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:
UF00075908:05583

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
rnlOTTn

EVENING

A TTT)

Weather Forecast: Showers tonignt
except in northwest portion; Thurs Thursday
day Thursday generally fair.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26. 1920,
VOL. 26, NO. 125

ROTES FOR PEACE
AND HUMANITY
Against Foreign Strife

TRAFFIC PROBLEM
DISMAL WAIL FROM
SECY DANIELS
A
FRANCE 111 II
TO BE
LIKE MAGIC
AMERICA'S DEAD

MIAMI HAS GROWN

PENNED

DISCUSSED

Ml

PRISON

iV

and Internal

Disorder

Ocala Club Denounces Spirit of Dis Dissension
sension Dissension and Praises the Desire
to be Helpful and Hopeful
A message from International
President Bert Adams on Canadian Canadian-American
American Canadian-American relations and on the wide widespread
spread widespread destructive criticism of gov governmental
ernmental governmental institutions read by Presi President
dent President Jake Gerig, and a history of the
Marion county hospital, read by Mr.
T. T. Munroe, were features of the
regular weekly luncheon of the Ocaia
Rotary Club held Tuesday in the din dining
ing dining room of the new Masonic home.
Rotarian Milby Lloyd, until recently
a member of the Richmond, Va., Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club, became a member of the
Ocala Rotary Club, having moved
his home to this city. Rotarian John
Taylor had as his guest at Tuesday's
lancheon Mr. T. T. Munroe, Rotarian
Dave Woodrow had as his guest Mr.
Harold B. Swope of Eastlake, and
Rotarian Ed Chace had as his gu'eift
Mr. R. V. Ott, manager of the Lon
cala Phosphate Co., who has just
moved to Ocala from Gainesville to
make his future home in this city.
The Rotarians voted to have Mr,
Munroe's paper of the Marion County
Hospital given to the press for pubh
cation.
The message from President Adams
was in part as follows:
"For long we have, with rightful
pride, boasted of those 3000 miles of
border line between Canada and the
United States 3000 miles witnout a
fort or a gun, guarded only by the
friendship and mutual understanding
one people for and of another.
"But there is, and has been for
some time, abroad in both countries
widespread propaganda, and a deter determined
mined determined effort that has for its object
the breaking down of those friendly
relations, and a building up of a bar barrier
rier barrier of distrust, misunderstandings
and unfriendliness.
"These feelings are being fostered
by some newspapers and magazines
whose hatred of everything British
will take them to any length; by pol politicians
iticians politicians of both countries who would
curry favor with certain elements
whose votes they desire; and by some
writers and cartoonists who do not
give thought to how what they write
and draw may, hit the other fellow.
"Every Rotarian should use every
influence he has at his command to
combat this deplorable situation, and
should on every occasion, and thru
every organization to which he be
longs, erive expression to the fact
that the great peoples of Canada and
the United States are friends and in
tend to remain such, and that those
newspapers, politicians and organiza organizations
tions organizations who, for purely selfish reasons
would indicate to the contrary, do not
speak for, nor represent the forward
looking, right thinking peoples of the
two countries, who are the vast ma
jority."
With reference to the "saturnalia
of abuse or our government, our
laws, our institutions and our offic
ials," President Adams says:
I have before me a report of a
meeting of an Americanization com
mittee in New York in which the
principal speaker stated that '60 per
cent, of the officials in the state de department
partment department are socialists, and that
President Wilson is the most exalted
instigator of social revolt in the
world.' Is such stuff getting us any
where : The newspapers ana maga magazines
zines magazines are filled with it, scareheads
play up every shortcoming, both real
and imaginary, and criticism of eve
rything and everybody is given rfont
page.
"Every day things are written and
said by men prominent in public life,
and played up in the newspapers,
that are far worse than anything any
GEORGETTE BLOUSES
$3.98
at Closing Out Sale
B. GOLDMAN

Board of Trade Tomorrow Night Will

Also Consider Baseball and
Band Concerts
Three matters of importance will
be presented for consideration at the
regular meeting of the Marion Coun
ty Board of Trade tomorrow night at
8 o'clock. An effort will be made to
find some solution for the traffic prob
lems with which the city finds itself
faced, and an effort will be made to
arrange for summer baseball and
band concerts.
Most oi the traiiic dimculties are
confined to Main street between
Broadway and Fort King avenue, and
Fort King avenue between Main and
Watula streets. These two stretches
of thoroughfares are a part of the
present routing of the Dude Highway
through Ocala. A re-routing of the
highway through the city has been
proposed as one solution of the diffi difficulties
culties difficulties on these streets. There are a
number of factors in the traffic on
these two streets, however, in addi addition
tion addition to the travel of the Dixie High Highway;
way; Highway; among them the Harrington
Hall, Temple theater, two churches,
two automobile service stations and
a number of important business
houses. These factors would remain
even if the routing of the Dixie High Highway
way Highway were changed. The most com commonly
monly commonly expressed opinion is that the
traffic problems resolve themselves
into a matter of regulation rather
than of routing. Another factor in
the situation is that most of the travr
eling over the Dixie Highway is done
by the people of Marion county, and
thi3 traffic will probably continue to
come into the city over the same
streets that are at present used, fol following
lowing following the lines of least resistance.
The parking of cars on Main street
and Fort King avenue are serious
factors in the situation.
A proposition for a series of open open-air
air open-air band concerts will be presented
for- consideration at tomorrow night's
meeting. Mr. C. W. Hunter, chair chairman
man chairman of the special committee op op-pointed
pointed op-pointed to ascertain the possibilities
of arranging for summer basebalf
will have a report to make. A large
attendance at the meeting is urged.
anarchist would dare to utter, and if
hese things are true, the reds must
bo right in advocating what they do.
"But these things are not true and
he time has come for all right think-
ing men to can a Jiaic on tnis con
M 1
tinual 'knocking.' No one wants to
stop criticism that is constructive,
but criticism that tears down, and
that gives justification to "those radi
ca iorces wnicn wouia overxnrow an
government must stop.
"What we need is to advertise
truthfully the country in which we
ive; to give publictiy to its advan advances
ces advances and its freedom; its opportu
nities and achievemnts; to put some
of the god things on the front page
and bury some of the rotten stuff
"Those radical forces, the Reds, I.
W. W.'s and all other wild 'isms
which would tear down t and destroy
all organized government, are given
all the free advertising and front
page publicity they could wish for,
and are supplied wit hthe ammunition
to hand out to the ignorant and the
unthinking.
"What we need today is to 'sell'
our own country to ourselves, and a
re-dedication to that flag under whose
protecting folds we claim citizenship.
Then can we start out to make Amer
icans or Canadians out of those for foreign
eign foreign born who have come5 to this, the
greatest country in the world.
"Rotarians, when you hear these.
malicious statements about your
country or your officials, demand the
proof. When your newspapers play
up this rotten stuff, demand of them,
'Why do you do it?'
For the sake of the safety of the
world and for the happiness of all
mankind, let's see to it that the land
we call 'home' is given a square deal."
History of the Hospital ;
The following brief history of the
Marion County Hospital was read by
Mr. Munroe:
The original meaning of the word
hospital denotes a place for the re reception
ception reception of guests. Later on it became
to mean a place for the destitute and
feeble. In modern times it has come
to mean a place for the sick and
disabled. The first institution of the
kind, of which we have any record,
was founded at Caesarea, in the
fourth century. Then cpmes the
Hotel Dieu, still one of the first hos hospitals
pitals hospitals of the world, founded at Paris
in the seventh century, and rebuilt in
the twelfth. In the United States the
first hospital was the Pennsylvania,
founded in Philadelphia in 1755, with
Benjamin Franklin as one of the in incorporators.
corporators. incorporators. Our own hospital was
organized in 1905, under a county
charter as a corporation not for pro-

He

Claims that the Steam Roller is
Being Used on Him by
Chairman Hale
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 26. Declaring
that the "steam roller" was being
used on him, Secretary Daniels today
told the Senate investigation commit committee
tee committee that he would appeal to the full
committee if Chairman Hale insiited
on putting into the record "an un unfair
fair unfair and unfounded" statement a? to
the condition of American warships
when the war began.
- WEALTH FOR WOOD
W. C. Proctor, who appeared before
the. Senate investigating committee
today, said he had advanced half a
million dollars to General Wood's
campaign fund. We said this was
mere than the total of all contribu contributions.
tions. contributions. CONSIDERING THE ARMENIAN
PROPOSITION
Washington, May 2G. President
Wilson's request that he be granted
authority by Congress to accept a
mandate over Armenia is before the
House foreign affairs committee.
GOING TO LOOK FOR BOOZE
Search warrants for a dozen or
more homes, apartment houses and
hotels have been asked for, according
to Major Dalrymple, chief prohibition
enforcement officer, here.
ANOTHER USELESS JOB
' A, Bumstead, professor of phy-
sics at Yale, has been elected chair
man of the National Research Council
for the year beginning July 1st.
C CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS
Former Congressman Carlin, cam campaign
paign campaign manager for Attorney General
Palmer, today read the list of contri contributors
butors contributors to the attorney general's cam campaign
paign campaign before the Senate investigating
committee. Mr. Carlin stated the
contributions totaled $59,610.
MISQUOTATION NO CRIME
Misquotation of a rate by a car carrier's
rier's carrier's agent does not in itself consti constitute
tute constitute a violation of set regulations of
commerce and consequently jurisdic
tion to award damages for such neg.
ligent act .lies solely with the courts,
Examiner Gardner of the Interstate
Commerce Commission ruled today.
MORTON'S ESTATE
An estate estimated at $10,000,000
is disposed of by the will of Levi P.
Morton, a former vice president of the
United States, who died recently.
GEDDES PRESENTED TO WILSON
Sir Auckland Geddes, British am
bassador, formally presented his cre
dentials to President Wilson at
White House today.
the
fit R. S. Hall, D. M. Smith, E. Van
Hood, T. C. Hall, J. W. Hood, Ben
Rheinauer, W. V. Newsom, A. L. Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, D. S. Woodrow, O. T. Green and
T. T. Munroe were among the incor incorporators.
porators. incorporators. The old Duffey residence,
comer of Adams and Orange streets,
was fitted up and although there
were many crude features about the
institution, we made the best of it and
continued to occupy it until Septem-
ber. 1913. The first board of man
agers were A, L. Izlar, E. Van Hood,
W. V. Newsom, Ben Rheinauer and
T T. Munroe. Later D. S. Woodrow
succeeded A. L. Izlar. At different
times since J. E. Chace, C. Carmich Carmich-ael
ael Carmich-ael and L. W. Duval have served cn
the board. The present board consists
of J. H. Taylor, Ben Rheinauer, C. S.
Cullen, E. H. Martin and T. T. Mun Munroe.
roe. Munroe. Rheinauer and Munroe have

Fl AMI

Our Entire Stock of High WipTmPf'e
Class MerchandiseReduced a

City's Increase Since 1910 has Been
Twenty-four Thousand, or
440.1 Per Cent.

(Associated Press)
Washington, May 26. The census
gives Miami a population of 29,549,
an increase of 24,078. or 440.1 oer
cent since 1910.
GREENVILLE TEACHERS
GET MORE GELT
( AsoOeiu-teJ Press)
Greenville, S. C, May 2G Teachers
in the city schools will be given a
cash bonus of 20 per cent, and an in increase
crease increase in salary of 20 j)er cent, cor
the next session.
POLICE. BELIEVE THEY
HAVE THE BOSS BANDIT
(Associated Press)
Toledo, May 26. The police are
holding a man alleged to have been
the leader of the bandits who robbed
a Delta bank of $22,000 last week.
served continuously since the incor incorporation
poration incorporation in 1905. The first revenue
other than that received from pat patrons
rons patrons was raised by levying assess assessments,
ments, assessments, monthly, running from 25c.
to $3 each on about 125 members.
This necessitated a good deal of hard
work on the part of the officers, but
was nevertheless successful in that a
fund of $3000 was accumulated, as a
J guarantee for future expenses, and
I to form a nucleus for building fund.
Mclyer & MacK f or the cohstruc-
tion of a modern hospital building, on
a hill-top lot of one and one-third
acres located on the old Bullock plan plantation,
tation, plantation, south of town.
A campaign for subscriptions was
inaugurated by a band of willing
workers but was only partly success successful.
ful. successful. It became necessary to sell bonds
to theextent df $10,000 in order to
complete the building. The building
wras partly completed so that it could
be occupied in September, 1913. The
finishing touches were added from
time to time, until now we have a lo location
cation location unsurpassed, a building and
apparatus that will compare favorab favorably
ly favorably with any in towns of even larger
population. In December, 1910, we
had the good fortune to secure the
services of Miss Mary C. Marshall,
who became superintendent in Sep September.
tember. September. 1912, and has served as such
since with the exception of one year
devoted to honorable service with the
. Ua ; 0- 1 nf jQfori
woman for he persistent and loyal
,?L nr wnr. fuu
help in keeping up our work through
the dark days when a deficit was a
condition and not a theory, even go going
ing going so far as to allow her own sal salary
ary salary to fall into arrears, rather than
other accounts should not be paid.
! I am glad to say in public as an of
ficer of the institution that as far as
the success of our hospital is due any
one person, the award should go to
her rather than to another. When we
took possession of the new building
we owed the contractors the balance
of $8000. This balance stood until
1918 without being materially reduc reduced.
ed. reduced. I want to bear witness to the
public spiirt and faith of the con contractors.
tractors. contractors. They undertook and gae
us a good job on promises only, with
a balance of $220 still due. Notwith
standing the long delays in collecting
! the claims they have made a liberal
j contribution in concessions and have
accepted settlements as offered. -It
goes without saying that all this work
would have been in vain without the
co-operation of a medical staff. Again
I am glad to bear witness to the fact
that we have had throughout the loy
al support of the Marion County Med
ical Societv. Too often it has been
Sale
NOw In Progress

Erstwhile Bosses of Greaser Land
May Soon Follow Their Chief
Across the Styx

(Associated Press)
Mexico City, May 26. Military of officers
ficers officers and civilians taken captive aft after
er after the death of President Carranza
will be held in prison until Provision Provisional
al Provisional President Huerta takes office.
INVESTIGATING CARRANZA'S
DEATH
Mexico City, May 26. A formal in investigation
vestigation investigation for the purpose of clarify clarifying
ing clarifying the part taken in the death of
President Carranza by Col. Herrero
and members of the Carranza party
is recommended by the commission
named by Generals Obregon and Gon Gonzales.
zales. Gonzales. SUTHERLAND IS WEST
VIRGINIA'S FAVORITE SON
(Associated press)
Wheeling, May 26. Returns from
the primary election in West Virginia
tabulated by the Intelligencer, from
443 precincts, give for republican
presidential preference Senator Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland 9741, and General Wood 6841.
ANDERSON MAKES HOLES
IN THE LEVER ACT
Indianapolis, May 26. Three sec sections
tions sections of the Lever act were held cn cn-constitutional
constitutional cn-constitutional by Federal Judge An Anderson
derson Anderson in quashing twelve of eighteen
counts in indictments against miners
and operators.
the case where a hospital has been
organized, especially in a small com community,
munity, community, that dissesnsions in the med medical
ical medical staff have brought about a fail failure,
ure, failure, but our physicians laying aside
all personal differences have been
united in their support of our hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. They have taken their turn reg regularly
ularly regularly as instructors in the training
school, and have rendered faithful
service in the charity ward, whenever
called on. Our training school for
nurses is a feature of our institution
that we particularly pride ourselves
on, and which appeals to our fellow
citizens. We give a training course
of three years to young women of
good character and necessary quali
fications as to primary education, al
lowing them a monthly stipend of $10
and living expenses. We have reason
to be proud of our graduate nurses.
Al far as I can ascertain they have
reflected credit on their alma mater.
We will graduate a class of three this
month, splendid young women who
have already made a fine record as
students, and who give promise of
successful careers. There is a short shortage
age shortage of nurses in the United States
and it is exceedingly difficult to get
reciuits for the training school, on
account of better salaries paid in
other lines. For this reason particu particularly
larly particularly the woman's auxiliary has been
reorganized for the purpose of carry carrying
ing carrying on a propaganda throughout our
cour.ty so that each young woman
may know the opportunities of obtain
ing a thorough course of trainipg
and also of completing their high
school course. We plan through the
assistance of the correspondence
school of the state university to fur furnish
nish furnish a substitute for all or a part of
a high school course in connection
with the regular three years train training.
ing. training. We derive our revenues from
fees by patients, from appropriations
made by the county and city and from
contributions from members of the
association. To illustrate. Our re receipts
ceipts receipts in 1919 were:
Received
From the city $ 928.86
From State Board of Health 1,087.13
From county commissioners 300.00
From 57 members of Assn. 1,110.00
Fees from patients 8,935.61
Total receipts $12,361.60
Total expenses 12,274.31
Our staff of administration con
sists of the superintendent, assistant
superintendent and nine student
nurses. Through the liberality of the
late Miss Alice Lynn Lewis of Mcln
tosh, who bequeathed to our associa
tion her property located in St. Au
gustine and Mcintosh, we will have a
fund of something over $3000 from
which nucleus we propose in the
near future to begin the construction
of a building to be used as a nurses'
home; the idea being that you can
give better training with better re
suits and offer greater inducement
for young women to apply for serv
ice, if they have an up-to-date, com
mcdious and comfortable home in a
separate building, where in the hours
.of off duty there can be an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity for rest, study and necessary
diversion.
j In 1917 we cared for 286 patients

Her Fairest Flowers Will be Laid on
the Graves of Our Young Heroes
Who Sleep in Her Battle Battle-Scarred
Scarred Battle-Scarred Soil

(Associated Press)
Paris, May 26 Marshal Petain will
deliver the memorial address at the
American cemetery at Suresnes, rep representing
resenting representing the French government.
Ambassador Wallace will represent
the American government.
DECORATING THE GRAVES
The graves of all American sol
diers will be decorated in all the
cemeteries in France.
HAVE TO LIVE AND
RIDE IN AUTOES
(Associated Press)
Charlotte, N. G. May 26. Dr. Jas.
I. Vance told the Southern Presby
terians that the interchurch world
movement officials wasted a "lot of
money.
TAKES THEM A LONG TIME
(Associated Press)
Charlotte, N. C., May 26. Consid
eration of the church's relations to
the interchurch world movement was
the chief business before the Southern
Presbyterian general assembly today.
RUCUS IN ROME
(Associated Press) 4
Rome, May 26. At least six per
sons were killed and more than thirty
wounded as "a result of clashes be between
tween between royal guards and students
marking the close of the celebration
of the fifth anniversary of Italy's en entrance
trance entrance into the world war.
VERMONT'S OLD GUARD
(Associated Press)
Montpelier, May 26. The Vermont
republican convention is meeting here
today.
LAST MEETING PABENT-
- TEACHER ASSOCIATION
There will be a business meeting of
the Parent-Teacher Association to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at
the high school building. Every mem member
ber member is urged to attend as this will be
the last meeting of the association
before the close of the school term.
PICNIC AT STOKES BRIDGE
There will be a picnic at Stokes
Bridge Friday, June 4, to which eve everybody
rybody everybody is invited and candidates es especially.
pecially. especially. Come and bring well-filled
baskets and enjoy a pleasant day with
the Gaiter folks. Cold refreshments
will be sold for the benefit of the
church.
at an average expense of $29 per pa patient;
tient; patient; total expense, $8,526. In 1918
322 patients, average $30 each; total
expense, $9,498. In 1919 344 patients,
at $31 each; total expense, $10,439.
So you will see that with the steady
rise in the high cost of living the hos hospital
pital hospital is effected like every institution.
We receive our light and water free
from the city.
Some used to say, "Why a hospi
tal?"! would answer, "Why is life
insurance?" A hospital is a sign of
civilization, of progress, of public
spirit, of Christian fellowship. In a
commercial sense, it is good adver
tising. With us it is something we
can point to a? one thing that has
been accomplished in our civic life
that cannot go backward, for we will
not suffer it. It is up to you, gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen of the Rotary Club, as represen representative
tative representative citizens, to see that it survives.
We need your financial support; we
need your moral support; we need
your sympathy. Visit the hospital,
take your wives and daughters with
you. Get acquainted with the superin
tendent. She will feel and appre
ciate a touch of human sympathy.
Have a kind word for the nurses.
They are human beings enduring the
hradest and most trying kind of
work. Take them out riding in your
automobiles. A little recreation on off
duty will give them new zest for the
day's work. A touch of human nature
makes all the world kin.
Thursday at W. A. Stroud's, one
quart strawberries 25 cents, three
quarts 65 cents, six quarts for $1.25.
W. A. STROUD, phone 218. 26-lt
.
Syrup Hppophosphites Compound,
pint bottles, one dollar per bottle, two
bottles for $1.01 at Gerig's One Cent
Sale June 9th. 10th and 11th. tf
New line of floor lamps at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t

WWit..,Jl.,iitflHI,ijlijSj;



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1S20

1

OCALA EVEtllHG STAR

Published Every Day Kxeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
rr- a x a ri adiiu

II. II. Carroll, President
I. V. Ieaveiicl, Seertary-Treiiurer
J. II. Ileajamln, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
second-clas.s matter.
TELEPHONES
Uaalaeaa Of flee Five-One
Ed It aria I Department Two-Seven
fteelety Reporter five-One
MEMHEIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press a exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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One year, in advance $6.00
Six months, In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
Display! Plate 15 cents per inch for
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six timet 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-incn minimum. Less than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which, will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading Notice! 5 cents per line for
Aral Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal rates.

UNDERHAND METHODS

proposed amendment is he only is in

doubt about it. AH the others -are j
against it.

The Star isn't trying to act as a
dictator, and it has not set up any
candidate. Its questions are asked
and its criticisms are made in behalf
of the people of Marion county, a
very large proportion of which, it has
strong proof, favor its policy.
JOINT DISCUSSION
TOMORROW NIGHT

INTERFERENCE FROM OUTSIDE

i The ioint discussion between Mr.

W. J. Folks and Mr. L. S. Light will
take place at the bandstand on the
courthouse square tomorrow evening
at eight o'clock. It bids fair to be in interesting
teresting interesting and should be well attended.
The statement in yesterday's paper
that it would be this evening was. erroneous.

WELLS INVITES DEBATE

In the letter headed "Interference
from Outside," which Mr. C. W. Hun Hunter
ter Hunter gives us with his reply to same,
for publication, you will see that Mr.
Brown virtually offers Mr. Hunter a
political deal that is if he will
promise to support the no-fence in interest,
terest, interest, his promise will be held in
confidence that is, the people won't
be told about it, but, if he doesn't the
Florida No-Fence League will work
against, him.
It-is our. opinion that this letter, a
copy,. of -which, we. suppose has been
sent to every legislative candidate, is
a violation of the postal law.
At any rate it is a dirty attempt
to intimidate, such as honorable men
wcnU not use. and the voters should

lay a heavy rebuke on them at the
polls. V
PLAIN AS A PIKESTAFF

Some people want to know why the
Star asks only Uncle Billy Folks and
Mr.' "Blowers whether the one will vote
for Catts and the other if he is for
house joint resolution 279. "Why not
ask all the other candidates?" they
say. -The reason is as plain as a pike pikestaff.
staff. pikestaff. It makes no difference to us
or the people of the county whether
the candidates for county judge,

clerk,, tax assessor, collector, sheriff,
superintendent of schools .and other
county officers are Fletcher or Catts
men. The only question in regard to
them is, are they honest and intelli intelligent
gent intelligent enough to fill their offices. With
regard to representatives, it is differ different.
ent. different. Their political predelictions will
have bearing on the entire state, for
if they are for Catts they will prob probably
ably probably keep up a part at least of the
incendiary policy that has cost the
state so. much, and if they are for
house joint resolution '279 they will
help; its possible adoption by their
personal vote and influence. It is easy
to understand that it is necessary to
question only candidates for repre representative
sentative representative on this subject.
The reason why we have questioned
only Mr. Folks and Mr. Blowers is
"easy to see. Messrs. Mayo, Blowers,
Hunters and Light will vote for Flet Fletcher.
cher. Fletcher. They haven't left the matter in
doubt. It was supposed at first that
Mr. Folks would vote for Catts. After
a couple of conversations with him,
it's our belief he will vote for Flet Fletcher.
cher. Fletcher. The reason we question Mr.
. Blowers on his attitude toward the

Ex-Senator A. S. Wells of Leon
county, who seems to be the favorite
in Marion county for railroad com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, spent Tuesday in Ocala. He
passed the day going around and
making friends, and it's a safe bet
that if he is elected that he will be
able to call every Ocala man by his
first name when l?e goes to Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. He is a very genial man and
gives the impression of being a sin sincere
cere sincere one.
Mr. Wells, while in Orlando the
other day, seems to have gone a long
way toward blocking the scheme of
William Lee Popham, who wants to
sell oyster farms in St. George's bay.
This is in Mr. Wells' part of the state,
and he knows a lot about it, among

other things that St. George's bay be belongs
longs belongs to the state, and any citizen can

go into it and take oysters for him himself
self himself and family.
Mr. Wells received a telegram
from the Orlando Reporter-Star yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, saying Popham claimed to
have a libel suit against him. Mr.
Wells telephoned to the Reporter Reporter-Star
Star Reporter-Star that not only was Popham's re report
port report untrue but if necessary, he
Wells would go to Orlando and show
Popham up. Popham has had no mojt
to say.
Mr. Wells went to Span with the
candidates, and from there went on to
Gainesville. His little Ford is not
taking dust from anybody these days.
FELLOWSHIP

Silk Faille, 32-33 inches
wide. Old Rose, Navy,
Alice and White
i
98c
At Closing Out Sale
B. GOLDMAN

Fellowship, May 25. Mr. George
Seckinger of Terra Seia, is spending
some time here with relatives and
friends.
Mr. H. G. Shealy was a caller a
few days ago in the interest of his
candidacy.
Miss Geneva McCully was the guest
of Miss Leone Brooks last Sunday
afternoon.
Some sneak thief broke into Mr. S.
B. Brooks' smokehouse and relieved
him of three shoulders and one side
of meat.
Quite a number of cattle in this
vicinity are being dipped this week.
Mr. Van Hood Rawls left last Fri Friday
day Friday for Detroit, Mich., to work in an
automobile factory. We wish him
success.
Brother E. Lee Smith will preach

at Fellowship next Sunday morning

and evening. All are cordially invit

ed to attend.

Miss Nan Hodges of Inglis is the

guest of Miss Louise Crumpton.

Every farmer is crying for hoe

hands and sunshine and one is about
as hard to get as the other.
Miss Fay Beck is the guest of Miss
Mabel Freeman of Tampa.
Messrs. Neil and Oliver Mathews

of Flemington wre in our burg last
Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. G. W. Mills and daughter,
Eva spent Saturday night with Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Mathews of Fleming Fleming-ton.
ton. Fleming-ton. Mr. W. J. Seckinger of Martel was
the guest of Mrs. Rosa Seckinger
last Sunday.
PICNIC AT ELECTRA

The Florida No-Fence League
Chas. H. Brown, President
B. L. Hamner, Secretary
Tampa, Fla., May 11, 1920.
Mr. C. W. Hunter, Ocala. Fla.:
My dear Sir You have announced
as a candidate for the legislature in
your district. We trust that your
position on the no-fence law will be
such that it will not be necessary Tor
us to oppose vigorously your candi candidacy.
dacy. candidacy. We enclose herewith a statement
of the platform of the Florida No No-Fence
Fence No-Fence League and we ask you for a
direct reply to this letter and to the
question, "Will you vote for such a
bill?"
We want you to note that the bill
we ask is that the people shall be
permitted by referendum vote to ex express
press express themselv.es on the question and
then to give in the bill the right to
any county or part of the county to
hold a local option vote and vote
themselves as a free range territory.
You might believe in free range
and might not be willing to vote for
a straight out no-fence law, but cer certainly
tainly certainly you could not conscientiously
substitute your judgment in the mat

ter and refuse to let the people vote

on the question.

If you will pledge yourself to vote

for this measure and do not want
your position made public on it we

will keep it confidential, but if vou

will not pledge to vote for it we can

not .keep our hands off.

Every other state in the Union has

gone through this matter and proper

fence laws have been the means of

promoting progress and securing

farm development and Florida can no

longer be held back.

We shall expect your response at

an early date and would appreciate
the names and addresses of all other
persons running for the legislature in

your section.

We have the names of every other

voter in the state. Our campaign!

will be vigorous and I sincerely trust

that we shall not have to oppose you i

because we hope you are right and

with us. Very sincerely yours,

Chas. ti. Brown, President.
Ocala, May 12th, 1920.

Florida No-Fence League, Tampa:

Gentlemen Replying to your letter

of the 11th, I desire to state that my
election to the legislature depends
solely upon the citizens of Marion

county, to whom I have stated that if

elected I will represent them to the,
best of my ability. They have been
informed as to my position on the
question you have asked. I fail to ?ee
what right your organization has to
attempt to dictate or force your con conclusions
clusions conclusions upon the voters of Marion
county.
In this connection, it appears to me
that your letter is uncalled for, un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable and in this case I am sure
will do the cause you wish to advance
more harm than good. I am sure
that mature judgment could not have
passed on the contents. To threaten
what you will do pertains more to the
bully and is hardly to be expected in
correspondence among or between
gentlemen, and I can only say that I
am sorry that the "No-Fence League"
has seen fit to place one so lacking in
tact, judgment and ordinary cour courtesy
tesy courtesy in charge of its correspondence.
I would not presume to ask your
league any questions, but inasmuch

as your literature contains the state

ment that there are "no dues." the

voters of Marion county will wonder
who is paying for all this "propa

ganda."

As far as I am concerned, you may

oppose my candidacy as vigorously

as you chose.

In conclusion I wish to say that I

believe that the citizens of Marion

county are fullv qualified to judge as

to the proper requirements desired in
their representatives, without outside
assistance, be it advice, coercion or

threats. Yours truly,
C. W. Hunter.

We are specializing in Pearl Bead
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

The trice on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2120. 26-tf

" I Became A
Nervous Wreck

99

There will be a basket picnic at
Electra school house Saturday, May
29th. Everybody invited to be pres present,
ent, present, 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.

CALVARY

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.
Something to seii? Advertise it.

FOR

Freslu Meat

and

1(D)

Calvary; May 24. Mrs. Maud Wil

liams has been in Calvary visiting

relatives and friends for several days.

Messrs. Fred and George Buhl were

business visitors in Ocala Saturday

Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison w-re
combining business and pleasure in

town Saturday.
Mr. J. W. Morrison and son, Mr. M

J. Morrison and Mr. A. O. Smith ard

Mr. Moxley went down to the With
i i .

lacoocnee river Saturday evening
fishing and got plenty of fish. They

were joined by Mr. Tilden, Mr. Will
Gil'is and their nephew, Clyde

Lanier.

Mr. Will Gillis and sister, Miss Fay

uillis were pleasant visitors to town
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison w?re
visiting their daughters, Mrs. A. O.
Smith and Misses Dollie and Jessie
Morrison Saturday. v
We are glad to report that little
Helen Fort is improving and wish for
her a rapid recovery.
Mrs. D. A. Fort of Palmetto was
on the sick list last week, but we
hope she is better by now.
Mrs. A. O. Smith and little Audrey
were visiting her parents and brother

and family Saturday night and Sunday.

"But PEPSINOL Restored Me to
Health and Made Me Strong!"
"For Many Months I had suffered
from chronic stomach trouble. I had
no appetite. I was tired all the time.
I was so nervous I could not sleep and
finally I became a nervous wreck. I
had abandoned all hope of ever get get-ing
ing get-ing well, until a friend told me what

repsinoi naa aone ior ner.
"I cot a bottle and it riiri me sn

much good that I kept on taking it.
As a result I have regained health and
strength. I sleep well, have a good

appetite ana i haven't a trace of

nerves leit. repsinoi has made me
ery happy."
PeDsinol corrects digestive

rangements, and builds up vitality
and viiror bv overcoming stnmnrh

trouble.

J. J. GERIG

Graduation cards at THE BOOK
SHOP. 25-3t

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet

beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

Susquehanna Silk Poplin
36 inches wide
98c
At Closing Out Sale
' B. GOLDMAN

Q

Silver Pencils
Gold Pencils
Fountain Pens
Fountain Pens, Gold Mounted
Stationery
Toilet Sets
Manicure Sets
Candy
Cut Flowers

' m
Flowers should be ordered 3 days ahead 1

COURT PHARMACY 1
DRUG STORE 1
0

E3

TITHE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. HAVANA UGH
Proprietor.

II Ml I 1 It V Ml V U rl

F

a

n i

OH

TRUCK

:2

jj
is

A Maxwell VI 2 ton

truck is often the long

arm 'of Ian ex

enterprise. Business
formerly out of reach is

grasp.

brought

within

lift n3t n Hrm

ABBREVIATED SPECIFICATIONS

ENGINE Four cylinders cast en bloc
with Hot Spot and RamVhorn intake
manifold; cone clutch running in oil;
transmission bolted to engine; bore, 3
inches; stroke, 4H inches.
GASOLINE SUPPLY Capacity 10H
gallons; positive feed.
TRANSMISSION Three-speed selec selective
tive selective type.
STEERING Left side drive; 18-inch
steering wheel; irreversible worm steer steering
ing steering gear, adjustable.
CONTROL Gear shift lever in center of
driving compartment and operated at
right of driver; spark and throttle con controls
trols controls operated on quadrant underneath
steering wheel; also foot accelerator.
WHEELBASE 124 inches.
TIRES 35 inches by 5 inches pneumatic
cord.

REAR AXLE Worm drive; semi-floating
type; extra heavy malleable iron
housing.
FRONT AXLE Heavy drop-forged steel
I-beam.
SPRINGSy-Front, 38 inches long, 2J
inches wide; rear, 52 inches long, 21
inches wide; both semi-elliptic.
FRAME Pressed steel construction.
MATERIALS All steel used throughout
Maxwell trucks is made from our ;nO
formulae, as specified by our chLt
metallurgist.
CHASSIS EQUIPMENT Electric gen generator,
erator, 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.

- 4

4 St a n d a r d 1 Warr anty

4

1

r

Carroll Motors Co
Ocala - Florida

4
1
1

- -i



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1920

A BARGAIN
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out 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
until sold.
PRICE TODAY $2120
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.

LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
Buy Your
WESTERN MEAST
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
POULTRY, ETC.,
from
New York Market
W. Broadway
Phone 110
I
11 i
f, tlMnipHIliniWIMIHWflfl,tWIM
m
The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
life
If Harney Trusts Them
YOU CAN
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
Arrive
2:15 am Jack son ville-N York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pra
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 ura
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa
2:15 um
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:25 pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:lz pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
G :42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 Dm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 um
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2;i am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
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.
Gift books, memory, college days,
school days and others at THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society iteos,
phone five-one.
Mrs. A. C. Price is visiting friends
in Sanford.
Mrs. M. H. Stovall is in Tampa
visiting at the home of her son, Mr.
W. O. Stovall and family.
Peaches, peaches, peaches this week
at W. A. Stroud's. Phone 218. 24-3t
Mr. G. T. Maughs has returned
from a short business trip to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. The price on the 18-room house co
day is $2120. 26-tf
Mr. Bernard Koonce spent the first
of the week in the city with his moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce.
Rexall Toilet Soap, 15 cents, tne
cake, two for 16 cents, June 9th, 10th
and 11th, at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. Charlie Gates and two friends
of St. Petersburg, spent Sunday in
the city, guests of Mr. Gates' par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gates.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Lynn Rhody left this after
noon for her home at Patton, Penn.,
after a pleasant winter spent in this!
city and at points on the East Coast.
Some new iced tea sets at THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Ocala Chapter, Order of Eastern
Star, will hold its regular meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. There will be initia
tion and all members are requested to
be present. 26-zt
Red Cedar Compound 25 cents the
package, two for 26 cents, on June 9,
10 and 11th at Gerig's One Cent
Sale. tf
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood expect to
leave Friday in their car for Tampa,
where they will make a visit to Mrs.
Hood's nephew, Mr. Osco Zewadski,
and family.
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
Mr. Mack Taylor has just received
two carloads of Dodge cars and irf the
shipment was a handsome four-door
sedan that is attracting much atten attention.
tion. attention. Peaches, peaches, peaches this week
at W. A. Stroud's. Phone 218. ; 24-3t
Mrs. M. D. Juhan o? Dunnellon is
a visitor in the city, a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark Clark-son.
son. Clark-son. Mrs. Juhan's visit to the city this
time was especially to attend the
graduating exercises of the Marion
County Hospital, which was such an
interesting affair of last evening at
the Woman's Club.
Rexall Toothache Stopper, fifteen
cents the bottle, two for 16 cents at
Gerig's One Cent Sale, June 9th, 10th
and 11th. tf
Misses Oma. and Gladys Dilday of
Miami and Mrs. H. Pfice of Okahump Okahump-kee
kee Okahump-kee returned to their homes today
after a short visit in the city. They
came to attend the graduating exer exercises
cises exercises of the Marion County Hospital,
a delightful event of last evening.
Miss Oma Dilday, during Miss Mary
Marshall's absence in France, com competently
petently competently filled her place at matron cf
the hospital here and made a number
of friends who wer much pleased to
have her with them again.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old ashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
HAPPY WOMEN
Plenty of Them in Ocala, and Good
Reason for It
Wouldn't any woman be happy,
After years of backache suffering,
Days of misery, nights of unrest,
. The distress of uninary troubles,
When she finds freedom.
Many readers will profit by the fol following.
lowing. following. Mrs. Ollie" Mordis, 228 Franklin
St., Ocala, says: "I had been suffer suffering
ing suffering with intense pains in my kidneys.
There was hardly a day passed but
what a dragging pain would settle
across my kidneys and my limbs
would also hurt me. My kidneys were
weak and there were other distressing
kidney disorders. The different med medicines
icines medicines I took didn't help me and when
a friend told me to try Doan's Kidney
Pills, I did. After taking this medi medicine
cine medicine the ailments soon disappeared
and since then. I have taken Doan's
I at the first symptom of such trouble
and have been quickly benefited."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Mordis had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 62.
Gifts for graduates now ready at
THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
I Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.

t ; : 1 1 ; : ; : : : ; : ; : i ; : : i ; : i : i ; :

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.

! g PAY CASH

Why not make MAKE YOUR DOLLAR do
its part. Give it a chance and it will. .
TOY 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....

This LOOKS GOOD TO US. Starting today we are
selling the fi'imous
CLOVCRBLOOM BUTTER AT 68c Lb.
U-SEMVE GROCERY
Cash and Carry
Ocala House Block, on the Square

cii:it:;iiiiti!:iii:ii:it:i;:tn: i iii:i:i:::i;Trrrr?:;:?::t;:i;:i!;!i:t:irt;iiii;ii:i i

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

1SL
Corner of Ft.

,JJ)o

Big Valine
9

99 I

& CARRY

Wo Cm$.m .Gfflycar Scrwicc Sflaiii

King and Osceola

line q

mailer

3x3 Goodyear Double-Cur j CQ
Fabric, All-Weather Tread Lj
30x3 Goodyear Single-Cure 11150
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread ZJL

THIS ENTIRE FAMILY FOUND

When three members of a well well-known
known well-known family here all receive won wonderful
derful wonderful relief from a medicine, then
there is no room to doubt the merit
of such a splendid preparation. That
is the remarkable endorsement that
has been given to Peplax by the fam family
ily family of E. R. Bolchoz, of C29 King St.,
Charleston, S. C, a conductor on the
Southern railroad.
"We have found Peplax just the
medicine not only for my husband and
myself, but for our little girl," said
Mrs. Bolchoz. "My husband suffered
greatly for years with stomach, liver
and kidney trouble," this Christian
woman explained.
"It first made itself known in his
stomach. His appetite became poor
and after even the lightest meals he
would have nausea, bloating and se severe
vere severe pains. Many times these pains
were so bad that they laid him up.
Day after day I have known him to
start out on his run, and have to turn
back because he was suffering so."
"The trouble gradually extended
through his system and he lost much
sleep, was nervous, and greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. He had tried so many things,
Ladies' Silk Hosiery
Black, White, Mahogany
and Steel.
$1.75
At Closing Out Sale
B. GOLDMAN
NCSA'S:
in

I ires

Cars

Back of the manufacture of Goodyear Tires
for the smaller cars is the same purpose to
supply high value in the product that is behind
the manufacture of the Goodyear Tires that
equip the most expensive automobiles built.
0
This purpose is expressed by the enormous
resources, extraordinary skill and scrupulous
care applied to the manufacture of Goodyear
Tires in the largest tire factory in the, world
devoted solely to the 30 x3, 30x39 and
31 x 4-inch sizes.
The effect of this endeavor is noted in the
fact that last year more cars using these sizes
were factory-equipped with Goodyear Tires
than with any other kind.
It is also noted in the fact that if you own a
Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or other car
requiring one of the sizes mentioned, you
can secure Goodyear Tires and Goodyear
Heavy Tourist Tubes at the nearest Goodyear
Service Station.

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are thick, strong Cubes that
reinforce casings properly. Why ri&k a good casing with a
cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more
than tubes of less merit. 30x3 size in water- $ASQ
proof 'I'

NEW HEALTH THROUGH PEPLAX

and doctored so much that he had
about given up in despair. But when
he heard that so many people who
had taken Peplax with such gTeat
benefit, he decided to take it as a last
resort.
"And we were so glad that he did.
He commenced to fee! better after,
about three days, and now he is in
better health than in years. He eats
well, sleeps well, his nerves are in fine
shape, and nothing worries him. He
certainly looks better .and has not
lost a day since he began the Peplax
treatment.
"When I saw Peplax give such
splendid results in his case I took it
myself, and got the same relief. And
then I had such faith in Peplax that
I gave it to my little girl whose di digestion
gestion digestion was poor, and who was al always
ways always listless and pale.
"It is simply marvelous the way
she improved. Having been blessed
with such good results, and at so lit little
tle little cost, I feel it my duty to speak of
Peplax in the highest terms, and
urge anyone who is sufferin gto give
this splendid nature medicine a thoro
trial."
Sold at
J. G. GREENE & COMPANY.
Anthony: Pasteur & Johnson.
Sparr: Thomas & Pasteur.
Reddick: Ferguson's Drug Store.
Belleview: J. A. Freeman & Son.
Weirsdale: R. D. Douglas. Adv.
I am attending the op op-vtometric
vtometric op-vtometric association this
week in the interest of
2j stc jjUyour eyes, .so that I can
'tj.vifS eive vou the hpnpfifc at
up-to-the-minute service and knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, i
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Ocala, IFlopIcia
or



t

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1920

ODD VELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No, 22. I. O. O. F.,
'meets every Tuesday evening in the
lOaa Fellows' hall on the third floor of
ihe old Star office fcuiidlng at 7:30 p.
u. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

A PLEASANT EVENING

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.
Many new things just reecived at
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Graduation Exercises of Three Train Trained
ed Trained Nurses
The graduation exercises of Mrs.
Grace Johnson, Misses Lilian Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son and Ruth Dreher, nurses of the
Marion County Hospital, at the Wom Wom-an'j
an'j Wom-an'j Club Tuesday evening, was a

very pleasant event.

The auditorium was well tilled with
friends of the hospital, while on the
rostrum were the three graduates,

looking very pretty in their simple

but elegant nurse s garb. With them

were Mr. T. T. Munroe, patron saint

of the hospital, looking much pleased

over another successful step along the
road of service by the institution he

is such a good friend to. Dr. Walter
Hood, who is the little sunbeam of
the hospital and several other places,

Revs. Creson and Neighbour, and Miss

Marv Marshall, to whose skill

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 65; this

afternoon, C7.

The gas office will close tomorrow

at one o'clock, the company giving its
employes a half-holiday.

Mr. A. B. Scruggs, superintendent
of the American Express Company,
and Mr. T. M. King, route agent for
tho company, have returned to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville after a short business visit
to the office of the company here.

fPilll

U II

Thursday at W. A. Stroud's, one
quart strawberries 25 cents, three
quarts 65 cents, six quarts for $1.25.
W. A. STROUD, phone 218. 26-lt

Miss Ethel Haycraft arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon from Dade

and I City, where she spent the winter in-

devotion the institution owes so much, structing a large class in music. She

Rev. Creson pronounced the invo-jwill spend her vacation here with her

cation, after which there was a piano J mother, Mrs. R. T. Weaver.

duet, harmoniously played by Misses

Elizabeth Bennett and Kuth hasse. Air. R. J. Perkins has been conerat

Then followed a solo by Miss Mar- j uiated on his classv new car. but ft

guente Porter, who sang her sweet- seems that it is the same fine car he
est and looked her prettiest. J has been drivine for several months,

Next was a Dutch folk song by on-v Frprf MeAteer has artisticallv

Misses Margaret Hocker and Mary freshened it up with a new coat of

Carolyn Logan. They were two mcejpamt

little Dutchmen, Miss nocker the ooy

and Miss Logan the girl, lhe tunei The price on the 18-room house to-

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

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
publication. 23-2t

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m

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. N.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St tf

.

I

1

WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at

Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf

they danced to may be folk music in I day s 2120.

Holland but in America it is "i won-

26-tf

soft as the
kiss of mcxmlight
as s0cet as or
kiss by, moonlight
is tills TjrP
MOON-KISS ZoM
lewder With, a fra-

ice jrom ins

ranee.

25Cenis :
. in lhe blue
duxnpnd shaped container
JttAU 'Deeded

der where my little dog s gone I Mr. P. W. Dye has returned to the

however, it is a pretty tune and the I city to make his home in the future

dancing was most graceful. Ian(i has accepted a position at the

Then there was a fine violin duet I postoffice. Mr. Dye has been at Palm
by Jack Williams and Nathan Mayo, I Beach for the past several years and

both of whom are natural born mu-lprior to going there was with the ex

sicians. I press company here for several years.

Dr. Walter HOod presented pins to

the graduates. It was a frame-up on Perhaps we were somewhat unjust

Doc. who was selected lor the omceto our ex-soldier boys in saying yes-

because he can't make a speech. lheterday that they hooted at Catts Mon

reporter watched him closely, expect-1 day evening. We were told so by

mg him to find something requiring I several nresent. but one war-tried

immediate treatment with the left f veteran, who occupied a good obser

eye of each young lady. He didn't, I vation post, says he saw only one ex
ii i a i i i ...r

duc says ne is going 10 periorm nis i douirhbov makinsr a fuss. We can

duty as optometrist on the first op-1 vouch for three who kept quiet. How

portunity. lever, we are not disposed to condemn

A brief but appropriate address I them very strongly. That "my boys

was made by Mr. Neighbour, and thenlwas hard to keep quiet about. f

Mr. Munroe presented eacn graduate

her diploma with a few words of good
will and hope. And so they were
launched on the most useful career

that a woman can choose.

After this there was a social hour,

The Bible study class meets with

Mrs. J. P. Phillips tomorrow at four

o'clock.

Invitations have been received in

1

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

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

(GK.OCE

E S

WANTED By married man of long!

experience, position as clerk in
grocery, hardware or dry goods

store. Can furnish best of refer refer-erences.
erences. refer-erences. If interested, Address

"New Comer" care the Star, or

phone 233. 24-6t

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. . .

fIour $2.10

Pillsbury's

24-lb sack

White Bacon
per pound

Pillsbury's Flour,

12-lb sack ....

Lard Compound
per pound .

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

$1.10

Cloverbloom Butter 70c.

55c

24 c

26c4f

Maxwell House Coffee

per pound

White House Coffee

per pound

55c

FOR RENT Seven room house, fur-

nished; jUntil October 1. Two blocks Golden Rose Coffee A f
from courthouse. Address, "R," Fer pound xvFi

care Star office, or cal phone 544. 6t pm.ft Coffee

Kj'-tX

Large can Pie Peaches
per can
Large can Pie Apples
per can
Canned Corn, (No. 2)
per can
Canned Peas (No. 2)
per can.

25c
25c
15c
15c

it ii. .i

QAT.F Af s hnro-Ain tvA Tirt- l"Uiiw per puunu

bred Duroc sows; good producers;

double treated lor cnoiera. u. a. au liT rfc i a r l. ir x & A r

Flewellen & Son, Mcintosh, Fla. 3t U1U Ul" iVV JHSI1 rUlUlOeS, ICtK 13 MS.) 1.13

FOR RENT Six room cottage, 11

modern conveniences; nice little

garden in back; $15 per month. Ap-1 s.b. Cottolrr.e

. r j 1 x 1 II

witn ciaimy reiresnmenis 8ervi,iui the cit to the commencement exer

all went home niied witn tne mem- nf v,o wnn's rnllpo-. at Tal-

ones ot a very pleasant evening. liflhaaRPP. Misses Ava Lee Edwards

and Dorothy Schreiber of Ocala are

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.two of the graduates, the former se

curing an A. B. diploma, while the

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent hatter graduates in home economics.

and Protective Order of Elks, meets I Both these young ladies have made

the second and four Tuesday eve-1 splendid records during their terms

nines of each, month. Visiting breth-at the state collecre. Mr. and Mrs.

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms I Edwards will motor to. Tallahassee

upstairs over TroxlerS and the Book I next Monday in time for the graduat graduat-ShoD:
ShoD: graduat-ShoD: 113 Main street. I iner exercises, and Mr. and Mrs. F. E.

CL Y. Miller, E. K. I Schreiber will leave Saturday.

E. J. Crook, Secretary.

Twenty titles of the latest books at

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t

ply to R. L. Carter, 211 Fifth Jt.,

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A. I The every other Tuesday dances

M., meets on the first and third I that Mrs. T. B. Barnes is giving over

Thursday evenings of each month at the Commercial Bank are growing

7:30 o'clock until further notice.

Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.

R. A. M. CHAPTER So. 13

more popular each time. Over forty
couples enjoyed the dancing Tuesday
night. The place where the dances

are held is most ideal for the recrea

tion, being on the third floor of the

building, and the room is cool and

Regular convocations; of the Ocala 1 snaeiaus. There were a number of

Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth iout of town people present to enjoy

Friday in every month at 8 p. m. Ithis delightful affair. Mrs. Barnes

H. S Wesson, H. P. intends to give a dance every other

Jake Brown, Secretary. I Tuesday night and she cordially in

vites everybody to come. The music

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee j f or this occasion was furnished by the

Clothing &,Shoe Company. Every-iMelin three-piece orchestra.

thing we sell is guaranteed. We re

fighting for QUALITY-I

-net prices, tf I Peaches, peaches, peaches this week

at W- A. Stroud's. Phone 218. 24-3t

SUMMERFIELD

19

9

FOR SALE Ford touring car 1916;

A-l shape; bumper, ventilating
windshield. See Jesse Lanier at
Ocala Auto & Garage Co.. for a

bargain. 25-3t

per bucket .

4.-lb. Cottolene

per bucket.

2-lb. Cottolene

per bucket.

8 Cents Per Pound

$2.55

Oatmeal
2 packages for
White Rose Asparagus
per can
Jelly, 8-ounce glass
per glass

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms i

for light housekeeping. Close in.

All modern conveniences. First!

floor. Phone 145. ; 25-3t

$1.30
65c

Onions 8 Cents Per Pound

25c

30
15-c)

FOR SALE 14 Ford in first class

condition; engine just overhauled.
Price $250. James Engesser, Dixie

Garage, West Broadway, phone

258. 826-6t

'Everything guaranteed in first-class condition.
We deliver to any part of the city free, and place no
limit on the amount you Ijiiy, as long as we have
therfi. Remember,
Prices are Reduced on Cur Entire Stock Until June 1st

NEW FORD FOR SALE An almost

brand new "20" model Ford touring

car. Carroll Motors Company,

Ocala, Florida. 26-2t

FOR RENT At reasonable summer

rates until October 1st, second floor

furnished apartment in St. Augus

tine;, two bedrooms, reception hall,
dining room with kitchenette, use
of bath room on same floor; by the

month or summer. Address, St.
Augustine care the Star. 26-6t

njif i wm' 1 1 ihm I Pin 1 1 1 1 1 "nw i un " wmmnm i mi mi imi jiiiniimj i i

A few Victrolas at ?25, $35 and $75
at THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t

DEDUCTION SALE NOW GOING ON
Our Entire Stock of

Spin Class MercliainidlJise i

Reduced

IFiparmlks9 s

Summerfield, May 25. Mr. H. A.

Wartmann of the Wartmann Nurjey

Co., was here Saturday in the interest

of his nursery.

Mrs- Evelyn Charles, who has been

visiting in Oxford, spent the week

end with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lyles.
Mrs. Charles will leave in a few day

for her home in Georgia.

Mr. O. T. Priddy of Coleman spent
several days here this week visiting
relatives and also looking over the

prospects for vegetables.

Mr. Will O'Dell of Oxford, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Milton and Manning Bow

man were callers here Saturday.

Mr. J. R. Condrey, Miss Mabe

Condrey, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Caruth Caruth-ers
ers Caruth-ers of Coleman visited Sunday with

Mr. and Mrs. .George Condrey of this

place.

Mr. J. T. Carlton is spending the

week-end in Hawthorne with home

folks.
Mrs. C. L. Lyvers has returned
from a two weeks' visit in Tampa.
Mr. Weise, a commission man of
Columbus, Ga., spent several days in
this section last week looking over
the melon situation.
Mr. Tom K. Clyburn of Waldo came
home for a few hours Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. W A. Moorhead, county sur surveyor,
veyor, surveyor, is in this territory this week
surveying" for Mr. Nathan Mayo.
Mr. R. L. Clyburn made a business
trip to Eustis last Thursday. He was
accompanied by his daughters, Misses
Grace, Hazel and Vivian, and Mss
Theresa Condrey.
Thursday at W. A. Stroud's, one
quart strawberries 25 cents, three
quarts 65 cents, six quarts for $1.25.
W. A. STROUD, phone 218. 2G-lt

Silk Georgette Crepe and
Crepe de Chene, 40
inches wide,
$1.75
At Closing Out Sale
B GOLDMAN

Sec Mc
mw
I For All Classes OI
: Stone, Brick, Wood,
; and Concrete
; Building
i J. D. McCaslul!

Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wemon

St.

Tie

"3 O

It never fails- You saves when
yc: uz it has more than tho
ordinary leavening strength
therefore you use Jess.
Generations of good cooks,
Iiava rJ&2c5 Caiusnat Baking
Powder because it positively
proves its superiority and
economy.
Try it! Drive away bake-day
tenures, deduce, baking ex expense.
pense. expense. Call f or CalumetBakingPowder.

Advertise and get Results

Xi".'vjx w - j

ESSEX STUBEB AKEE
AUTOMOBILES

'mX''
mX'

PMDfip (Go MTUirpIiiy9 'qcaia

Jr

T. sr. .o .o. .o. .r:-. c. tr-- r'i

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4

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