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Of Congress for America to Assume
the Mandate for
Washington, May 25. Authority to
accept for the United States a man mandate
date mandate over Armenia was asked of Con Congress
gress Congress yesterday by President Wilson.
The executive said he was conscious
that he was urging "a very critical
choice," but that he did so "in the
earnest belief that it will be the wish
of the people of the United States
that this should be done."
The president's message was read
in both the House and Senate, but
I was discussed in neither. Each house
referred it to its committee on for foreign
eign foreign relations and there was no in indication
dication indication when either committee would
take it up. Some republican leaders
in the Senate predicted privately that i
the message would be in the Senate
NEW FERTILIZER DISCOVERY
Bacsul-Phosphate to be placed on the
Market by Standard Inoculated
J fertilizer problem which has for
many years engaged the minds of the
ablest agricultural scientists has at
last been solved, and by the develop development
ment development of a "sulfofying bacteria" and
which, when mixed with ground sul sulphur
phur sulphur and applied to the soil causes the
formation of sulphuric acid.
The development of the process has
been the result of exhaustive work by
Dr. Jacob D. Lipman, dean and direc director
tor director of the New Jersey agricultural
experiment station. He has been at
work on the process for four or live
years, and has been aided in experi experimental
mental experimental labors by other eminent agri agricultural
cultural agricultural scientists. The government
experiment stations of Maryland,
Iowa, Kentucky, Oregon and others
have carried' along experiments, all
resulting in confirming the theory as
advanced by Lipman, and now carried
to final development.
The process is simple and promises
immense possibilities for agricultural
development. Briefly, the ground sul sulphur
phur sulphur is inoculated with the "sulofying
bacteria' 'and then twenty per cent
of the inoculated sulphur is mixed j
with 80 per cent ground phosphate,
the finished product being placed on
the market as bacsul-phosphate.
This process promises the manufac manufacture
ture manufacture of a product showing higher
phosphoric acid content than the
ordinary commercial acid phosphate,
and at the same time by reason of the
mixture of the "sulofying bacteria" a
finished product is secured that will,
when applied to the soil, supply the
necessary plant food in a quickly
available form. Then, too, it has long
been recognized that sulphur formed
an important and necessary fertilizer
element, and bacsul-phosphate affords
means of supplying the crop both
phosphorus and sulphur.
The experimental work done by Dr.
Lipman and his co-workers developed
the fact that Florida sofe phosphate
wa3 the preferred phosphate for this
process; that it was a soft and porous
material and therefore more soluble
and available. The development of
this "Lipman Process" should result
in a great benefit to Florida as it will
aid in the rapid development of the
enormous soft phosphate deposits of
the state. It will make possible a
very wide distribution of the product,
not only into the southern states, but
will make possible the development of
tonnage in the western- states and
also eastern and New England fields.
The Standard Inoculated Fertilizer
Company, with general offices in Chi Chi-cago,
cago, Chi-cago, southern offices in Jacksonville,
and Virgil H. Lanier, as southern
representative, has been formed for
placing bacsul-phosphate on the mar market.
ket. market. Rub-My-Tism is a great pain killer.
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc
HOME MADE BUTTER
In Quart Jars
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
Oracle Bryan Having Spoken, All
Debate Should at Once
be Cut Off
Washington, May 25.. William J.
Bryan today took flat issue with
President Wilson on the question of
an American mandate for Armenia,
declaring "any mandate is impos impossible."
sible." impossible." MORE TIME FOR MARTENS
Hearings in the deportation pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings against Martens, the soviet
agent in the United States, have been
postponed to June 8th.
MORSE WONT HOLD
New York, May 25. Indictments
against Charles W. Morse and other
defendants, charged with the illegal
sale of the steamship Joseph J. Mc Mc-Cullough,
Cullough, Mc-Cullough, were dismissed today by
Judge Hand at the request of Attor
ney General Palmer.
THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE
HUNGRY FOR THEM
Chicago, May 25. Three squads cf
federal agents have been ordered to
trail 24 carloads of potatoes said to
have been switched around on the
railroad tracks here from five to .sev .seventeen
enteen .seventeen days without any attempt to
BERGDOLL YET AT LARGE
Philadelphia, May 25 The military
authorities, department of justice
agents and local police apparently
have made little headway toward, fix fixing
ing fixing responsibility or obtaining a clue
to the escape of Grover C:Bergdcll
from army guards last Friday.
WHERE THE CANDIDATES
WILL MEET THE PEOPLE
The following is the itinerary
the candidates revised up to date:
Sparr, May 28th, all day picnic.
Fairfield, May 28th, all day picnic.
May 29th, Shady', all day picnic.
May 29th, Electra school house, all
(Both the above picnics were adver
tised on the same day. It is suggest-
ea mat part oi ine candidates go to
one place in the forenoon, and the
other place in the afternoon.)
June 3rd, Fellowship, all day picnic.
June 4th, Dunnellon, 8 o'clock p. m.
June 7th, Ocala, 8 o'clock p. m.
Mrs. H. A. Waterman charmingly
entertained at a silver tea yesterday
afternon at her home for circle No. 4
of the Presbyterian church, of which
she is a member. Assisting the hos hostess
tess hostess in entertaining her guests were
other members of the icrcle, Mrs.
Blackshear, Mrs. Harry Borland. Mrs.
R. G. Blake, Mrs. ,W. V. Newsom,
Mrs. George MacKay, Mrs. L. M.
Murray, Mrs. J. K. Dickson and Mrs.
Albert Gerig. Mrs. Wartmann hos hospitably
pitably hospitably greeted her callers at the
front door, inviting them into the
house, where they were made at
home. This cozy home was exceeding exceedingly
ly exceedingly attractive yesterday with decora decorations
tions decorations of Easter lilies and nasturtiums.
The living room was beautiful with
the majestic Easter lily, and the
dining room was gorgeous with its
decorations of nasturtiums. The din dining
ing dining table was centered with a hand handsome
some handsome cluny lace .cover upon which
stood a pyramid of nasturtiums dain daintily
tily daintily garnished with asparagus fern.
Four dainty fairy-like misses, Helen
Newsom, Annie MacKay, Elizabeth
J Murray and Sallie Ledbetter served
the guests to ice cream and cake,
while pretty little Elizabeth Ledbet
ter made things merry by selections
on the victrola. This was a most en
joyable tea socially and also a suc success
cess success from a financial point.
PICNIC AT ELECTRA
There will be a basket picnic at
Electra school house Saturday, May
29th. Everybody invited to be pres
ent, and especially the candidates. Ice
cream and cold drinks will be served
on the grounds by the ladies.
G. W. Brant.
E. L. Martin, Committee.
Rexall Toilet Soap, 15 cents tne
cake, two for 16 cents, June 9th, 10th
and 11th, at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
666 has more imitations than any
other Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, la
OGALA, FLORIDA, DAY, TUESMAY 25. 1920.
MEXICO HAS A
Adolfo de la Huerta Elected by Con Congress
gress Congress as President ad
Mexico City, May 25. Adolfo de la
Huerta. governor of Sonora. was
named president ad interim of Mex-'i
ico by extraordinary session of Con Congress
gress Congress last evening. He received 224
votes against twenty-eight for Pablo
The new president holds office un under
der under the Agua Prieta plan, and has al already
ready already postponed the presidential elec elections
tions elections from July 4 to September 5,
under authority of the "Auga Prieta
plan," which makes him supreme
chief of the liberal constitutional
aimy. He exercised the same autho authority
rity authority in calling the extraordinary ses session
sion session of Congress.
AGAIN IS VILLA A BANDIT
El Paso, May 25. ViHa bids de defiance
fiance defiance to the new Mexican govern government
ment government and again becomes an outlaw.
ULTIMATUM TO VILLA
El Paso, May 25. Troops of the de
facto government are disposed at
stragetic points while their leaders
await a reply to the ultimatum sent
Viila to decide whether he will retire
to private life.
CARRANZA'S WISHES CARRIED
Mexico City, May 25. The body of
Piesident Carranza was buried in the
Dolores cemetery in accordance with
his oft-expressed wishes. Provisional
President De La Huerta will take the
oath of office June 1st.
FAIR WEATHER TO VOTE
Charleston, S. C, May 25. Gen Generally
erally Generally fair weather prompted election
officials to forecast a large vote at
the state-wide primaries today.
WANT TO WITHDRAW
Philadelphia, May 25. Recommen Recommendations
dations Recommendations were today submitted to the
Northern Presbyterian general as assembly
sembly assembly that it withdraw from the
interchurch world movement.
TAMPA EXPECTS 10,000
VETERANS AT REUNION
Tampa, May 25. At least 10,000
ex-soldiers and sailors are expected
to attend the first annual state re reunion
union reunion of the American Legion here
June 2 and 22. Ample preparations
are being made by the U. S. S. Tampa
Post No. 5 to take care of at least
that many men or more during this
Hillsborough county .alone furnish
ed more than 3000 soldiers and sail
ors during the war. It is expected
that each of these men will be, in
Tampa for at least one day of the re reunion.
union. reunion. Adjoining counites will send
a large proportion of their ex-service
men and strong representations are
expected from the more distant coun
ties in the state.
The fact that Tampa post will have
an attractive entertainment program
will prove a big drawing card for this
reunion. However the biggest attrac attraction
tion attraction will be the opportunity to meet
former "buddies" and renew friend
ships formed while serving the coun country
try country during the recent war.
A few Victrolas at $25, $35 and $75
at THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, colds
and lagrippe. It kills the germs that
cause the fever. Fine tonic. tu
Our Entire Stock of High IFiPinTrnPr'ci
Class Merchadise Reduced Wl" Q
CASH SPENT FOR
Senate Investigating Committee Sur Surprised
prised Surprised at the Smallness
of the Sums
Washington, May 25. J. W. Beller
of Washington, appearing for Sena Senator
tor Senator Owen, democrat, today told the
Senate committee investigating pres presidential
idential presidential candidates' expenditures, that
the Oklahoma supporters of the sen senator
ator senator had raised $7800 and $2G00 was
given through the Washington head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. John F. Luceyman, manager for
Herbert Hoover, told the Senate in investigating
vestigating investigating committee that $66,000
exclusive of the California primary
expense had been spent in the cam campaign
paign campaign of Hoover for the republican
Baltimore, May 25. The Maryland
republican convention is meeting here
today to elect delegates to the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago convention. Delegates will be
instructed for General Wood in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the result of the pre preferential
ferential preferential primary.
HI JOHNSON'S .MARGIN
IS VERY LOW
Portland, May 25. Senator John Johnson
son Johnson is leading General Wood by 953
votes in the Oregon presidential pri primary,
mary, primary, with 3000 votes still out, ac according
cording according to figures compiled by the
ARRIVING AT RICHMOND
Richmond, May 25. Many delega delegations
tions delegations for the annual meeting of the
American Cotton Association have ar arrived.
rived. arrived. CANDLER
Candler, May 25. Mrs. W. W.
Jones leaves tomorrow for her annual
summer outing among Vermont and
Canadian relatives and friends.
Messrs. Nord and Dozier Caldwell
have returned to the East Coast after
a pleasant visit to this, their old
Mr. and Mrs. Gamble are summer summering
ing summering in their old home in Alabama.
They are owners of three of Cand Candler's
ler's Candler's prize orange groves, and expect
to return at a date in the not far dis distant
tant distant future.
Miss Eunice and Mrs. Jennie
Hamblin, who have had rooms in the
Caldwell house for several months,
have returned to New England for
The following Candler shoppers
were seen in Ocala Saturday: Mrs.
John Baldorf, Mrs. John Mathews,
Mrs. Charles Tillis and Mrs. Gamble.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary Secretary-Look!
Look! Secretary-Look! You can buy peaches, man mangoes,
goes, mangoes, apples, pineapples, strawberries,
bananas, grapefruit, oranges, kum kum-quats,
quats, kum-quats, new Irish potatoes, new onions,
string beans, cucumbers, okra, toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, bell peppers, new corn and many
other things this week at W. A.
Stroud's Phone 218. 24-2t
Twenty titles of the latest books at
THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Now In Progress
An Increase in Both Expetced in
Railroad and Financial
Washington, May 25. President
Willard of the Baltimore & Ohio, told
tne Interstate Commerce Commission
today the railroads expetced to show
increased efficiency and reduced ex expenses
penses expenses under private control.
FINER LINES IN FINANCE
Washington, May 25t. Economy in
individual expenditures, reduction in
non-essential loans by the banks, in increased
creased increased production and improved
transportation are needed to, reduce
the cost of living and deflate credits,
Governor Harding of the Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve Board, declared today, respond responding
ing responding to the Senate resolution of in inquiry.
quiry. inquiry. INTEND SOON TO ACT
Washington, May 25. More thin
100 House republicans are ready to
act if the leaders postpone considera consideration
tion consideration of the soldier relief bill beyond
Washington, May 25. The depart department
ment department of labor has announced that J.
W. Bridwell has been appointed as
mediator of the Central of Georgia
THAT JOINT RESOLUTION
Editor Star: In the Weekly Star
of May 21st you give space to "House
Joint Resolution No. 279." Let me j
thank you in the beginning of this
article for calling the attention of the
public to this resolution. There seems
to be five propositions in this reso resolution:
lution: resolution: 1. Issuing bonds for repelling in invasion.
2. Issuing bonds for suppressing
3. For redeeming bonds.
4. For refunding bonds.
5. For issuing bonds for building
roads not to exceed 5 per cent, of the
total tax assessment of the state at
the time of issue.
The first and second provisions are
foolish and have no reason at all in
invasion or threatened with an insur-
them. If any state is in danger of
rection that the state cannot cope
with, the national government can be
called upon to settle the matter.
The third and fourth propositions
mean to issue bonds to redeem and
refund bonds. At that rate the state
would contract a debt to pay a debt
and the resutl would be that the state
would always be in debt. In the four
propositions ther is no per cent, of
the total tax assessment named for
those bond issues.
Proposition 5 is rather indefinite as
to its meaning. As you say what does
it mean by amount of bonds equal to
5 per cent of the total tax assess
ment ? Which does it mean, 5 per cent
of total amount of state taxes or
total valuation of taxable property in
the state? Mr. A. C. Blowers in his
article states that it means 5 per
cent of the assessed valuation. That
accounts for the move in some quar quarters
ters quarters for "jacking up" property valu valuations
ations valuations so that the 5 per cent would
amount to a large amount. Every
legislature would be pulling off a
large bond issue. Oh, yes! We are
going to reduce the millage and then
turn right around and raise property
valuations. What rank, contemptible
hypocrisy. Your article, as well as
Mr Blowers', states that the Florida
State Automobile Association indors indorsed
ed indorsed this joint resolution 279. It i3 an
iniquitious joint resolution. It means
that the commonwealth of this state
wiil be tax ridden for years to come
if this amendment is adopted. The
writer has been in the state nearly
33 years. Nearly every election there
is one and more amendments to be
voted for until now the constitution
of the state of Florida with those
amendments looks like a crazy quilt.
After the people of Marion county
voted a $500,000 bond issue for the
Dixie Highway and a state road, this
automobile association is not yet sat
isfied. Mr. Blowers states that
"there were a number of telegrams
and letters sent to the secretary of
the association urging the associa
tion to recommend to the legislature
the passing of a no-fence law." What
interest has the auto association in
the no-fence law? Mr. Blowers says
he opposed such a resolution. What
reason has any member of the auto
association to favor a no-fence law?
Do they wish the highways all over
the state to be clear of stock at all
times? The railroads have paid for
most of the stock they killed, while
the autoists have paid but little on
nothing for the stock they have kill killed
ed killed The state automobile association
VOL. -2B, NO. 124
BY AIR SHIP
Canadians Extend Up-to-Date Aid to
Their Thirsty American
(Associated Press y
DesMoines, May 25. The police
art- searching for the airplane pilot
who is said to have landed here from
C?nada with 18 cases of liquor which
.oId in two hours for $250 per case.
TRYING TO KEEP NEGROES
OUT OF TROUBLE
Wise Texans Know Chicago is an Un Unsafe
safe Unsafe Place for Them
San Antonio, May 25. With the
element opposed to sending negroes
as delegates in almost complete con control,
trol, control, the Texas republican convention
is meeting today to elect delegates to
WEAKER SEX BACK
McKenzie, Tenn., May 25. The
Cumberland Presbyterian general as assembly
sembly assembly was informed today by the
committee handling the question that
eighteen Presbyteries voted favorably
and twenty-nine adversely on the pro proposal
posal proposal to ordain women as elders, dea deacons
cons deacons and ministers.
is a factor that will have to be reck reckoned
oned reckoned with in affairs of state in the
future. The One-Horse Farmer of
Cotton Plant told the unvarnished
truth. Few people realize the situa situation
tion situation as it is. At the present prices of
wire fencing it would cost $320 to
fence a 40-acre tract, and $1280 to
fence 040 acres. It would cost $8 an
acre to fence a 40-acre farm and $2
an acre to fence the C40-acre farm.
This shows what a proposition the
small farmer is up against. Operat Operating
ing Operating expenses of the small farmer are
larger per acre than the large farm farmer's
er's farmer's expenses are. There is back of
this move for a no-fence law a class
of farmers who have pastures for
their stock. The writer was told re recently
cently recently that people that had stock
ought to take care of them and keep
them up. None of my stock was tres trespassing
passing trespassing on the party either. A, no no-fence
fence no-fence law would force a small farmer
to sell such stock as he could not pas pasture.
ture. pasture. That is believed by some to be
reason of the agitation of the no no-fence
fence no-fence law, as it would compel the
smaller farmer to sell his stock. And
wheneve rthe small farmer cannot
have a few head of stock then it is.
time for him to quit. The small farm farmers
ers farmers of Marion county are in the ma majority
jority majority and then let the merchants of
Ocala depend only on the large farm farmers
ers farmers for their trade and see how they
come out. Wiping out the small
farmer will wipe out ihe business of
Ocala as far as country trade is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. If the managers of the Ocala
Stockyards were, asked where the
hogs came from, they would tell you
that the hogs Were bought from the
small farmers. A farmer from a no no-fence
fence no-fence state in Ocala recently remark remarked
ed remarked that a no-fence law would cost the
farmers thousands of dollars. The
writer appreciates the Star's position
in the matter. The agitation of the
no-fence law is harmful and will not not-do
do not-do any good. It creates distrust and
ill-feeling. Trusting that the amend amendment
ment amendment will fail and that the no-fence
advocates will crawl down a gopher
hole and pull the hole in after them.
I remain yours for a square deal
for the small farmer and everyone,
Chas. P. Haycraft.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
II., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
KNiGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Graduation cards at THE BOOK
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1920
OCA LA EYE1IK STAR
PabllMhed Every Day Rxcept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
It, K. Carroll, President
P. V. LeaveogtHKl, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, IIItor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
UualnesM Office : .Five-One
Udltorfal Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Hv-Ooe
MEM It Eli ASSOCIATED PRESS
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not otherwise cred'ted in this pa-per and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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CAN'T HOLD CATTS
The Star is afraid that its attempt
to have a pleasant meeting between
Gov. Catts and the people of Ocala
was more than half a failure.
If the people including Sheriff Gal Galloway
loway Galloway had kept perfectly quiet and
made no comment on what the gov governor
ernor governor said, the meeting would have
passed off with the smoothness and
softness of polished marble. If the
governor had been good-natured and
talked to the crowd as any sensible
politician would, like it was made up
of friendly people, some of whom dif differed
fered differed with him, he would have had a
respectful hearing and a pleasant
There, were about 300 voters pres present,
ent, present, of which at least three-fourths
were Fletcher men. There were a
considerable number of ladies in cars
on the outskirts of the throng. The
governor arrived a little late, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. B. M. Raysor, who in introduced
troduced introduced the speaker. Everybody likes
Ben, whether they agree with him cr
not,- so when he made way for the
governor, the crowd was in a high
state of good humor.
It is not worth while to try to re reproduce
produce reproduce Mr. Catts' speech. It was
the ame old line of praise for himself
and abuse for Fletcher. Mr. Fletcher
spoke here a few weeks ago, and all
who. heard him can testify that he
made no unkind or discourteous ref reference
erence reference to Gov. Catts. He refuted his
charges and poked some good-natured
fun at. him, but in no place in his
speech did Mr. Fletcher refer to Mr.
Catts with bitterness or evident in intention
tention intention to hurt his feelings.
How different was Catts' remarks
about- Fletcher. A string of abuse
from beginning to end. Gentlemen on
the political platform are not suppos supposed
ed supposed to refer to other candidates in the
language Catts used about Fletcher,
even if there be foundation for the
Then Catts' laudation of himself
was. sickening. About what he had
done at Camp Wheeler, and to keep
leprosy out of the state, better treat treatment
ment treatment of convicts, and 'other things
the credit for which belong to other
men. For one thing, he claimed the
establishment of the industrial school
here, when everybody knows that to
the legislature of 1915, to Park
Trammell and his cabinet, particular particularly
ly particularly Will Knott, is the credit due.
-Up to the time the governor began
on his Camp Wheeler spiel, the crowd
was quiet. But there Was a number
of ex-service men present, most of
whom had been at Camp Wheeler,
and for. some reason or other noobdy
can induce the boys to believe that
Catts did anything for them. Some
of them hooted him, and that made
the governor mad, and he began to
talk 'rough. Of course it was wrong
for the boys to pick on the old man,
,nrii Graduates bear in mind:
sfcv What might be a bril-
. nant success., may be a
f& SEC dismal failure, if you
J.Wtv neglect your eyes.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
but most of us have ex-soldiers
among our relatives and friends and
we can't help thinking they are en entitled
titled entitled to a few little privileges. We
think they rather resented the gov governor
ernor governor calling them his "boys," but
compared with what they could have
done they were very mild to him.
Somebody brought up the Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville hotel affair, which was unneces unnecessary,
sary, unnecessary, and the governor called him a
liar. The governor is too profuse
with his information to other people
thrt they are liars, and also makes a
fool of himself, with his" constant in invitations
vitations invitations to fight. He is perfectly
safe in making these invitations at
least he is in Ocala, where nobody
could be hired to hurt him. He is
probably wise enough to know that.
When the noise became too marked,
Sheriff Galloway walked around in
the crowd and quieted those who were
making the disturbance. We regret
to say that some autoists off in the
distance sounded their horns occas occasionally.
ionally. occasionally. For a while after Mr. Galloway
quieted the crowd, the governor had
plain sailing. Part of this time he
used on the league of nations. Now,
the league of nations may be good
and may be bad, but one thing is cer certain,
tain, certain, and that is that a six-year-old
boy in the primary school knows as
much about higher mathematics as
the governor knows about the league.
It is evident that he has never read
the peace treaty, or if he has that it
is entirely beyond his compre comprehension.
hension. comprehension. He must have gleaned his
knowledge about the league from Tom
Watson, or some rankly partisan re republican.
publican. republican. One of Catts' remarks plainly
shows that he is in sympathy with
Lafollette and the other men who
voted to stay out of the war and let
America become Germany's back yard.
It was nearly ten o'clock when the
governor brought on himself a severe
calling down from Sheriff Galloway,
who immediately received a round of
applause from the crowd. The governor
was comfortably bragging on him himself,
self, himself, telling of all the things he had
done, especially about removing offic officers,
ers, officers, and said our sheriff's head was
in danger, and would have fallen if
he hadn't "fired"? Osteen. Sheriff Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, who had been assiduous in his
attempts to preserve the speaker from
annoyance, at once came to the plat platform
form platform and gave the governor a severe
talking to. He told him that he had not
told the truth, and invited him to re remove
move remove him right then and there if he
Catts was almost paralyzed. He
stammered and shook and could hard hardly
ly hardly find any words to say. He finally
apologized to Mr. Galloway, and the
sheriff then turned to the crowd and
requested it to keep quiet, which it
did, but not until it had given him
two good rounds of cheers. After
that the governor went on with his
talk, which soon after came to a
rather tame ending, and he received
a feeble cheer as he closed.
There was a big block of Fletcher
men, among them many of our best
citizens, who stood in front of the
platform. They listened respectfully
to the governor all thru; except when
he made his attack on Mr. Galloway,
and-the sheriff answered; then they
cheered the sheriff. They came out,
we believe, with the best of inten intentions,
tions, intentions, wishing to help make the eve evening
ning evening a pleasant one. And this was
the Star's hope in advertising the
meeting, but the governor spilled the
beans when he made his uncalled for
and discourteous attack on the sher sheriff.
iff. sheriff. The truth of the matter is that the
sheriff did not "fire" Osteen. Mr. Os Os-teen
teen Os-teen was an energetic officer, but
somewhat too rough in his methods.
But he had the sheriff's confidence,
and the sheriff stood by him. Some of
Catts partisans tried to have Mr.
Galloway suspended on account of
Osteen, not so much that they object objected
ed objected to Osteen but some of them want wanted
ed wanted Galloway's job. Osteen had some
virtues -among them is one of stand standing
ing standing by his friends. Seeing that he
was being used as a pretext to make
trouble for Mr. Galloway, he resigned
and went to Jacksonville. He also
went into the army, served in France,
and after doing his bit is now a citi citizen
zen citizen and hardworking mechanic in
Mr. Galloway, as all his friends
know, is much more given to prevent preventing
ing preventing than causing trouble, but as he
said, what is his office in comparison
wit hhis work and worry and then be being
ing being insulted in the presence of his
neighbors. He doesn't care enough
for the office to sacrifice his self-respect.
The sympathy of the crowd
was almost entirely with him.
SENATOR FLETCHER WINS
Now In Progress
Our Entire Stock ot I High ;?TpCTTn b-'c;
Class Merchadise Reduced & ulMi& a
With his constant canvassing and
the reports of his following in distant
districts of Florida, it was but natural
that many should receive the impres impression
sion impression Mr. Catts was really a danger dangerous
ous dangerous opponent to Senator Fletcher for
re-election to the United States Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. But it began to dawn on the
people that everywhere that supposed
strength was distant from the people
who were hearing of it. A man in
Tampa would look around and see
nothing but Fletcher, while hearing
that "in West Florida Catts is run running
ning running strong." A man at DeFuniak
Springs would look around and ee
nobody for anyone but Fletcher, and
then hear, "in Tampa Catts is sweep
It was always somewhere else that
Catts' strength was reported. Finally
we got together and looked into the
matter and found that the "Catts
strength in Florida" is another of the
governor's nightmares, like his hav
ing the German spy stood up against
the wall and shot at Camp Wheeler,
his sloshing around for two weeks in
Washington is now up to his knees,
and his running thee Tampa would would-be
be would-be bribers out of his office with his
Senator Fletcher is in Florida. He
has been heard at home, and we have
heard the news from "a distance" and
there is absolutely no chance for
Catts, in our sober opinion and im impartial
partial impartial judgment.
The Fletcher reception at Wakulfc,
at Titusville, at Tampa and at every
other place he has spoken convinces
even the Catts men that the end is in
sight and that it is back to the
bushes for Catts.
Nowhere have ,we seen a people so
deliberative and so calculating in its
hearing of a candidate as were the
people at Dade City Tuesday night.
It was a most wonderful demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of the influence of honor md
candor and justice on a people set to
know the truth and waiting for the
truth before acting. Those people
literally took Senator Fletcher into
their arms before that hour and
forty minute speech was ended. They
never shuffled a foot, they never todk
their eyes from his face, and they
never failed to reflect in their coun countenances
tenances countenances every emotion of the speak speaker.
er. speaker. If Catts gets a corporal's guard
following in Dade City it will be from
those who did not hear Senator Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher speak.
And who can .mistake the senti-,
ment of the people here after last
night's ovation and address ? Tampa
will go for Fletcher by a vote that
will astonish even his strongest be believers
lievers believers and most ardent workers.
But the time has not come to rest.
There must be nothing left undone
to make the victory so overwhelming
and complete that not even a Sidney
J. Catts will have the nerve or the
heart to dare think even of running
independent in November.
HELP WIN FIGHT AGAINST
Two newly established venereal
disease clinics for Florida are shown
in the last report of the state board
of health submitted to the United
States public health service. They
are located at Sanford and Fort
Pierce. With these two there are now
eleven clinics in the state making a
hard fight against the insidious dis disease
ease disease which, health authorities all
over the country are trying hard to
teach the general public, is not nec necessarily
essarily necessarily a thing to be ashamed of as
it is" very infectious and may be con contracted
tracted contracted as innocently as typhoid fever
Clinics are now in operation in
Jacksonville, Tampa, Key West, St.
Petersburg, Miami, West Palm Beach,
Fort Pierce, Arcadia, Lake City, Pen Pen-sacola
sacola Pen-sacola and Sanford. Quincy, Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee and possibly Fort Lauderdale are
expected to be added to this list in
the near future. The state board of
health is in hopes of establishing
clinics in every county in Florida
within the next twelve months.
Reports of the various clinics com compiled
piled compiled by the bureau of venereal dis diseases
eases diseases show that during April, there
was an average daily attendance of
149 persons. Five hundred and fifty fifty-nine
nine fifty-nine new cases were treated during
the month. This does not include
cases continued from the preceding
months A large quantity of educa educational
tional educational literature was distributed and
32 lectures delivered at various points
throughout the state.
State Board of Health.
All subscriptions to The Citrus In Industry
dustry Industry taken by agents of this maga magazine
zine magazine will be duly honored. If you
hold a subscription receipt of The
Citrus Industry and do not receive
the magazine promptly please notify
The Citrus Industry, Tampa, Fla., at
once, when your name will be placed
on the list with proper credit. 25-1 1
We have been fortunate in securing
a few bead necks much below market
prices and will give you the benefit of
same as long as the supply lasts. The
supply is limited. The BOOK SHOP.
Danese Feed & Grocery Co., 636 W.
Forsyth St., Jacksonville. Larro Cow
Feed, Shorts, Beet Pulp, C. S. Meal,
Corn, Peacock Syrup, Rice, Grite, etc.
price list on request. 9th th-sat-tues
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, tf
W. A. STROUD
WEST SIDE OF COURTHOUSE
This Cut Aptly Portrays the Difficulty
in Which Our Governor Found Him Himself
self Himself Last Night.
Something to sell? Advertise it.
J. II. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and EfficientService. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
Ocala - Florida
Driving Ease in a
is Dae to Special Steels
Many who drive a Max well
prefer it to a larger car. J
They like its nimbleness,
its quickness in getting un under
der under way, its peculiar ability
to thread its way, through
traffic, its rare driving ease.
One can drive it farther
in a day with less fatigue
than many cars much larger.
The reason is clear: its
engine pulls no superfluous
Not at single unnecessary
pound burdens it.
Special steels in a Maxwell
eliminate the useless weight
steels made to Maxwell's
own formulae, which equal
pound for pound those in
any car built
They h-v- extra strength
forged into them, and they
This is one reason why
Maxwell has won public
favor the world over as in indicated
dicated indicated by nearly 400,000
now in use. How marked
the tendency today is re recorded
corded recorded by a production of
100,000 for 1920.
Carroll Motors Co
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUPSDAY, MAY 23, 1920
Agents and Service
Cast Iron Steel and Brass
General Auto Repairs
Genuine Ford Parts Used in
Ford Repair Work
OCALA MOTOR CO.
N. Main St. Opposite Ocala Iron
C. E. SIMMONS
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Oat Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Post-office,
office, Post-office, cheap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
PRICE TODAY $2130
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.
If you have any society items,
Mr. M. W. Lloyd has returned
home from a month's business visit to
Mrs. L. T. Izlar of Clermont is in
the city visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Dance tonight over the Commercial
Bank. Jazz music. 25-lt
Mrs. H. M. Hampton will entertain
at a tea Monday afternoon compli complimenting
menting complimenting Miss Ellen Stripling, an at attractive
tractive attractive June bride-to-be.
The price on the 18-room house to
day is $2130. 25-tf
Miss Olive Smith, state recording
secretary of the business and profes professional
sional professional woman's club of Florida, will
arrive in the city this af ternoon f or
a brief visit to Mrs. E. A. Osborne en
route to her home in Gainesville from
Tampa, where she attended the state
convention of the club, which was
held in that city last week.
Look! You can buy peaches, man
goes, apples, pineapples, strawberries,
bananas, grapefruit, oranges, kum
quats, new Irish potatoes, new onions,
string beans, cucumbers, okra, tome
toes, bell peppers, new corn and many
other things this week at W. A.
Stroud's Phone 218. 24-2t
Miss Ellen Stripling's popularity is
being attested by the many entertain entertainments
ments entertainments that are to be given in her
honor. One that promises to be
among the merriest is the auction
party Thursday afternoon at 3:3Q
o'clock,, at which Misses Meme Davis
and Callie Gissendaner will be the
hostesses at the home of the former.
We are specializing in FearLBead
Necklaces for a few days, at prices
much lower than the market. ;No
more to be had at the prices offered.
THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Commencement exercises for the
graduating class of the Marion Coun
ty Hosmtal training school will be
held this evening at the Woman's
Club at 8 o'clock:
No invitations have been issued,
but all interested are cordially invited
Following is the program:
Invocation by Rev. W. F. Creson.
Piano duet by Misses Elizabeth
Bennett and Ruth Chassee.
Dutch folk dance by Misses Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Hocker and Mary Carolyn
Address by Rev. J. J. Neighbour.
Vocal solo by Miss Marguerite
Presentation of pins by Dr. Walter
. Violin duet by Messrs. Nat Mayo
and Jack Williams.
"The Star Spangled Banner," sung
by the audience.
AT THE HIGH SCHOOL
by Mrs. E. L. Carney, who having on
several occasions conversed (though
she was quite young) with Jefferson
Davis and visited at his home town,
The committee appointed to hang
thii picture was composed of Fred
Winer, president of the high school
i-'-auating class, Miss Lucile Gissen Gissendaner,
daner, Gissendaner, vice president, and Miss Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Lcitner, secretary and treasurer.
This handsome picture, which was the
generous ift of a very modest wom woman
an woman who prefers that he name be not
known, is very much appreciated by
Call Five One -Nine
The Old Reliable
. Quick Delivery-
Loin Steak ...-10-45C.
Pork Chops 35c.
Big Roast 25c.
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
J. P. Dawlans
111 WEST BROADWAY
An honorary member of Dickison
Chapter, U. D. C, very generously
donated a handsome picture of Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson Davis to the chapter to be pre presented
sented presented to the high school. This pic picture
ture picture was given to Mrs. A. A. Winer
to be presented to the high school,
and the presentation took place this
morning accompanied by interesting
Mrs. R. B. Bullock, president, Mrs.
A A. Winer, vice president, Mrs. E.
L. Carney. Mrs. J. C. Johnson ana
Miss Josie Williams, of Dickison
Chapter, formed a committee to pre present
sent present this gift and the picture was
presented by Mrs. Winer with a clever
and, interesting short speech. Prof.
Hensley in behalf of the high school
made a few appropriate remarks in
accentmf? the eift.
( Another interesting part of the pro
gram-was a talk on Jefferson Davis
Trying to Exterminate These Carriers
of Malaria and Other Deadly
Scientists say that the mosquito
must go. eYars ago they were looked
upon only as nuisances but everyone
now knows that they are a vital dan danger
ger danger to all humanity. Yellow fever,
malaria and many, other diseases can
be laid at the mosquito's door. Gov Gov-ctnfp
ctnfp Gov-ctnfp and citv health de-
partments are trying hard to extermi exterminate
nate exterminate him but that will not come for
in tne meantime we must, prui-cvi,
ourselves. See that proper screens
are placed in the. home, and spray the
house daily with TORMENT. TOR TORMENT
MENT TORMENT is death to insects. No mos mosquito
quito mosquito or fly can live in its gaseous va vapor.
por. vapor. TORMENT will not harm cloth clothing
ing clothing or furniture and has absolutely no
Sold by druggists, general stores
and dealers everywhere.
Manufactured by G. B. Williams
Co., Quitman, Ga., exclusively. Ad. 2
Citra, May 24. Mrs. J. B. Borland,
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. DuPree and Miss
Do.othy Driver spent the week-end
at Duytona Beach last week. Before
returning home they visited Pablo
Beach, Jacksonville and Orlando.
Mrs. Alison Wartmann and children
were visiting Citra friends yesterday
afternoon. Miss Kathryn Wyckoff
accompanied them on their return
Mrs. J. W. Melton and children,
also Mrs. Wilbur Melton and mother,
Mrs. Shelley spent Wednesday after after-nron
nron after-nron with Citra friends.
Mr. Paul Owens Of Ocala was a
visitor here yesterday.
Mrs. Stuart Ramey and 'nephew, S.
T. Carswell have gone to Lakeland to
spend a few days.
Little Miss Sarah Barcus of Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg is visting at the home of her
grandparents this week.
Mrs .M. J. Timmons and Mrs. W.
T. DuPree were visitors to Tampa
Mrs. W. T. DuPree and mother,
Mrs. Borland, entertained a few of
their friends Thursday of last week
in honor of Mrs. William Christian
and her friends, Miss Brannon of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Miss Dickson of Tampa and
Mis Neil of Mcintosh. The Citra
guests were Mrs. D. L. White, Mrs.
A. C. White, Mrs. Fulwood, Mrs.
Wyc koff and Mrs. Driver, Misses Er-
r"s Mm js
Pi iV I'M
DEDUCTION SALE NOW GOING ON
Our Entire Stock of
gfa. Qagg MCTcflnamidlfige
li 4 1 U L L1J..CX
vin and Dorothy Driver. Miss Bran Brannon
non Brannon had visited at the home of Mrs.
Borland several times before and her
friends here were delighted to have
the opportunity of meeting her again.
Want something?- Advertise for it.
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2130. 25-tf
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar-
n?n 66 (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2-15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
2:15 am Tampa Jf
i 1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1 1 4:25 pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg 4:05 pm
.Ay-- Leave Arrive
2'ljspm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1 1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
o.QCnm ?t Pptjhre-L&kelfliid 1:25 cm
LtJ O C w O M
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13nm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Mr. Norman Home and Miss Ethel
Home will arrive in the city this aft
ernoon to spend their summer vaca vacation
tion vacation with their mother, Mrs. Maude
Home. Mr. Home, who is a student
as the Geocia Tech, Atlanta, has made
a splendid, record. He was exempted
from all examinations this- yearr due
to the hiffh average he made during
the term in his studies. Miss Home
attended Washington Seminary.' for
her first term and also made a splen
did showing in her studies.
SvruD HnDonhosphites Compound,
pint bottles, one dollar per bottle, two
bottles for $1.01 at Geng's One Cent
Sale June 9th. 10th and 11th. tf
Mrs. W. T. Gary returned last
nieht from a two weeks' visit in
Washington, where she accompanied
her parents, Dr. and Mrs W; P. Yo-
cum and especially to attend the
Southern Baptist convention. While
is Washington one of the most enjoy
able of the many entertainments Wrs.
Garv attended was a .family : reunion
at the home of her brother and sister-
in-law, Mn and Mrs. W. E. Yocum.
This was the. first time m twenty
years that this family had jDeen to together,
gether, together, and of course x the .-occasion
was a most happy one. Drr and Mrs.
Yocum made the acquaintance ox
Wilbur Yocum III., and little Miss
Eleanor Yocum. Mrs. A. L. Guam
tance, who visited; in Ocala last win winter
ter winter and made so many friends, was
also present at this family gathering.
Don't fail to visit 1 the Guarantee
Clothine& Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We'rt
fighting for QUALITY not price it
Mrs. E. A. Osborne. Misses Mabel
Meffert and Onie Chazal returned last
eveniner in the former's Buick coupe
from Tampa, where they were dele delegates
gates delegates from the Ocala club attending
the state convention of the Business
and Professional Woman's Club, held
last week. They report the Tampans
most hospitable and the delegates had
a nleasant trip. Many of the larger
towns of the state were well repre represented
sented represented but none of them surpassed
Ocala; in fact, Ocala was recognized
as one of the most up-to-date towns
in the state. Mrs. Osborne, to whom
is due the credit forthe organization
of the Ocala club, was one of the most
honored and distinguished delegates
present. She was elected president of
the third district. whicn comprises
five counties and it will be one of her
duties to organize business clubs and
look after their- interests. No better
selection could have been made for
ther is no woman no broad-minded,
unselfish and generous as Mrs. Os
borne, who is ready and willing atj
all times to take a leading part in
anv movement for the public good.
This position is a compliment not
only to Mrs. Osborne but to tne
Ocala club as it is one of the young
est in the state, only having been
organized several months.
THE CASE was over.
AND WE jury-men.
WERE LOCKED in a room.
AND dNLY one of us.
WAS FOR conviction.
AND HE stuck to It.
ALL THAT day.
AND AT suppor time.
WE FELT li!:e sending.
FOR CLCVEfl suppers.
AND ONE balo cf hay.
AND THEN til through.
THE LIVELONG ulcht.
WE TAL:CZD and fought.
CUT NO arcu-int.
WOULD GAT12TV hinu
AND MORNING came.
A CRAY and cheerless dawn.
AND OUR stubborn friend.
WAS OUT of smoke j.
AND 1 talke.1 to LIni.
AND GAVE hhn one.
CF MY cigarettes.
IT MAY have been.
J 'J ST A cGlr-ci.Icsce.
IT MAY have been.
BUT I rathrr doubt It.
HE FINISHED tio smoke.
AG I eniefce I rr.y talk.
AND HE raid, "All rizht.
ARE LIKE yorr smokes.
w .... w r x i x i k j
FIELDS "satisfy." And yet
Cl""ter:i-ld3 are mild With "body"
cnoi:h o iri'drify a cigar smoker, Chester Chester-i.cliis
i.cliis Chester-i.cliis ai' :mlti enougn to suit any ciga ciga-i
i ciga-i ct fc r.rr.oV.er. They 're mild and yet they
&atitft. That Lj doubtless wh Ch'ester Ch'ester-f
f Ch'ester-f f 1 .: li-V2 so r.ii.y friends among both
cl iaes of sraoktrs.
Ninety day and olds fashion velvet
beans, chufas. Pyles and Gist seed
com. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Dont f aa to visit the Guarantee
Clothiner & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, u
SWf ISAM T fl s
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1920
8 IF YOU
When 66 YHE
PRICES AUTOMATICALLY DROP
We do business on a small margin of profit.
Quick turnover of our stock is where we expect to
make our profit. And, too, we have done away
with a heavy overhead expense.
PAY CASS & CARRY
Why not make MAKE YOUR DOLLAR do
its part. Give it a chance and it will. .
TRY THE U-SERVE
Every Day is
A SPECIAL SALES DAY
AT THIS STORE
You don't have to watch for specials;
just come right along any old day....
Temperature this morning:. C6; this
I-. P. Lancaster of Pittsburg, called
"Forney" for short, an old-time Ocala
boy, is in the city, visiting his par parents,
ents, parents, sister and friends.
Dance tonight over the Commercial
Bank. Jazz music. 23-lt
The debate between Folks and
Lip-ht will take place, the weather
clerk permitting, at the bandstand
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
Many new things just reecived at
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mrs. Laurie Yonge of Jacksonville
is a visitor in the city, a guest at the
homes of her mother, Mrs. Osteen
and her husband's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Yonge.
Kub-My-Tism is a powerful antisep antiseptic;
tic; antiseptic; it kills the poison caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old sores, tetter, etc.
This LOOKS GOOD TO US. Starting today we are
selling the famous
CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER AT 68c Lb.
Cash and Cairy
Ocala House Block, on the Square
Messrs. Charlie Fox and Bryan
Uutler of St. Petersburg arrived in
the city last' evening in a handsome
Franklin coupe to stay until Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, when they will leave for points
north, accompanied by Mr. Frank
Peaches, peaches, peaches this week
at W. A. Stroud's. Phone 218. 24-3t
We are proud of the confidence doc doctors,
tors, doctors, druggists and the public have in
660 Chill and Fever Tonic. tu
Advertising isaimosi; a sure thing.
Peaches, peaches, peaches this week
at V. A. Stroud's. Phone 218. 2'4-3t
Some new iced tea sets at THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Smith and two
children have returned from a com combined
bined combined business and pleasure trip to
Jacksonville and Sanford. They were
accompanied by Mrs. Smith's nephew,
Mr. Troy Ray, who will be the guest
for a short time.
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. V.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf
WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at
Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf
FOR SALE House and lot with all
latest improvements; Ford truck;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6's 1G ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel, 702 Wyo-
mina St. 5-17- eow
We are joining hands with the movement to re reduce
duce reduce the high cost of living. There's no better place
to start than on your Grocery Bills. A big reduction
will be made on our entire line of
STAPLE AND FANCY
WANTED Instructor for fifth and
sixth grade mathematics. Two
hours every morning. Phone 202 or
write "R" in care of Star. 19-6t
Red Cedar Compound 25 cents the
package, two for 26 cents, on June 9,
10 and 11th at Gerig's One Cent
The K. of P. is very busy just now.
Last night the rank of page was con conferred
ferred conferred on the following candidates:
C. C. Curry, A. L. Strickland, O. E.
Wiggins, J. E. Jordan, Roy Cam, J.
L. Akin, J. C. Hendricks, J. C. Mad Mad-ray
ray Mad-ray and T. M. Kilgore.
New line of floor lamps
Dr. J. E. Klock of Eastlake was a
visitor in town today, bidding some
of his many friends good-bye, prepar-
tory to leaving to join his family in
New Hampshire. We hone the doc
tor will return in the fall to spend
the winter at the lake.
WANTED Filing cabinet for letters.
Apply to L. A. Gabel, phone 499. 3t
FOR SALE Modern home of seven
rooms, pantry and bathroom. Gar Garage
age Garage for two cars. Pleasantly located
and price reasonable. Address
"Home," P. O. Box 149, Ocala, Fla.,
oi telephone 441. 22-tf
WANTED By married man of long
experience, position as clerR in
grocery, hardware or dry goods
store. Can furnish best of refer refer-erences.
erences. refer-erences. If interested, Address
"JNew Uomer," care the Star, or
phone 233. 24-6t
FOR SALE Potato plants, genuine
Porto Ricos, immediate delivery;
$1.75 per thousand f. o. b. Ocala.
C. H. Cooner, 746 Wyomina St.,
- Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR RENT Seven room house, fur furnished;
nished; furnished; until October 1. Two blocks
from courthouse. Address, "R,"
care Star office, or cal phone 544. 6t
DEDUCTION SALE NOW GOING ON
Our Entire Stock oi
HigUi Class Mercluaedise
JACKSONVILLE WOMAN IS CURED BY PEPLAX
MRS. T. E. McIVER OF 1030 LACKAWANNA AVE., ADVISES FRIEDS
TO USE PEPLAX, NATURE'S GREAT REMEDY OVERCOMES
PAIN OF INDIGESTION AFTER 15 YEARS' SUFFERING.
NOW SLEEPS WELL, AND IS NOT NERVOUS
To find sure relief by taking Pep Pep-lax,
lax, Pep-lax, Nature's own remedy, after suf suffering
fering suffering for 15 years with indigestion
and stomach trouble, when all other
medicines failed to give relief, is the
happy experience of Mrs. T. E. Mc Mc-Iver,
Iver, Mc-Iver, of 1030 Lackawanna avenue,
Jacksonville, Fla. She has hundreds
of friends in that city who will be
glad to learn of her recovery. The
years of suffering brought sleepless
nights, and unhappy and painful days,
and the mental agony taht comes aft after
er after the gainless search for a sure. Mrs.
Mclver was so happy over her cdm cdm-plete
plete cdm-plete recovery tthat she is desirous of
sending a word of cheer to all ladies
fro have been suffering from the
It was by great fortune that Mrs.
Mclver heard of the the wonderful
powers of Peplax. She purchased one
hAtt I r r T f K10 e i y i .1 1 i t. .11 J j n fl l l i
uv,w vm. HicuiLinc aim uegan 10 uciieu, loo. wnen mis conaiiion comes
steadily improve within a very short ; I believe that ti is necessary to give
time. nature the aid of medicine that will
"I had indigestion and stomaehlclear.se, purify and invigorate and J
trouble for 15 years," said Mrs. Mc- ( bring back the cloggedorgans to nor-
thing. Life to me is a joy.
"Before taking Peplax I could not
eat orange or grapefruit without be becoming
coming becoming deathly sick. I could not sleep
at night and was very nervous dur during
ing during the day. Now I sleep as soundly
as a child, and the nervousness has
disappeared. I have a fine red color
and I can enjoy every meal. I awake
in the morning feeling fresh and
strong and go through the day with without
out without the old fatigue. I am 37 years
old. I wish that all women could
give the medicine a trial and feel
just as I do."
Mr. E. H. Drum of the Peplax lab lab-atories,
atories, lab-atories, in discussing the case of
Mrs. Mclver said: "I believe that
Mrs. Mclver, system had become so j
clogged with waste matter, that the j J
tired stomach wanted no more food, I
and the overworked organs had ie
Mrs. L. B. Wright of Zuber, Mrs.
Tabor of Sparr, Miss Mary Sherwood
of Sparr, Miss Kathleen Herring,
Miss Winifred Bell and Mrs. F. T.
Herring- of Morriston, Mrs. W. H.
Fore of Lacota and Mr. and Mrs. S.
J. Lovell of Pedro were visitors in
FOR SALE At a bargain, two pure
bred Duroc sows; good producers;
'double treated for cholera. G. A.
Flewellen & Son, Mcintosh, Fla. 3t
FOR RENT Six
garden in back; $15 per month. Ap
ply to R. L. Carter, 211 Fifth St.,
or phone 526. 25-6t
Mrs. John McCabe and lovely little
daughter, Mary Francis of Tampa,
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a two weeks' visit with the
former's sister, Mrs. Samuel Leigh.
Mi. McCabe will join his wife and
baby later and they will all go to
Baltimore to visit his relatives for
Gift books, memory, college days,
school days and others at THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
The following are among the busi business
ness business visitors and shoppers in town to today:
day: today: Miss Mattie Hogan, Fort Mc McCoy;
Coy; McCoy; Mrs. S. J. McQuaig and Miss
Pearl McQuaig, Anthony; Mrs. L. A.
Tucker, Martel; Mrs. L. C. Hester,
Mrs. D. B. Barton, Miss Allie B. Hes Hester
ter Hester and Mrs. George Blitch, Williston;
Misses Julia Meadows and Mary
Forbes, Anthony; Mrs. D. E. Knob Knob-lock,
lock, Knob-lock, Martin; Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Wilson, Miss Wilma Wilson and Mrs.
L. A. Bowen, Fort McCoy; Miss Beu Beu-lah
lah Beu-lah Morrison, Mrs. H. A. Meadows
and Mrs. A. P. Baskin, Anthony; Mrs.
Newcomb Barco, Sunny Slope farm;
Miss Jennie Lucas, St. Augustine;
Mrs. D. S. Cromartie, Reddick; Mrs.
George Buhl, Shady; Mrs. Vernon L.
Smith, Tulsa, Okla.; Miss Marion
C66 quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, la
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
FOR SALE Ford touring car 1916;
A-l shape; bumper, ventilating
windshield. See Jesse Lanier at
Ocala Auto & Garage Co., for z
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Close in
All modern conveniences. First
floor. Phone 145. 25-3t
Gifts for graduates now ready at
THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Suffering Described At Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
UNTIL JUNE 1ST
Space does not warrant us in naming over our entire
list of goods. Below we are naming only a few to
give you an idea of the reduced prices
Pillsbury's Flour fcO 1 f
Pillsbury's Flour, 1 f Lard Compound
12-lb sack tl 1 i 7 per pound
Cloverbloom Butter 70c.
Maxwell House Coffee
White House Coffee
Golden Rose Coffee
Pure Roasted Coffee
(bulk) per pound
Large can Pie Peaches
Large can Pie Apples
Canned Corn, (No. 2)
Canned Peas (No. 2)
Old or New Irish Potatoes, Peck (15 lbs.) $1.15
8 Cents Per. Pound
2 packages for
4.-lb. Cottolene d1 Qfl Vnite -e Asparagus
Der bucket..... DXOV rer can
Jelly, 8-ounce glass
fCn -elly, 8-ounce glass 1Cr
Onions S Cents Per Pound
Everything guaranteed in first-class condition.
We deliver to any part of the city free, and place no
limit on the amount you buy, as long as we have
Prices are Reduced on Our Entire Stock Until June 1st
Iver. "It was a continual search on
my part for relief. Many medicines
were used, but relief seemed impos impossible.
sible. impossible. It was one of the happiest
days of my life when I learned of
mai. v nen tne digestive juices are
again flowing freely through the or- J
jrans, the liver is creating the proper
amount of bile as an antiseptic for in investing
vesting investing food and the waste matter s i
Phone 446. 728 Weaon
repiax ana negun to take it. Ie be- dislodged, the ordinary system re-
n iuijjiuvc wiuuii x very bnuri &punus ai once ana uunas up just as i
time after taking the first dose. No Mrs. Mclver tells."
money value can be placed on the
good that the medicine has done me.
Good health is more beloved than
great riches, and it was Peplax that
has brought me to my old normal
self. I take a new interest in my
household affairs and in fact every-
.i Cm. GREENE & COMPANY.
Anthony: Pasteur & Johnson.
Sparr: Thomas & Pasteur.
Keddick: Ferguson's Drug Store.
Belleview: J. A. Freeman & Son.
Weirsdale: R. D. Douglasr. Adv.
1 V V JMtfONVllLE-FIA
Europe PUiv Complete Modem- Scn??fed
outride iDoms-SreanvNeatod -l.-up- C&fe n
coftiectioK-Cbfvofie(t to EverytKmJ li
heart of City Send for Booklet
WlnDLt W.SnlTH, PROP K
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, o!
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in
jured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it Hooked
like he would die. We had thrc different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he feinted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
bega? o mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel I:e owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
Ford Repairs a Specialty
Gasoline Onlls Grease
Fort Mc Coy
The price on the 18-room house iO
day is 2130. 25-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tt.
Peaches, peaches, peaches this week
at W. A. Stroud's. Phone 218. 24-3t
Rexall Toothache Stopper, fifteen
cents the bottle, two for 1G cents at
Gerig's One Cent Sale, June 9th. 10th
and 11th. tf
Ct 3.-"".3 -.zJ v zs v! -zs -T.- -3- - -- -3?y
IPMlp Go MuHFpMy9 ocala.
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 25, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05582
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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