vision of service A splen-
did concert was given on Monday
night' by the primary department fol-
lowed by a patriotic program Tuesday
night by the elementary school.. The
high school will give its annual play
tonight from Shakspere's "Othello."
The graduation exercises will take
place .Thursday night at which time
the annual address will be given and
prizes awarded. to the successful con-
testants.
Fessenden Academy was founded
on the theory that to educate the ne-
gro youth, to give them the opportu-
Dity to learn a trade, and to earn a
living, is to place within their reach
the elements of citizenship. Such
would class the colored youth as future
desirable and safe citizens of our
country. The institution continues to
teach young people to respect them-
selves and others, to form true ideas
and correct habits, and gives them
that mental discipline which, when
combined with the industrial, will fit
them to fill, with honor and proficien-
cy, the practical and responsible
places in the homes, and in the var-
ious communities where they may
live. That the school has succeeded in
this work is proven by its many grad-
uates wfio, during these days of
scarcity of labor, are proving a ver-
itable Godsend to Florida and many
other sections of our country.
In its efforts to keep its doors of
hope opened to -ambitious boys and
gnls, the institution in these stren-
uous days of high costs has fallen
considerably behind in its finances
and now appeals to its friends and
the public who have stood so loyally
behind it thru the years, to help can
cel the large deficit which is already
csusing embarrassment. Fessenden
Academy is doing a splendid work in
hu man uplift and rendering a special
service to Ocala, Marion county, our
own great state and country. Your
donation will assure a continuance of
tfcis work. Ihey are doing their bit
lor humanity, won't you? Then do it
now.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Society Anxious for People of City

and County to Become
Interested
The officers of the Florida State
Horticultural Society have expressed
tiiemselves as especially anxious to
have the people of Ocala and Marion
county attend the sessions of the
Ird annual convention of the organ
ization to be held in Ocala next week,
May 4-7, inclusive. It is especially
hoped that there will be a good crowd
from the city and county present
when the convention is called to order
next Tuesday night in the auditorium
oi the Ocala Woman's Club. On this
occasion the features of the evening
will be addresses by men who have
been members of the horticultural so
ciety for more than twenty-five years,
and some of whom were members of
the society when it was organized in
the Ocala House on the evening of
April 10, 1888.
The program for the convention
contains many things of interest to
the people of Ocala and Marion coun county.
ty. county. There will be several papers cf
especial interest. Those on "Decidu "Deciduous
ous "Deciduous Fruits' 'and on "Ornamentals" in
particular.
Mr. II. L. Borland, who is a mem-
her of the membership committee of
the society, hopes that there will be a
large number of new members from
the city and county.
One of the thiners which it is hoped
will result from the convention is a
more widespread planting of decidu
Marion county is particularly well
adapted for this class of fruits as well
as citrus fruits.
FARM NOTES BY
THE COUNTY AGENT
Many cases of late blight on Irish
potatoes have been observed the past
week, both in the gardens and in the
fields. This is a fungus trouble that
makes its appearance about the time
potatoes are ready to bloom and
becomes very destructive during
moist weather. It is first noticeable
0n the leaves, which take on a water
soaked appearance and dry up at the
tips or on the edges. Later on the
stems may turn black and die and the
potatoes have a reddish-brown rot.
During dry weather the disease does
not unusually prove to be very ser
'l0us, but should there be many days
Qf moist weather a whole field may be
ruined in a week.
With potatoes selling now at $4 a
bushel and the prospect of prices con-
tinuing good, it certainly will pay to
go to some trouble and expense to
save the potato crop. Bordeaux of
4-4-50 strength is the remedy. This is
cheap and can be bought already pre
pared, or can be made at home. Spray
the plants thoroughly and with a
pump that will give a fine mist. Make
an application every week' during
damp weather and every two weeks
when it is clear
The disease is brought in on infect-
ed seed and the best wav to avoid it
on new land is to discard all potatoes
that show dark streaks and rings
when cut open.
Watermelon growers should be on
the watch out for the aphis (plant
louse), or Hessian fly," as it is com
monly known. By going through the
field before the plants have developed
much vine and taking all infested
leaves and badly infested vines and
burying them, it may not be necessary
later on to spray against this insect,
It is easy to locate the presence of the
aphis by the wrinkled and cupped ap
pearance of the leaves. By taking
these off when they first show up, a
big amount of damage later on will
be nrevented. In cases of heavv and
general infestation of the whole field,
the only effective remedy is spraying
with tobacco extract. Use black leaf
40, which can be bought at seed
stores, at the rate of one-half pint te
50 gallons of water and add three
pounds of laundry soap. Better still,
use bordeaux mixture and add a half
pint of the black leaf 40 to 50 gallons
of the bordeaux. This combination
will control the aphis and also an an-tbracnose,
tbracnose, an-tbracnose, which often seriously dam
ages the melon crop.
It is not too late to plant corn even
up to the 10th of May. Of course
! during years when the corn worm is
bad there is the risk of damage from
this source, but between the risk of
not having enough corn and the risk
I of the worm it may pay to put in the
com. If this looks too uncertain
then plant sorghum, soy beans and
cow peas to furnish feed for the work
stcck and cattle in the place of corn.
Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.
ITINERARY OF THE CANDIDATES
April 3Q, Foft McCoy, 2:30 p. m.
May 6th,.Komeo (Pine Island picnic
1 grounds), all day.
Other places to be announced later.

Strong Sentiment in Favor of Bonds

but Permanent Surfacing is
Wanted
The announcement of the city's
plans for the paving of the streets
under the proposed bond issue has
brought forth considerable opposition.
There is a strong sentiment for bond-
ng for permanent streets. The oppo
sition that has arisen is directed
against the thin surfacing that is pro
posed for most of the streets. It is
pointed out that the same mistake is
about to be made as was made in the
irst bond issue for the county; the
spreading out over too much territory
or the amount of the bond issue.
Residents of Oklawaha avenue, for
instance, anounce that they will fight
the bond issue as at present proposed,
which has some of the heaviest traffic
n the city. The Marion County
Board of Trade will meet Friday
night, April 30th, at eight o'clock, and
t is hoped that all those who are in
terested in the deevlopment of the city
will attend the meeting for a full dis discussion
cussion discussion of the street paving plant. It
s believed that a full and free discus
sion will bring about such changes in
he proposed paving as will make the
pioject acceptable to all.
As at present proposed the plans
or paving call for a surface of' 136' to
2
inches on "North 'Magnolia street
rom the city. limits to the north end
ol the brick paving on North Magno
lia street, North Main street from
Washington street to the union sta
tion, Herbert street from Fort King
avenue to South : Fifth street. South 1
Fifth street from Herbert street to
Lake Weir avenue and Lake Weir ave
nue to city limits. A wearing surface
of three-quarters of an inch to one
inch is proposed for all of the' other
streets named in the plans of the city.
Permanent street paving is one of
the greatest needs of Ocala. Thou
sands of dollars now being spent an annually
nually annually on the lime rock streets that
could be saved by permanent paving.
The lime rock makes an excellent
foundation, as proved, by ..tests, made
by Pittsburg testing laboratories, and
her must be provided a- wearing sur sur-ace
ace sur-ace to protect the foundation against
destruction of weather and traffic.
RENT SITUATION ALARMING
(Associated Press)
New York, April 28. Prospects of
disorder in connection .with the threat
ened rent strikes here May 1st has
become sufficiently alarming to' attract
the attention of the department of
justice, Chauman Hilly, of the mayr
or's committee on rent' profiteering.
announced today. v
Detroit Asks for Legislative Action
Detroit, April 28. The local ten
ants' league has petitioned the gover
nor to call a special session of the
legislature to enact laws governing
rentals and suggests that rent profits
be fixed by law.
CHICAGOANS RUN TO FAT
(Associated Press)
Chicago, April 28. Every .third
Chicagoan is too fat, according to
Health Commissioner Robertson, who
is experimenting with a weight re reduction
duction reduction class.
CHICAGO BREWER HAS HOPE
(Associated Press)
Chicago, April 28. Edward Lands-
berg, a Chicago brewer, announced to today
day today that he had invested a fortune in
obtaining new breweries, believing the
United States will not remain as "dry"
as now.
14-YEAR-OLD BOY SHOT NEGRO
(Associated Press
Baltimore, April 28 Samuel Levin,
fourteen years old, shot and killed a
negro when the latter threatened his
mother.
BEST CONFESSED THE MURDER
(Associated Press)
Pontiac, Mich., April 28. Anson
Best has confessed that he murdered
Miss Vera Schneider, the 19-year-old
telephone supervisor, whose body was
found Sunday morning on the porch
of a deserted house, according to
Prosecuting Attorney Glenn C. Gilles Gillespie.
pie. Gillespie. POLISH FORCES ADVANCE
(Associated Press)
Warsaw, April 28. A general ad advance
vance advance by Polish forces along an 180 180-mile
mile 180-mile front into Ukraine is announced
by the general staff. The announce announcement
ment announcement says the movement is for the ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion of bolshevik invaders.
STORE FOR RENT
The -store room "In tne Merchants'
i. lock now occupied K' by Plttacris I
Smith Grocery, Co. will be'ftrir vrtflt
about May lst:';Ti.;Rr;CaWlV'Agti'tf

It Endorsed a Constitutional Amend Amendment
ment Amendment for a State Bond Issue
The Florida State Automobile As Association
sociation Association as its second day's session
her this morning endorsed the consti constitutional
tutional constitutional amendment to permit the
state to bond for the construction of
a system of state highways. The as association
sociation association adopted resolutions endors endorsing
ing endorsing the Florida Development Board,
the new state-wide organization for
the development of Florida. Cocoa Cocoa-Rockledge
Rockledge Cocoa-Rockledge was selected for the next
annual meeting of the association. A
$10,000 sign posting program will be
carried out at once as a result of a
devision reached this morning.
This afternoon the delegates are
seeing Silver Springs thru the glass
bottom boats. Delegates from more
than twenty towns have been in at attendance
tendance attendance upon the convention. The
supper at the springs last night was
much enjoyed.
HA WES WANTS BANKERS
TO PICK GOOD MEN

(Associated Press)
Pinehurst, N. C, April 28. Presi President
dent President Hawes of the executive council
of the American Bankers Association,
urged bankers to take a greater inter interest
est interest in these!ection of men for political
places in a statement made public
here today.
BODIES OF AMERICAN
HEROES ARRIVE
(Associated Prs)
New York, April 28. The bodies
of 353 American Soldiers arrived
from overseas today.
JOHNSON WILL DELIVER
SPEECHES IN VIRGINIA
(Associated Press)
Richmond, April 28. The Anti Anti-Saloon
Saloon Anti-Saloon League has announced that
Wm. E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson, has been
engaged to deliver a series of prohi prohibition
bition prohibition lectures in Virginia.
SHEET, TUBE COMPANY
DECLARES BIG DIVIDEND
(Associated Press)
Youngstown, O.. April 28. The di
rectors of the Youngstown Sheet Tube
Company have decided to issue a
stock dividend of more than 400 per
cent., or over $80,000,000, accprding to
President Campbell.
CHAUTAUQUA TICKETS
WENT ON SALE TODAY
The sale of tickets for the Com Community
munity Community Chautauqua, to be held in
Ocala next week, began this morning.
Mrs. E. A. Osborne is general chair chairman
man chairman of the ticket committee. The
city is being worked by wards, and
each ward is in charge of a chairman.
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins is chairman in
the first ward, Mrs. George Martin
second ward; Mrs. E. T. Helvenston
third ward and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe
fourth ward. Each of the chairmen
will have her assistants. Mrs. Os-
fcorne will have charge of the can
vassing in the business district.
Much interest is being manifested
in the Chautauqua because of the high
quality of the program that is prom promised,
ised, promised, and it is expected that there will
be no difficulty in disposing of all the
tickets. The Chautauqua tent will be
elected on the library lot. The slope
ox the lot makes it ideal for the pur purpose.
pose. purpose. By placing the stage at the
lower end every seat in the tent Trill
afford a good view.
The attractive rotogravure program
for the Chautauqua is causing much
favorable comment. Copies of the
piogram are being distributed, by the
ladies who are selling tickets.
HELPFUL WORDS
From an Ocala Citizen
Is your back lame and painful?
Does it ache especially after exer
tion?
Is there a soreness in the kidney
region!
These symptoms suggest weak kid
neys.
If so there is danger in delay.
Weak kidneys get weaker fast.
Give your trouble prompt attention.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
kidneys.
Your neighbors use and recommend
them.
Ask your neighbor!
Read this Ocala testimony.
John Dozier, 322 Oklawaha Ave
Ocala, says: "It is some years since
I have had : any occasion to use
Doan's Kidney Pills, but I remember
that they were of benefit to me. I
sincerely recommend the use of
Doan's to anyone suffering with
symptoms of kidney disorder, such as
weak and painful back, kidney irreg irregularities
ularities irregularities and a run-down feeling. I
consider Doan's a most meritorious
medicine for kidney ailments."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
IJoan s. Kidney Pills the same that
Sir. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Mfrs.r Buffalo, N, Y Adv. IS.
9 -I- .... .



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1920

DlwUA EVEIIIIlii STAR

I'liMlnbed livery liny Eirfpl Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. Lravcogood, Secretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Ileajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Flat., postofflce as
sf-cond -class matter..
TKI.EPIIONFS

ItiiMlneMM Office Fire-One

r.tiltorltil DrpartmcDt Tno-STf

Society Iteporter Flre-Oae

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION KATES

One year. In advance $1.00

vSix months, In advance 1.00
Three months. In advance 1.60
One month. In advance SO

Mi:lHi:it ASSOCIATED PRESS

are said to always "want to know

they wanted to know why Senator

Reed saw fit to misrepresent them.
His brilliant explanations were not

satisfying. Missouri, his own state,

turned him down. And, at San Fran- j

cisco, in June, the assembled democ

racy will turn down all such men.!

The democracy of America stands for

the peace of the world. Gainesville;

Sun.

We hope your words will come true,

Col. Bob.

'?3

vis

i

IT HAPPENS TO ALL OF US

The following from Herb Felkel of

the St. Augustine Record goes right

home to almost every newspaper man:

A Drama (Tragedy) In One Act.
Scene Evening Record building.

Enter Mr. Madeitquick, who .s

spending the -winter in St. Augustine.

Mr. Madeitquick, "I want to get a

co&v of the paper that had the cattle

The Associated 1'resB is exciusiveijr i :i :

entitled for the use for republication of I
all news dispatches credited to It orj Managing Editor, who has been m-

not otherwise credited in tn jwej" I terrupted in the middle of a christen christen-also
also christen-also the local news published herein. 1 : ..
ah riehts of republication of special I mg write-up and who doesn t particu

larly fancy his editorials being called

csttle "Do you refer to some edi

torial in which the tick eradication

(7

tiiupatchea herein are also reserved.

ADVERTISING RATES

consecutive insertion. Alternate !ner-was discussed?

tions 25 per cent additional. Compoi-1 Madeitquick, "Oh, no; it was on

lT times6" cents per inch BpeciTi a no-fence law. I believe by a Mr.
position 20 per cent additional. Rtes I Rowand, I think." (Very definite).

x vr iiTr ? i;

fr.ni T,h will talcA hlsrher rate. I m. x.;. iu intau a tumiuuu.anu

which will be furnished ipon appllca- J Dy j,jr. Rowand. Well, he some-

Keadina; Notices 5 cents per line rori 7; .-
first insertion: 3 cents per line for each I did articles, too.

subsequent insertion. 0- ehaac Mr. M.: "Well,; this was the one be

com position charges. poured i to a fellow named Carson in.

L,egal advertisements at legal rates, i j thought that was the best one ne

wrote."

Durimr our brief vacation in the M. E.: "Mr. Rowand has very etrec-

hospital, our friends were very good j tively. poured it into a fellow named
to .us. naid us a number of visits and I Carson on several occasions, but I

sent us some of the prettiest, flowers will try (to find the paper."

in Ocala. There was enough of the (After a search of thirty minutes

flowers to scent the entire room, not- I in the filing rooms upstairs, Managing

withstanding all the doors and win-1 Eoitor returns with the proper paper,
dows were open to the breeze. As we I Madeitquick decides he. will get "two

lay there Sunday afternoon looking I copies", of that issue. Another trip

at the fragrant blooms, we wondered I upstairs, and the Record Company is

why, when some fellow goes to the 1 10c. richer). f

hospital, generally as a result of hisl M. E. writes jail of ten lines more on

own carelessness, his friends, while I the. christening,, which must, go in

smothering him with flowers, don't I that afternoon's paper or the young

s?nd some to the faithful girls who I hopeful's mommer and popper will

work so hard to help him back to I have a fit and fall in it, when

health. Hospital nurses always look! Enter s Mrs.. Center Mentall: "I

as neat as new pins, but they have I would o f love, to get a copy of the

more dirty, difficult, disagreeable I paper containing Mr. Bimim Water s

work than women m any other call- I aeath.'v

ing. When we came away. Monday, I ."Do; you remember the date?

the flowers had not begun to wilt, fori "No, I don't. You know I had that

the girls had taken care of them too, I paper once,-but, dear me. I think I

so we left the flowers with the nurses, j must have. wrapped up my shoes in it

which action we think the friends I when I took them to have, the man

who gave them will approve. We rec- half-sole, them. I think everybody

ommend that all who have friends or I ought to have their shoes half-soled

relatives in the hospital not to forget j nowdays. It might cut down the ter-

the nurse girls in giving out the I rible high cost of living. They say it

flowers. If we had a full-sized flower 1 will, but my husband says it won't.

garden each of them should have two I He, owns a woolen mill in Massachu

or three bouquets a weeK, ior iione i seus, you, Know. ijut i wouian t wear

deserve them more, and we doubt that I overajls, would you? I think it s dis-

any appreciate them more. I graceful the way those- women in

Washington are parading like that

It is worth while to get up. early! in overalls, you know. But I suppose

these mornings if only to hear the I thats' a way they have of showing
songs of the birds Orlando Reporter-1 their determination, isn't it? Dear

Star. me

ou should live in Ocala, where the I M. E. breaks in when Mrs. Mentall

mockingbird loves to sit on a tele- I stops i to A get. her second wind "Do

phone wire by your window and I you remember the month in which

warble all night. I Mr. Water died?"

"Well, let's see. It was some time

Instead of buying overalls it would I last summer, August or September, 1

le much better to wear out your old I think. Or maybe it was in the late

c lothes. Orlando Reporter-Star, j fall or early winter he died. You I

We are doing better than that. We I know it was the flu. Everybody had!

are not only wearing our old clothes J it nearly. He couldn't have had flu in

the summer, though, could he ? But he
might have, at that. I hate to bother
you this way, butI must have that

piece. You don't suppose it is pos

sible that Mr. Water died in the!

spring ? But come to think of it, I

To hear Denton C. Crowl, the Second

Sam Jones, is to listen to one of the

little "big" men of the country. In
addition to beinff a great orator, Mr.

Crowl is also a upeHal editorial writer

for The Toledo Blade, Detroit Journal
and Newark Star-Eajrle, three of Amer

ica's most powerful newfjsipcrs. With
his keen wit, clear hra'm and pleasing

personality he presents a kindly satire
on the fads and fancies of society's
customs aud dress. If you would have

something to think about for days tn
'come rive an hour or so to Denton C.

'Crowl and his vigorous, thoughtful mes

sages. On the third day or your Chau

tauqua, Mr. Crowl will deliver one of

his worth while lectures and you will

feel the spirit of real Americanism

there, hand In hand with the Second
Sam Jones.

8fr

Ife V'lii i

"Gosh! How my back aches I
After Grip, "flu" or colds, the kidneys
and bladder are often affected called
nephritis, or Inflammation of kidneys.
This is the red flag of danger better
be wise and check the further inroads of
kidney drsoase by obtaining that wonder wonderful
ful wonderful discovery of Dr. Plerco's, known &s
Anuric (anti-urlc-acid), because it eipelj
the uric acid poison from the body and
removes those pains, such as buc: icbe,
rheumatism in muscles and joints.
Naturally when the kidneys are
deranged the blood is filled with poison poisonous
ous poisonous waste matter, which settles in tho
feet, ankles and wrists; or under the
eyes In bag-like formations.
Send Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., ten cents for trial
package of Anuric Tablets.
Augusta, Ga. wI had been suffer suffering
ing suffering for some time with my kidneys.
My ankles would swell up and I guf guf-fered
fered guf-fered with pains across my back and
thru my kidneys ; my system was
also full of uric acid. I would have
.-hooting pains thru my flesh and
muscles. Knowing Dr. Pierce's other
medicines to be good I decided to give
Anuric a trial, and I found it to be
Hie best kidney medicine I have evei
:iken. It was only necssary for rne
take about three bottles to rid my
vtem of the uric acid and relieve int
f all kidney trouble." W. C. Han Hancock,
cock, Hancock, No. 1230 D'Antignac Straet.

The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2360. 28-lt

"

Picnic supplies must be fresh
and seasonable to be appreciated
on your outing.
We make a specialty of picnic eat eatables
ables eatables all the good substantial stand stand-bys
bys stand-bys and thej greatest abundance of
dainties that you'll find in town.
Bring us your order we'll fill'it
most temptingly.

Read the Star Want Ads.lltjpays

but haven't paid for them yet.

REED AND HOKE SMITH

We have tried to warn those of our

friends of the Florida press who have

been critical of President Wilson's I really believe he did. Time flies so.

views and of the leaerue of nations. I Dear, dear!"

thut they had best go slow, but they With the -aid of several other mem mem-laughed
laughed mem-laughed us to scorn. They put their hers -of the -staff whose memories are
trust in men like Senator Reed and drafted into service, the. issue of the
Hoke Smith. Reed's sneeches made In P&per .containing the story of the

Florida were declared by those misled I funeral of Mr. Bimini Water is locat

friends of ours to have been brilliant. I ed er exactly 42 minutes.

great, grand and unanswerable. Whea I "Dear me, it took a time for you

Reed abused the sick man and ridi-JpcoP1 to find that one paper. It
culed his views on. the peace of thelsefcms to me a little system in this

world, he was said to have been at his I Pant would make your worK so mucn

best.

But Reed's speeches and the

speeches of Hoke Smith have been an

swtred by their people. Hoke Smith,

easier

"Ys, ma'am, it certainly would.

Five, cents."

'Oh, you. don't charge for. old pa-

once the governor and. for vears. thelPers do you? Mercy! I .should .think

brilliant leader of the Georeia dernoc- yu would want to get rid of them

racy, has been turned down m his I ut oi your way, you know-Well, just

own state. He ran even lower than I have the man collect when he cornea

Tom Watson. In Missouri, where they around- 1 owe nim for two weeks,

isnynow. ur maybe it's three weeks

I owe him. I'll just pay him this with

the- other. ... Thanks, awfully; good-

tye."

She exits to street.

: And. the christening story barely
makes it to the -forms in time. The
family is just tickled silly with the
account of the affair, but they won't

think, about ordering extra copies of

the paper for several months yet.

A BARGAIN.'
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Post-olfice,
olfice, Post-olfice, cheap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
until sold.
PRICE TODAY $2360
Ii interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.

RECEIVER'S SALE

Notice. is hereby given that on Fri

day, April 30th, 1920, at the hour of
ten o'clock a. m., the undersigned re receiver
ceiver receiver of Geo. Giles & Co, will sell at
public auction at the gin building of

said Geo. Giles & Co., Ocala, Florida,
certain office equipment, furniture,

tools, implements, wagon platirom

scale, platform scales, cotton, sacks,

seed, trucks, etc., etc., the property of
Geo. Giles & Co. Receiver reserves

right to reject any and all bids. All

sales subject to approval and confir confirmation
mation confirmation of court. Elmer DeCamp,
Receiver Geo. Giles & Co.
dly 21-24-26-28&wkylt
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing, & Shoe Company. Every Everything,
thing, Everything, we sell .is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- f

So Fo Cimdl(n)im9 Gwlyc iali

I Corner of Ft. King and Osceola

Ocala, Florida

1

Smaller Cars -and tke

World's

M

ost FoDular I ires

No tires bearing the Goodyear name, not even
the famous Goodyear Cords which equip the
world's highest-priced cars, embody a higher
relative value than do Goodyear Tires in
the 30x3-, 30x3V2-, and 31x4inch sizes.
In these tires owners of Ford, Chevrolet,
Dort, Maxwell and other cars taking the
above sizes are afforded a measure of per performance
formance performance and service such as only the
world's largest tire factory devoted to these
sizes can supply.

All that this company's experience and
methods have accomplished in these tires is
available to you now at the nearest Goodyear
Service Station
Go to this Service Station Dealer for these
tires, and for Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes.
He has thenu

30 x 3y2 Goodyear Double-Cure $950
Fabric, All. Weather Tread D
30 3y2 Goodyear Single-Cure $-50
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread X

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes-are thick, strong tubes that
reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a
cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more

than tubes of less menu 30x3 sue in water
proof bag

$450

SriM--JjaJie-



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1920

f

LK L I M

Solves the milk
problem if you
cannot get fresh
milk.
KLIM

Carn-Thomas Co.
Phone 163

WE SELL
f ertilizers, Mobs, Cotton and
Cotton Seed Meal, Hay, Pea Peanuts,
nuts, Peanuts, Goobers, Chufas,
Field Peas, Velvet
Beans, Etc
ALL FRESH GOODS
WE BUY
Chickens and Eggs, Potatoes,
Onions, Corn and in fact any anything
thing anything the farmer may have for
sale.

OOALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mrs. S. P. Pierce of Belleview was
a visitor in the city this morning.
Rev. John Conoley returned to
Gainesville today after several days
spent in the city.-

The Bible study class meets Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 4 p. m. with Mrs. Richardson.
Subject, Temptation."
Mrs. M. E. Ervin of St. Petersburg
is in the city visiting her daughter,
Miss Ruth Ervin and other relatives.

from Sumica, near Bartow, where
they motored several days ago to ac accompany
company accompany Mr. Mclver's daughter, Mrs.
W. J. Frink and daughter, Bettie to
their home.

A BRILLIANT SOCIAL EVENT

5 WE PAY CASH for every- J
thing we buy and demand cash
for everything we sell. Come
on and let's do business.
: OCALA EXCHANGE I

AND HIDE COMPANY :

PHONE 400

OCALA, FLA.

The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2360. 28-lt

Mrs. E. A. Hickson has returned to
her home at Micanopy after a short
but pleasant visit at the home of her
sister, Mrs. T. M. Moore.
A shipment of beautiful summer
hats just received at the Affleck Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Parlors. 26-3t
Miss Elise Bond has returned to her
home in Jacksonville, after a few

days pleasantly spent in the city, the
guest of Miss Caroline Harriss.
Mrs. E. L. Scott and two daughters
of Birmingham, Ala., arrived in the
city Monday afternoon to spend sev several
eral several weeks at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Scott.

Mr. J. S. Pearson left yesterday
afternoon for Port Jefferson, N. Y.,
after spending the winter in Ocala.
Mi. Pearson is one of our most popu popu-iai
iai popu-iai winter residents and his friends
look forward to his return.

Mr. and Mrs. R, L. Anderson Jr.
returned yesterday afternoon from
their three weeks' wedding trip and
are making their home with the tat tatter's
ter's tatter's parents, Mr. .ind Mrs. Christian
Ax on Fort King avenue.
Messrs. D. E. Mclver and Hugo Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh returned yesterday afternoon

One of the most beautiful and de delightfully
lightfully delightfully pleasant social functions
ever enjoyed by the fun loving people
of this city was the card party given
Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Paul Sim Simmons
mons Simmons at her handsome home on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue, complimenting her
mother, Mrs. Carson Lee of Washing Washington
ton Washington and her friend, Mrs. J. Saxton
Wolfe, of Savannah, both of whom are
guests of Mrs. Simmons and are re receiving
ceiving receiving marked social attentions.
The interior of the Simmons home
was made even more attractive than

usual. Many pink roses, pink lark lark-spuc,
spuc, lark-spuc, verbeanas, Easter lilies, white
roses, etc., were nodding and smiling,
as it were, from every conceivable

place, while pot plants in pink jardin jardinieres
ieres jardinieres gave a dignified stateliness to

the enchanting scene.

The ladies were cordially greeted as
they arrived by the charming hostess
and her attractive honor guests, who

received informally in the large re

ception hall. Mrs. Raiford Simmons
and Mrs. E. L. Carney assisted in
many pleasant ways. Miss Fay Lange
saw that all found the way to the

breakfast room, where Mrs. L. E.

Futch served refreshing fruit nectar

from a beautiful cut glass punch

bowl. This delicious drink was serv

ed during the entire afternoon.
Tables were arranged in the parlor,
music room and hall. They were
rurnbered in a very unique manner.
A deck of cards was spread out on
each table in a way that signified, the
number of that table 1, 2, 3, etc.
This was the clever idea of Mrs.
Wolfe. On the tables were silver
bon-bon dishes filled with pink and
white mints. The white score cards
were decorated with hand-painted
sweet peas and bows of narrow pink
ribbon.
At the conclusion of the games of
auction it was found that to Mrs.
William Hocker went the prize for

the highest score, and to her was i
given a beautiful Austrian ware fern
dish. Mrs. Lee was presented with
?n exquisite hand-embroidered linen

towel and the other honoree, Mrs. ;

Wolfe, found herself the fortunate
possessor of a pair of fine white silk

prety handkerchief was given to Mrs.

L. J. Knight.

The refreshments were both tempt

ing and dainty. On the plates were
the sweetest little lace mats. In the
centers were stemmed glasses, each

decorated with a bow of pink tulle

and filled with delicious ise cream. On
one side of the plates were individual

Cikes iced in white, and on the other

side of each plate was a small bou bouquet
quet bouquet of pink sweet peas and feathery
fern, tied with pink ribbon. The
color motif, pink and white, was beau beautifully
tifully beautifully carried out in every detail.
The happy guests on this long to
be, most pleasantly remembered oc occasion
casion occasion were Mrs. Carson Lee, Mrs. J.
SAtxon Wolfe, Mrs. Raiford Simmons,
Mrs. L. E. Futch, Mrs. Anna Holder,
Mrs. E. J. Crook, Mrs. E. L. Carney,
Mrs. H. L. Borland, Mrs. F. H. Logan,
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, Mrs. Harry Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. J. H.
Taylor, Mrs. Milby Lloyd, Mrs. N. R.
Dehon, Mrs. William Hocker, Mrs.
Fred Hocker, Mrs. J. D. Robertson,
Mrs. Alison Wartmann, Mrs. E. L.
Scott of Birmingham, Mrs. L. J.
Knight, Mrs. W. S. Bullock. Mrs. G. S.
Scott, Mrs. T. H. Johnson, Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Tucker, Miss Annie Davis, Miss

Ellen Stripling and Miss Fay Lange
of Asheville, N. C.
BUSINESS WOMAN'S
CLUB ENTERTAINED

Mr mil i per talhn
Mort milts n tires

17;

2

Ton

Truck

A transportation investment which will
pay the careful owner 100 diviac-i I
at the end of the first twelve months
Abbreviated Specifications

ENGINE Four cylinders cast en bloc
with Hot Spot and Ram's-horn in intake
take intake manifold ; cone clutch, running
in oil; transmission bolted to engine;
bore, 3 inches ; stroke, 4tVa inches.
GASOLINE SUPPLY Capacity 10M
gallons ; positive feed.
TRANSMISSION Three-speed selec selective
tive selective type.
STEERING Left side drive; 18-inch
steering wheel irreversible worm
0 steering gear, adjustable.
CONTROL Gear shift lever in center
of driving compartment and oper operated
ated operated at right of driver; spark and
throttle controls operated on quad quadrant
rant quadrant underneath steering wheel; also
foot accelerator.

WHEELBASE 124 inches.

TIRES- 35 inches by 5 inches pneu
matic cord.
REAR AXLES Worm drive; semi semi-floating
floating semi-floating type; extra heavy malleable
iron housing.
FRONT AXLE Heavy drop-forged
steel I-beam.
SPRINGS Front, 38 inches long, 2M
inches wide ; rear, 52 inches long,
2U inches wide; both semi-elliptic.
FRAME Pressed steel construction.
MATERIALS All steel used through throughout
out throughout Maxwell trucks is made from
our own formulae, as specified bv
our chief metallurgist.
CHASSIS EQUIPMENT Electric
generator, storage battery, electric
head and tail lamps, electric horn,
complete set of tools, including Jack
and tire pump with pneumatic tires;
seat and front fenders.

Standard Warranty

Carroll Motors Co.

Ocala, Fla.

From the marked interest displayed
il is certain that the business and
professional woman's club recently
organized in Ocala promises to be one
of the most profitable and helpful or or-g&niaztions
g&niaztions or-g&niaztions in the city.
The entertainment last night was
the second social affair that this club
has given since its organization, and
il was one of the most enjoyable oc occasions
casions occasions ever given in Ocala. Mrs. E.
A. Osborne, the only honorary mem member
ber member of the club, opened her handsome
home. to the club and needless to say
the affair was a most pleasurable one
throughout the evening, as Mrs. Os Os-bcrne
bcrne Os-bcrne is one of Ocala's most hos hospitable
pitable hospitable and cordial hostesses. The en en-teitainment
teitainment en-teitainment committee had arranged
a most interesting program, which
was carried out enthusiastically by
the club members.
The following guessing contest was
first happily indulged in for a short
time. It was called "The Japanese
Fanner," and the answers were dou double
ble double letters of the alphabet:
There is a farmer who is YY
Enough to take life EE

And study nature with his II

And think of what he-

-CC

He hears the chatter of the JJ
As they each other TT
And sees that when a tree de KK
It makes a home for BB
A yoke of oxen he will UU
With many haws and GG
And their mistakes he will ex QQ
When plowing for his PP
He little buys but much he se LL
And therefore little OO
And when he hoes his soil by spe LL
He also soils his h OO
Following this contest dancing and
music were enjoyed and all kinds of
stunts, which were most amusing,
were pulled off.
Miss Mabel Meffert conducted the
following letter game:
One letter is a tree U.
One means to agree I.
One is a drink T.
One is a bird, think J.

Now of letters that rhyme

You must guess them in time.
One is an insect, busy all day B.
One is a river that wends on the

way u.

One. is a slang word, it is best not

to say G.

These letters are not at all hard

E. Z.

These form a literary composition

S. A.

These letters will decompose D. K.
These form a material to wear P.

K.

These letters do the best of all O.
K.
These form a tree L. M.
The meaning is not full M. T.
Part of a house L.
Body of water C.
A box of candy fell to Miss Evelyn
Mateer, who proved the cleverest one
at all of the games of the evening. At
the last delightful refreshments were
served, after which the entire party

gave a rising vote of thanks to Mrs.

Osborne for one of the very happiest
times of their lives.

BARGAINS IN USED CARS

One 1917 Ford Touring.
One 1918 Ford Touring.
One 1919 Ford Roadster.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor.

Phone 348. tf Ocala, Fla.

SEEDS

PYLES & PERKINS CO.
(Successors to E. C Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
Motor Equipment
117 East Oklawaha Avenue
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE
ADDS PROTECTION

AND STYLE
,To your car if we make that
new auto top for you. The be3t
of materials and the most skill skillful
ful skillful workmanship result in pro producing
ducing producing a car top that is the
equal of any made anywhere, t
a higher price. Let us build for
you a one-man top, according
to your own ideas exclusive
design of quality.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to. give you satisfactory ser ser-vice
vice ser-vice in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. MUMTEM
Of5l21 S0UT MAGNOLIA STREET E7I
HJfCtlCt OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER UT lOOOo

Start economy In the kitchen, re reduce
duce reduce the cost of bakingsave and
servo the purest, most wholosomo
of foods.

Uso tho Baking Powder that savos
materials it is used with. Calu Calumet
met Calumet Baking Powder never falls
always produces porfoctly ralsod,
delicious bakings.

Thoro is no waste no failures.

Call for Calumet Baking Powder.

FOR
Fresii Meat
' and
Groceries

w

M

3 J

(B

Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

; corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Six hundred ladies can eet the

BIGGEST BARGAIN at Gerig's Spec-
ial Sale. Come in and see for your- j
self. Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf I

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

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

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

This line o type is placed here to remind you that advertising pays.

:;,p.;;;1,,i:J:.;f'h:;S;1:t!i!;,

G



OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1920

See Me

: For All Classes Oi
: Stone, Brick, Wood,
; and Concrete
: Building
I J. D. McCjIsMII
I Contractor
Z Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.

Good vision is essential

V J A iL. L!l A.

'-S-v?- tne individual. Ir yoar
.5 vision as good as it
' VvV should be ?
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
life

If Barney Trusts Them
YOU CAN

DAVIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.

Don't forget the ball game Friday.
Mrs. Harry Walters will entertain
at auction tomorrow afternoon at her
home complimenting Mrs. J. Saxton
Wolfe and Miss Fay Lange, the at attractive
tractive attractive guests of Mrs. Paul Simmons.
Frsh cream puffs Thursday at Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Bakery. 28-2t
Give your feet a chance to help you
alonig in the world. If they trouble
you in any way have them examined
free. M. M. Little, graduate practi practi-pedist.
pedist. practi-pedist. 15-tf
The many friends of Miss Florence
Terrell are glad to see her in her for former
mer former place in the Court Pharmacy.
Mi&s Ethel Long, who was one of the
first girls employed by the Court
Pharmacy, has taken a course in sten stenography
ography stenography and is now acting as steno stenographer
grapher stenographer to B. F. Condon.
The price Qn the 18-room house to today
day today is $2360. 28-lt

One of the most notable things of

the state motor convention, and one
of the best worth looking at, is the
display of green-growing corn, and

other vegetables with the feed below

them in. one of the Rogers-Wilson
Company's windows. The display was

arranged by Mr. Thos. F. Kirk of
Brooksville, who is with the company,
and who has fully demonstrated how
the ordinary, everyday things can be
made to loek. Be sure you see it.
Those who make the 'shine are not
so easy these days and Sheriff Gal Gal-Icway
Icway Gal-Icway and his officers keep them busy
looking around and listening. The of officers
ficers officers have brought before Judge
Smith George Green of Fairfield. John
Hale of Ocala, and Richard Willis of
Biitchton. Green drew $100 and six
months, Hale $200 fine and $300 for
costs of the suit, anpl six months.
Willis was on trial today.
BURBANK

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

tract wcrk. Gives More and Better

Work for the Money than any other

ntractor in the city.

Your Nerves
Are Exhausted
PEPSINOL Overcomes Nervous Ex
haustion in the Natural
Normal Way

Brain, fag, nervousness, irritability,
despondency one and all are proof
that digestive troubles are poisoning
your system and weakening your
nerves. Do not wait for the complete
nervous and physical collapse that is
daily getting nearer, but instead let
Pepsinol fortify you against sickness.
Pepsinol restores nerve vitality by
correcting digestive troubles, aiding
food assimilation and making the
healthy blood that invigorates nerves
and tissues. 5

1 ill fc-- iPiiii
1 HV i i" ilp if V'J:' -i w
1 i!;:MMT

V ?f;!?ara ii

IRA

SCHEDULE

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and net guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave'" Arrive
2:15 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4 :C5 pm Jacksonville 4:23 pa
Tampa-
2:35 am Tampa 2:16 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST, LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacirsonville-N'York 3:15am
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
642 am J'Jcsonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StJPet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
:25 am Dun'ellon-LTcelnd 11:03 pn
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pr
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 ai
4:45 pm Gainesville 1 1:50 an
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

Burbank, April 27. Mr. Bryant
Hitchcock was not so well and return returned
ed returned to the hospital in Tampa last week.
Since his arrival there his relatives
have received the news that he is
some better. We hope he will soca
be able to come back home.
Mr. Sam Martin of Oak was a bus business
iness business visitor to Burbank last week.
Mr. V. H. Turner left Wednesday

for Macon; Ga., after spending the

winter at his home here.

Mrs. Alice Grant is spending some

time in Ocala. While there she is a
guest at the Magnolia House.

Mr. H. I. Turner spent Wednesday

m Ocala.

Mr. J. F. Haldeman of Lady, Lake

is here looking after business and

visiting old friends.

Mr. Hugh McManus, who now

makes his headquarters at Oklawaha,

spent Monday night at his home here.

Mr. and Mrs. Bour and family of

Ocala were the guests of Mr. and

Mrs. Sam Messick Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner and Her Herbert
bert Herbert Jr., Mrs. V. H. Turner and Mr.
Raymond Turner motored to Ocala

Sunday.'

Airs, baran lourteiiot was an

Ocala visitor Tuesday.

BARGAIN IN BUICK 4 ROADSTER

soft as the
kiss of moonliglit
as sweet as a
kiss hr ruooniight
is: ihis

M00N-KISS 35M

With, a fra

me

fields jqf

France-,

M00M
I KiSSl
Vh anlaf toilet podJer fir-
, 25 Cards
in the blue--
, diamond fhafhj container ;-

iwder

3
? V

llllUx'm Aotep!o Oil. Eaaira mm

liLX 111

Guaranteed to Believe Pain,
Bheumatism, Neuralgia, etc
fiET IT AT

Bitting & Co.. Drug-gists. Ocala. IT

UNCLASSIFIED

a mirnTirrnnrMi

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

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
146. 2-m
FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l

second hand furniture. Experts put it

in good condition before re-selling.

Repair sewinj machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc J. W. Hunter,

810, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

AUTO SERVICE -Automobiles re repaired,
paired, repaired, re-painted and re-covered.
Also a complete line of gas, oils and
grease. Firestore tires. Meadows Re Re-pah
pah Re-pah Shop, 735 N. Magnolia St. 7-lm

3bd& Highway; Garage 1

JAMES EN'GESSER, Proprietor

121 VV. Broadway phone. 238 Ocala, Florida

if Ford Repairs a Specialty

FOR SALE OR TRADE Two good
muJes. C. A. Holloway, No. 715 Lime
street. 4-27-6t

BRICK LAYERS WAITED Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka new school building. Fuquay &
Green, builders, Daytona Beach, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 23-12t

WANTED To rent a small furnished
cottage or rooms for housekeeping.
Apply to Mrs. Mary Chambers, 19
Herbert St., or phone 242. 22-6t

Buick "4" roadster in good shape.
Good tires. AUTO SALES CO.,
, Mack Taylor.
Phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
r' TAYLOR THE HAT MAN
At Florida House. Your old hat madf
like new. Save money. Call me a
the telephone. 27-6 1 jj

, .".'.nr.

Fresh cream puffs Thursday-at Car
ter's Bakery. 28-2t aj
., is
Special sale beginning Monday. A
sixty-cent jar Coco Butter Cold
Cream and a fifty-cent box Charmona
Face Powder, both for 63 cents at
Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA

a. m.
& m.
p. m.

m
w
m.

a. m.
a. xn.
p. nj.
p. m.
p. xn.
p. xn.

P P-P.
P. P-P. P.

Seaboard Air Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09

Leave for Tampa 2:10

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30

Leave for Tampa 1:50
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24
Leave for Tampa. ........ 4:25
Arrive from Tampa 2:14
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15
Arrive from. Tampa 1 :35
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa 4 : 04
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05

Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a. m
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10 :13 p. m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. ... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. . 11 :50 a. xn.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Mondayf
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mr3. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13

LOST Memorandum boo kcontaining

poil tax receipts, and other, papers.
Has rep tape around it, and name on
front side. Return to W. H. Duebel,

Ocala, Fla. 27-6t

WRITE The Truth Seeker Co.. New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic

publication. 23-2m

FOR SALE Two mules, one 'dray,
one surry. Apply to Jake Brown,

Ocala, Fla. 22-6t

FOR SALE About 300 single comb

White Leghorn chicks from one day

to two months old. Will sell any quan

tity or the entire lot at reasonable

prices. Address, F. Appel. Oklawaha,

Fla. 27-3t

STRAYED OR STOLEN One dark
chestnut color mare, white star in

face. Was missed Tuesday afternoon,
April 20. Return to J. M. McDuffie,
Martin, Fla., and receive reward. 27-2t

CLEANING AND PRESSING You

caji get the best service in town by

having us clean and press your
clothes. Ladies' work a specialty. The

Arcade Pressing Club, phone 448. 22m

LOST Orange colored cat Wednes

day night. Reward to finder. Notify

213 South Pine St., on Star office, tf

FOR RENT Cottages on Lake Weir,

completely furnished. Rates reason
able. Apply to J. H. Jacoby, Weirs
dale, Fla. 4-22-6t

FOR SALE Pair of mules 4 years
old; one 2-horse wagon; 5-ton plat platform
form platform wagon scales, double beam.

Blowers Lime & Phos Co. 22-6t

DANESE Feed & Grocery Co

626 W. Forsyth St., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., wholesale feeds,
grains and groceries. Price
list on request. Write us.
Let's get acquainted. w-s

We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars

Arco and Diamond Tires and Tabes

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

3ss

tttSi

. THE WIMBSdM 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'

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

. J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

Fresh cream puffs Thursday at Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Bakery. 28-2t
Sixty-three cents buys the bea!"
Cold Cream and one of the best Face
Powders on the market. Special sale
price at Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf

t The "Ease-All arch protecting
shoes and the Dr. Edison Cushion
Shoes are to be had at only one store
in Ocala. For ladies only. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 15-tf

Girl wanted at Kindt's music store.

FRIDAY,'-' APRIL 30TH, 4 P.
ADMISSION 25c and 35c
Come Out and Boost Your nigh School Team.

fit

Fire
Prooi

Negotiable Storage ReceipU Issued ou Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Li YE STOCK,
PIANOS. BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
Fl'RNITURE. ETC.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
, H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

4.

21

Ocala Aetto ain'd GaFage Comnipaey
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price, y
2,125.00 PeMverecl Im' Ocala

1

r

Dime m

HUDSON W

w

FnimcE AnfltonraKDlbfilles

TT.TT'TT. TT1T)

ff I:
'A



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