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OCALA. FI.OHIDA, MONDAY, JUNE I I. 1920.
VOL 20, NO. 1 12
THE HONOR GOES
Norman Davis of that State Appoint Appointed
ed Appointed to Succeed Frank Polk
as Under Secretary
(An tx;iatfed Press)
Washington, June 14 Norman Da Davis
vis Davis of Tennessee, was appointed today
by the president to be under secre secretary
tary secretary of state. lie assumes his duties
tomorrow, r-uceeeding Frank Polk, re resigned.
signed. resigned. Mr. Davis resigned last week
as assistant secretary of the treasury
to accept the new post.
coming in of the coin
The second installment of income
and excess profits, taxes for 1919,
which will be due tomorrow, will yield
the government seven hundred and
fifty millions, according to the esti estimate
mate estimate of the bureau of internal reve revenue.
nue. revenue. AMERICANISM
Ensay by Miss Mildred Manning,
Graduate 1920 Ocala
What is Americanism? American-isrr-
means freedom, sympathy, love,
co-operation and a general blending
or nationalities, in the English lan language,
guage, language, working toward the same
When the first settlers came from
the mother country to America they
lacked a distinctive American spirit.
They looked to England as a child to
its mother, worked for England, for
the king., and did not regard them themselves
selves themselves as separate people, revolting
against tyranny, even tho' this was
the cause of their settling. They were
simply over here in conquest for the
English crown. But this spirit did
not remain with them. The effort on
the part of England to enforce unjust
measures on the colonies caused the
spirit of revolt to kindle within them.
England became so drastic in her re requirements
quirements requirements that this spirit culminat culminated
ed culminated in a real revolt the declaration of
independence. This was the first con concrete
crete concrete expression of real American Americanism.
ism. Americanism. From that time to this much
attention has been given to the ex expression,
pression, expression, sludy and teaching of Am Americanism.
ericanism. Americanism. How does one know a real Amer American
ican American when he sees him? If he, himself,
is a real American, he will generally
be able to tell another one. We can
judge an American by the principles
that have been shown by other Amer Americans.
icans. Americans. Take for example, Abraham
Lincoln. He did not eat from a sil silver
ver silver spoon all of his life. He did not
have the advantages of school and
books as we do today, but he worked
and thru his efforts he built a strong
and noble character, and the materials'
of his work are free to us all "faith
in Cod, absolute honesty, patience to
learn and charity for all men." The
true American is the one who strives
and in striving we see that he gains
comfort and satisfaction by Brown Browning's
ing's Browning's apt phrase, "A man's reach
should exceed his grasp," or, "striving
is more than attainment."
There is no other patriotism and
no nations with ideals approaching
those of America. Well, how do you
know this? The bolshevik might say,
"We do not believe in the upper class
rule." This is true, while seemingly
opposed, it brings with it the same
results as autocracy. Autocracy hud huddles"
dles" huddles" the wealthy and educated class,
while bolshevism stands for the re reverse.
verse. reverse. One goes to the extremes in
one direction and one in the other.
The results of both are class hatred,
and their weapon is terror. American Americanism
ism Americanism must be directly opposed to both
of these forms. It stands for sym sympathy,
pathy, sympathy, co-operation, based upon a
common knowledge, common aims, an
equitable sharing of burdens, and an
equal emphasis on rights and duties
and the weapon of terrorism must
forever be banished from our shores.
While this method would work in
primitive government, it is detri detrimental
mental detrimental to our "cherished liberties."
"The spirit of Americanism is not
confined to any particular race, lan language,
guage, language, land, creed or form of govern government."
ment." government." The English language is not
Americanism, neither is merely living
here, having a democratic form of
government, Americanism. "It does
not mean loyalty to a king, attach attachment
ment attachment to any particular spot of
ground, comformity to a fixed code of
customs, nor hostility toward those
who differ from us." We know what
Americanism means, and we boast of
it as belonging to America, which it
does, but why cannot its spirit oc occupy
cupy occupy the whole globe? We have said
that it stood for democracy, freedom,
sympathy and co-operation and its
governing principles are equality of
opportunity and spirit of obligation
and service, so what is the reason
these principles cannot be extended to
our fellow-men? This can be done if
all would-be Americans would first
be guided by them and teach them to
aliens. That would be then a fair
means of its spread over all the
Another expression of American Americanism
ism Americanism was when the United States en entered
tered entered the world war. This was our
fight for our rights. The rights of
free trade in munitions, of the use of
the high seas, and other national
rights were denied us therefore, we
were willing to fight for them. The
declaration of independence and the
TO WASHINGTON! A 'NEW PARTY
At Work at His Desk in the Senate,
but Will Soon Help Plan
Washington, June 14. Senator
Warren G. Harding, the republican
nominee fro president, was at his
desk in the capitol today, having ar arrived
rived arrived at midnight from Chicago. He
told the Associated Press he would
remain in Washington the balance of
the week. He expected to be busy for
a few days cleaning up the business
accumulated in connection with his
office as senator, but upon the arrival
of Chairman Hays of the national
committee, will take up the work of
the campaign. Mr. Harding said he
would confer with Mr. Hays and his
political managers with the idea of
getting the campaign under way im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Mr. Harding announced that
the present he would make no state
BUTCHERED BY BOLSHEVIKI
Constantinople, June 14. A Sebas Sebas-topol
topol Sebas-topol dispatch says the bolsheviki
killed General Roudneff at Baku.
declaration of war against Germany
are two of the most marked declara declarations
tions declarations and proof of our determination
for rights and freedom in the form
of their expression. They are two
open expressions of Americanism in
a high degree.
One of the greatest problems fac facing
ing facing Americans today is how we shall
Americanize the foreigners coming
into this country. I am afraid they
look at America in.a wrong light.
They look at it as "the land of the
free," where unlimited freedom
abounds. A very good illustration of
this sentiment is when the Irishman
came to this country. After landing,
he began to shout and cry: "Freedom!
Freedom! Hurrah for liberty!." He
was going down Broadway, and as he
was shouting and throwing his hands
up, he hit a fellow on the nose, for
which he received a blow.
"Veil, I thought dis vass a free
country!" cried the Irishman.
"Yes, but your freedom ends where
my nose begins," replied the man.
This little illustration shows very
plainly the definition of liberty and
freedom, as interpreted by some of
our own people. The second idea on
which our government is founded is
too often disregarded that is, free freedom
dom freedom in so far as it does not interfere
with the freedom of others. This is
After all, "Americanization is only
education for good citizenship." This
includes native-born as well as foreign-born.
The answer to training
for good citizenship is to develop the
ability to think clearly and passion passionately.
ately. passionately. We are not made to think
enough. If a person really thinks
clearly, he will not disregard the free freedom
dom freedom and rights of others.
The American teacher comes nearer
reaching all classes and the greatest
number of people, or children at
least, and she should be a great help
in Americanization. We need cru crusaders,
saders, crusaders, pioneers, not to advance
against the dangers of the wild, but
against poverty, ignorance, disease
and injustice. After these obstacles
are removed, the path of Amerizani Amerizani-zation
zation Amerizani-zation is paved.
One means towards this end is to
encourage the mixing of our foreign
children and natives at school. Let
them have common interests, and do
not allow each to be grouped to them themselves.
selves. themselves. The foreign child will learn
ouv customs and habits, and by mix mixing
ing mixing with the other children he will
soon learn the English language. En Encourage
courage Encourage the children in cleanliness,
in keeping the surroundings clean, in
having consideration for their school schoolmates,
mates, schoolmates, and teach them in such a way
that studying and learning will be a
pleasure. These foundations of good
citizenship will be laid while the chil children
dren children are in school, and it will natural naturally
ly naturally grow up in them. The teachers
should be the main source in the
teaching of Americanism. She does
not have to teach history or civil
government in order to do this, but
eevry subject we study is saturated
with it, and our every-day life is full
of it, if it is only taught to us in such
a manner that we might recognize it.
Other ways in which teachers may
help is to discuss current community
movements that tend to make better
citizens; for example, the importance
of pure milk, the importance of keep keeping
ing keeping the streets clean, and the like.
Another way in which children
cejuld show their good citizenship and
patriotism is by saving their nickles
and dimes, investing them in thrift
stamps and war savings stamps, ind
even some of the larger boys and
girls might have enough money to
invest in liberty bonds.
Not only is it necessary to teach
the children, but it is just as impor important
tant important that we teach the older ones who
are not Americans. A few means of
becoming a good American are: to
learn the English language, read
newspapers printed here, learn to do
things eat, live, dress as Americans
do, learn what the American holidays
mean and why we celebrate these
days, compare industry, business and
But Pinchot Surely has Picked a
Quince as His Candidate
Chicago, June 11 A .-J"f!a-ivt:on by
Amos Pinchot, a member of the om om-mittee
mittee om-mittee of forty-eight, that po.-itively
there would be a new r-arty with a
presidential candidate in the field,
rumors that LaFoIk-tte would head a
ticket as presidential candidate and
an announcement that the campaign
m behalf of Harding would
promptly, were the outstanding
velopments today following the
publican national convention.
STORM IN CENTRAL AMERICA
Salvador, Sunday.. June 13. Many
lives were lost and great damage was
done near San Juan, Honduras, last
night by a storm. A gieai disaster 's
feared by the authorities.
MIGHTY POOR MARKSMANSHIP
( Asnciate'l I'rs)
Santiago, Chile.. Jur.e ll.--An at attempt
tempt attempt to assassinate Arturo Alexan Alexan-dri,
dri, Alexan-dri, the liberal alliance presidential
candidate was made today. Three
shots were fired but none struck the
education in the United States and
If a foreigner is to become an Am American
erican American citizen, he should take out his
naturalization papers as early as pos possible,
sible, possible, study the history of this coun country,
try, country, learn Americans ideals and heir)
to enforce them in political life. Aftr
he has become a true American him himself,
self, himself, he should aid others in doing the
We have just mentioned some of
the things a foreigner should do to
become an American, but how can he
do these things : In more than two
thousand cities there is a bureau of
naturalization, which enables people
in this matter by furnishing them
free books and helping them to under understand
stand understand them. Of course., every one
that comes to this country has not the
advantage of these bureaus, but if
each American will do his part, they
will become fully Americanized. One
duty of Americans is to guard against
a group of foreigners getting to together
gether together in communities, speaking their
own language., keeping their old cus customs
toms customs and trading with each other.
This grouping of foreigners is det detrimental
rimental detrimental to America. It is wsll
enough for their language and cus customs
toms customs to be known, but if they are al allowed
lowed allowed to do this, they will have prac practically
tically practically no interest in our government
and business. They are a town to
themselves and interested solely in
themselves. If this is carried on to
a large extent, this country will no
longer stand for American ideas and
customs, and before long there would
be a revolution.
Even at present we see these groims
establishing themselves. In the elec elections
tions elections we hear of the "Irish vote," and
in some of the large cities different
groups are formed. Even in Florida,
there are "Chinatowns" and many
other nationalities. It is said th it the
French are harder to become Ameri Americanized
canized Americanized than any other nat;onality.
They seem to cling to thei- language
and customs more stubbornly than
any other people, therefore we should
make a special effort on their part.
We see by the world war how danger dangerous
ous dangerous it is to allow foreigners to come
in without being Americanized. We
know of the propaganda spread by
the Germans, and what grasp they
had in the colleges and universities,
and what a wide influence they exert exerted.
ed. exerted. We all know that this was op-
posed to peace, and so will it con continue
tinue continue to be if we do not get to work.
A great move in the direction of
the spread of Americanization would
be in the unification of ideas and
principles of the two great English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking nations, England and Amer
ica. They have more interests
MEANS WANTS A
STACK OE MONEY
Brings Suit for a Million
Against Swann and
(Associated Press) j (Associate J Press)
New York. June 14. A suit for one London, June 14. Harding's per per-miilion
miilion per-miilion dollars damaere was filed to- sonality and record are unknown bpr
day by Gaston B. Means against Dis
trict Attorney Swann and Assistant
District Attorney Dooling. The com complaint
plaint complaint charges the defendant consDir-
e l with officials of a trust company
in Chicago to "bribe and corrupt wit-
utine.ses to testily falsely against the
I plaintiff in his trial for the murder of
Mrs. .Maude King near Concord, N. C,
in 1117, and to defeat the probate of
the alleged last will of James King,
RESOLUTION TO DISCOURAGE
Montreal, June 14. Central labor
bodies which aided the unauthorized
strike of the unions during the recent
railroad walkout in the United States
were condemned in a resolution offer offered
ed offered by the president of the American
Federation of Labor at the convention iay-;-today.
The resolution of the presi-j
dent was in behalf of the Internation-
al Switchmen's Union.
WILSON AGAIN WILL
RIDE A WHEEL
Westfield, Mass., June 14. Presi
dent Wilson will take up bicycling as I
a nexercise, it became known today,
when a local manufacturing concern
announced an order had been placed
for a bicycle by Admiral Grayson, the
president's physician, accompanied
by a letter stating the bicycle was
for the president's own use.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
S. W. Petteway of Dunnellon will be
saddened to hear they have lost their
pretty little daughter Lillian, aged
twenty months, the cherished larling
of her parents, and beloved by all who
know her. The Star joins their other
friends in sympathy tot the sorrow sorrowing
ing sorrowing father and mother.
common now than ever before, and it
is believed that they will finally stand
for one thing.
After our own people have become
fully Americanized, and after its
principles are adopted over all the
world, then, and not before, will
political greed, graft and selfishness
ceese ,and peace will reign supreme.
So let us, as Emerson puts it, strive
A Nation's Builders
Not gold, but only men can make
A people great and strong
Men who for truth and honor's sake
Stand fast and suffer long.
Brave men, who work while others
Who dare while others fly
They build a nation's pillars deep
And lift them to the sky.
A party of gentlemen down on the
gulf Saturday, engaging in pisca piscatorial
torial piscatorial sport, made a fine catch, in included
cluded included in which was a forty-pound
bass, which it took a long battle to
land. On returning to the city, the
party presented this big fish to the
Marion county hospital.
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.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i- guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- -f
:X':X - '?Z- -X--Zr-KZ'- 'X-2 KZ - sX tX' X'
WE ARE PLEASED to announce that
we will open a Delicatessen Department
in our store in the very near future.
MACHINES have all been bought for
Mayonnaise Salads, Meat Loafs, Rel Relishes,
ishes, Relishes, etc. We will also grind our own
London Newspapers Think Nomina Nomination
tion Nomination of Harding Make Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Success Probable
and the newspaper comment today ex expresses
presses expresses neither satisfaction nor dis-
! satisfaction with the republican nomi-
j nation. However, the newspaper infer
j from cabled reports that he repre-
sents a compromise. Other journals
j assume the result of the Chicago con-
vention has opened the possibility of
the election of a democratic president.
which recently was regarded here as
DISCUSS TILL THE
VICTIM IS DEAD
(Associated Pi ess)
London, June 14. Persian's appeal
for protection against the bolsheviki
is expected to be discussed by the
council of the league of nations at the
j opening of the executive session to-
OCALA VS. WILLISTON
I ...,. . ,
! Williston will cross bats with Ocala
at Hunter Park Thursday, June 17th,
at 4 o'clock. This game should be
well attended, as the boys are trying
to put Ocala back on the baseball
map. Be sure and attend; also tell
Games have been arranged with
High Springs, Gainesville, Leesburg,
Inverness and several other towns.
A GOOD LOSER
Mr. J. E. Thomas came in Sunday
to express his thanks for courtesies
from the Star during the campaign,
and also to ask us to thank his other
friends. Mr. Thomas is a good loser.
He is also a mighty good citizen, and
the county will have something for
him to do, if he wants it, by another
SMASHUP IN SOUTH CHICAGO
Chicago, June 14. The Pere Mar Marquette
quette Marquette train from Grand Rapids was
wrecked today at the 103rd street
crossing in South jChicago. Police re reports
ports reports said that thirty were killed.
Railroad officials said only two were
known to be dead. The train is re reported
ported reported to have struc ka freight.
Grand Rapids, June 14. Seven
were killed in the wreck in South Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, according to railroad reports
It later developed that the conduc conductor
tor conductor of the passenger train was the
only person killed, though a score of
trainmen and passengers were injur injured.
ed. injured. IT'S TOO BAD EVEN
London, June 14. An anarchist
conspiracy against the soviet govern government,
ment, government, is reported from Moscow, says
a Moscow dispatch.
Half block from beach, clean, com comfortable
fortable comfortable rooms; excellent home keep keeping;
ing; keeping; rates reasonable. Address, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Hotel, Seabreeze, Fla. 14-6t
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Ninety day and old 'ashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, nhone 435. tf
- X X'- 'X- X--X- X' wVIVm:
The Queen City of the Gulf Will Give
Ex-Service Men and Women a
Tampa is making big preparations
for the re-union of the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, June 21st and 22nd. The offic officers
ers officers of Marion County Post No. 1 hope
that as many members of the post as
possible will go to Tampa. All members-
of the legion attending the con convention,
vention, convention, whether delegates or not,
will be seated in the convention hall.
The voting strength of each post will,
01 course, be limited to the delegates.
The delegates from Marion County
Post No. 1 will meet this afternoon at
5:30 o'clock to make arrangements
for the trip to Tampa. The following
telegram has been received by Post
Commander Izlar from the Tampa
post of the legion:
"Have arranged headquarters for
Thirty-first, Eighty-first and Eighty Eighty-second
second Eighty-second divisions, navy, medical corps
and woman's organization during the
slate reunion, June 21st and 22nu.
Will have other headquarters if net net-es.sary.
es.sary. net-es.sary. Advise what other headquar
ters members desire. Looking foi
strong delegation from your post
Preparing for record attendance. B?
time assured. "Tampa Post."
The Star has received the following
"Mr. and Mrs. Edward Everett
Bain request the honor of your pres presence
ence presence at the marriage of their daugh
ter, Marguerite Boyer to Mr. Richard
Smith Hall on the evening of Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, the thirtieth of June, at half
after eight o'clock West Market
street Methodist Episcopal church,
Gieensboro, North Carolina."
"At home after August the first
T0o Fort King avenue, Ocala, Fla."
No member of the Star force can
be present on this occasion, but all
join in good wishes for the brave and
worthy young man who has been one
of its near and much esteemed neigh
bors since his early childhood, and
for the fair girl whom he has chosen
as his life mate.
Will move houses of any descrip description,
tion, description, short or long distance. Give
description of the house to be moved,
and write to Geo. W. Elbertson,
8-Gt Box 79, Route 1, Morriston, Fla.
VALUE OF LOYALTY.
, Loyalty puts a man's heart Into his
work and breeds success. It makes
of hjm a good husband and father, and
a conservative citizen. He becomes a
lover and defender of law and order,
because upon their stability depends
the happiness and security of his wife
and children, and the permanence of
the Job that supports them. Many ot
the problems of the day, perhaps a ma majority
jority majority of them, simmer down to a mat matter
ter matter of loyalty. The forces of disorder
are always disioyai to their families,
their employers and their communities.
They repudiate the only principles on
which civilization can thrive. The
hideous political Ideas that lurk in bol bolshevistic
shevistic bolshevistic and soviet government leave
little room for loyalty to God, country
or family, says Omaha Bee. They are
wholly devoted to greed and irrespon irresponsible
sible irresponsible power. The misdemeanors of un unprincipled
principled unprincipled capitalists the world over
pale into utter insltrniflcanee when
compared with the prisonous and cor corroding
roding corroding Influence of the ungodly radi radicalism
calism radicalism thrown temporarily into power
in Russia by the ferment of war.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Leave for Lakeland, Tues-
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p. rn
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4i05 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:3op. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p. -n.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . l:4o p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a. nt.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday .... 1 1 :50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. in.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
ON THE POLES
Greatest Force of the Bolsheviki Ever
Massed Pouring Into the the-Kiev
Kiev the-Kiev Region
1 Associated Tress)
Warsaw, June 14. The bolsheviki
arc pouring into the Kiev region
backed by the greatest number of di-vh-ions
the Poles have ever faced, ac according
cording according to reports received here. The
Poles are withdrawing their main
POLES IX RETREAT
Warsaw, June 14. The Polish
force?, carrying out orders to retreat
to a new line of defense in the Uk
raine, have commenced the evacuation
of Kiev, having previously destroyed
the bridges over the Dneister. The
ri alignment is proceeding in perfect
North of the river the Poles are
battling against the bolsheviki who
a:c v i;(ic : voring to cut the Korosten Korosten-Kiev
Kiev Korosten-Kiev railroad to join forces with the
cavalry of Gen. liudenny, which is
striking northerly from the region
southwest to Kiev. Fighting is gen general
eral general all along the Rerdichev-Fastova-Kiev
According to latest reports the ter territory
ritory territory in this region is changing
In a dahh to the northwest, the
cavalry of Gen. Budenny passed Ber Ber-dichev,
dichev, Ber-dichev, killing peasants en route. It
proceeded as far as Zhitomir, where it
if alleged the cavalry killed several
wounded Poles in a hospital.
Fighting on the northern front has
brought victory to the Poles, who
have ousted the bolsheviki from terri territory
tory territory gained in the recent offensive.
The Poles are consolidating their
lines from the Dvina southvvard along
POWER OF SYMPATHY.
In this country of ours we have
been passing through a season of dls dls-coi.tent,
coi.tent, dls-coi.tent, of discord, ot envy and Jeal Jealousy,
ousy, Jealousy, disregard of law and order,
fiom which the country has been
reaping a harvest of loss, of death, ot
destruction who has gained anything
from It? Some few agitators, ac actuated
tuated actuated ly selfish motives, may have
made something out of it; but where
one of these has put an additional
dollar in his pocket, thousands of
others have lost hundreds, some of
them thousands of dollars. What Is
the sure cure for all such exhibitions?
It is sympathy, mutual sympathy.
When men learn to shape their con conduct
duct conduct toward one another as they would
have others shape their conduct to-l
ward them, there will be less strife,
discord and lawlessness, 'says Knox Knox-ville
ville Knox-ville Journal and Tribune. As said
already, above, the cause of the trou trouble
ble trouble that concerns all of us so closely
Is the entertainment of envy and of
jealousy. There can' be no such thing
as absolute absence of sympathy. In
one of the celebrated Junius letters
Is found the sentence: "It Is an eter
nal truth In the political as well as In
the mythical body, that 'wliere one
member suffers nil the others suffer
with It." it is true in our country
that if one class suffers all the other
members of the body politic will suf suffer
fer suffer In some measure.
A criminal recently went to the elec electric
tric electric chair glorifying the fact that dur during
ing during his short career his crimes bad
been given five miles of space In the
columns of American newspapers,
writes Wlllard Price in World Out Outlook.
look. Outlook. Tli rough a clipping bureau he
had kept himself Informed as to the
progress of hi "publicity campaign.
There is n curious streak in human
nature a yellow streak, perhaps
which stems to make a good many of
us more proud of our faults than of
our virtues. . Pinch your friend
on the arm and Fay, "You old rogue I
You rascal!" and ten to "one he will
feeT complimented and take you out to
lunch and order apple dumpling with
wine sauce Just to show that he Is all
you think him. Say to nlm, "You god godly
ly godly man! You righteous individual I"
and he will accept these titles as dubi dubious
ous dubious honors and try to live them down,
If next year's influenza shows as
great a decrease as this year's has
shown, there will be little dlfl3ctilty
on the part of the layman In forget forgetting
ting forgetting it. The scientific research, how however,
ever, however, will undoubtedly continue until
the cause has been located and a rem rem-erv
erv rem-erv found.
The governor of a western state lsj
said to he wearing a shabby old coat
as a protect against the high cost of
living. If Ms example were followed
generally, tlie protest would be highly
effectual. 1: the meantime, it Is as
heroic as it is timely.
Married men are not wanted as sol soldiers
diers soldiers in occupied Germany. The sin single
gle single men are considered better soldiers
under present circumstances, doubt doubtless
less doubtless under the principle that It is de destructive
structive destructive to discipline for a man to
have two commanding officers.
OCALA WEEKLY STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1920
Kk LA EVEH1HG STAB
1'mI.I2Ii4mI llwry liny Hseept Sunday hy
STAIi PUHMSIIIXG COMPANY.,
It. It. irroll, l'rrlIii t
r.-M(-im I, .eTlnrv-'rraurf r
.1. li. llenjjiHiiii, i:Wlr
at il l, Fl i ... po.-toffif.; as
tii. i t i t r.
llMlnMs f !!
IMIIorlnl ll-rf innt
Six l l) IC-orlT
. . I 'lvf-One
. . Kite-One
MIMIItr.lt MK I Ti:i IMtKSS
Th- A .! t i;i t t-il i'lt -s i; exclusively
entitl.-l for Hie u f-r republication of
all Tnw.s i.-j, 1 1 ern.iite.1 to it or
ri'it oth rwi-f n:.!t-.J in thi paper and
;)sj tut- Io..tl rifAs publi.-iit-iJ herein.
All rights of rt-pu b ligation of special
illHp.it dies herein .ire also reserved.
spirit of the Associated Press, which
furnished these dispatches free to its
At the same time we had to pay
the telegraph tolls, which will amount
to $2U or more. The performance
will be repeated when the National
Democratic Convention -meets in San
Francisco next week, and the expense
will he greater.
The Star receives the dispatches
hy virtue of its membership in he
Associated Press, and pays the tolls
in order that its town may be kept
up to date on these important mat matters.
ters. matters. It make.; no money on them.
As: nearly everybody in town takes
the paper, it can sell few extra copie-.
About all the pay it receives for the
extra work and trouble is the satis
faction of keeping its friends posted,!
and you have to be a newspaper man
yourself to know how much satisfac
tion that is.
nOMICSTIC SI IIS;itlITION
One ye.ir. in ml vane
Hix. month--, in advance ....
Three mouthy, in advance ..
One month, in a-lvanee
. .. l.r.o
IT WAS DUTY ONLY
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IINplnv: I'l ate l r, cents per inch for
conseeut ice in.-ertfons Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent. mMitional. Composi Composition
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six times cents per Inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
ba.ed on 4-incli miniinmn. ies3 than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ItftiiliiiK Nollee: Z cents per line for
fir.st insertion: cents per line for each
;ubseiuent insertion. One change a
week alio1. veil on readers without extra
Leal advertisements at legal rates.
THi: KEPUHLICAN TICKET
At Cliicago Saturday night, the na national
tional national republican convention, after
four days of alternate dickering and
voting, nominated Senator Warren G.
Hat ding of Ohio for president and
Governor Calvin Coolidge of Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts for vice president.
The convention met Wednesday
with the big three, Wood, Lowrden
and Johnson in the lead, far ahead
of the other candidates. The first
ballot Fridav afternoon was as fol
Wood, 287. Lowden, 211.
Johnson, 'V.',Vz. Hoover, 5. Hard Harding.
ing. Harding. r,.r,&. Sproul, 84. Coolidge, 34.
Uutior, iY.)V. DuPont, C. Borah, 2.
Poindexter, 20. Sutherland, 17. Prit Prit-chard,
chard, Prit-chard, 21. Warren, 1. LaFolette, 24.
Four ballots were taken that eve evening,
ning, evening, ending with Wood in the lead
with :il 1 Va, Lowden with 289 and
Johnson with 140. The balance of
the night and most of the next morn morning
ing morning were devoted to wire-pulling and
Wood maintained his lead until the
seventh ballot, on which he had 312
votes and Lowden oll, while John Johnson
son Johnson dropped back to 99. Lowden
gained 100 votes from the beginning
and Wood, who had at one time 314,
gained 27. Johnson lost ground, and
Harding passed him in the seventh
with Jor. At this point, the bosses
took charge and Harding began to
gain. Lowden's men began to desert
him, and those of Wood and Johnson
followed them to Harding. Lowden
during the ninth ballot released his
men to Harding, and Harding was
nominated in the tenth by C92 votes
to 80 for Johnson and 150 for Wood.
Coolidge was nominated on the
first ballot was (574 votes. Allen's
friends nominated him, but could give
him only 00 votes. Johnson and Len Len-root
root Len-root received a few scattering votes
Senator Harding is not a man of
special prominence, is a hardworking
man, taking care of the interests of
his state and a good business man in
national affairs. He belongs to the
republican "machine" and can be
counted on to carry out its orders.
The democrats will be mistaken if
they think he is. a weak candidate. He
will have the entire republican "stand "stand-pat"
pat" "stand-pat" vote with him, and as for the
independent vote, that depends most mostly
ly mostly on who the democrats nominate at
Coolidge is a very strong man, and
the ticket would probably be stronger
if he was at the head of it, and Hard
ing in second place.
The country is surprised at this
ticket, and probably the convention is
as much surprised as anybody. It
could have nominated a better; it
might have nominated one much
The Star received Sunday morning
the two following letters:
Jacksonville, June 11, 1920.
Editor Star: Now that the election
is over I have time to, and do, express
to you and other friends my sincere
and lasting appreciation for all your
kindness and assistance.
Please, when opportunity offers,
tell those who co-operated with you
that I want them to know of my sense
of indebtedness to them, and while I
may not be able to write each one, I
want each and all to be assured of my
Whenever I can be of service please
give me the opportunity. It is most
gratifying that our faith in demo demo-ciatic
ciatic demo-ciatic governmtnt is allowed to re remain
main remain unshaken. Sincerely yours,
Duncan U. Fletcher.
Live Oak, Fla., June 11, 1920.
Editor Star: You vill pardon me
I am sure for not writing sooner in
expression of my sincere apprecia apprecia-tior
tior apprecia-tior for the help you gave me in the
fight which has been so gloriously
One of the most pleasing features
The efforts of a considerable ele element
ment element In organizer! labor to persuade
the American farmers to go on an
elsrht-hour day basis or even a six- j
hour day, as has been uirj;t-ied by a j
few labor tn-n ::re falling flat. Th-
man who has lived .ii a farm or who
has worked on a farm realizes a no
city dweller can realize, that farm
work Is an entirely different thins j
from factory work .r ordinary traded. ;
says Peoria .Jouniai-Tiuri r!pt. Ma- ;
chinery and equipment may sn; day i
be devisei and sui'i i.-ntly p,.w!a riz-l
to permit a farmer to set aii hi- I
work done between a. m. and p. in..
with an hour off for noon, but this ;
time is not to come f r man ::!-.;
The work on th farm i -anal
Weather Influences plowins urn! pianr- j
ing and harvesting. Farmer-; v.i!! j
work from sunup to r undown durins j
the haying season, because to leaej
hay lyftix in windrows or un raked j
might in-m the loss of a year's hay j
crop, rarmers win work irom sunup
to sundown durins threshing time fur
similar reasons. The eight-hour day
will never prevent rain from falling
on a haycock and city working sched schedules
ules schedules will never protect the oats or
wheat in the field when a storm
threatens. No cha meter of work
offers greater diversity than does
farming. It is keeping steadily at one
process of manual work that helps
make the necessity for an eight-hour
day or better.
Millions for a
;ne of tl.t
T r,.o ;
4. L t- i
' n.iilioU-' A i:.iilioa
i no gruai-
1 av. ay.
iuh plays a great
life. it!. out U
aiid gUO'i d.gestiOU Qui
:tT-ry and i o r. our
' e K ii.au
..ii K.s v.,
.y or cm. tel.
I depends u;
i.-alth v.L-re d
After ail the
:-.trt in eery
t ioo'l is thin,
i.e&rt action is v.--ak, our liver d".-3 uot
tio its duty, and man is aieraole aiid
unhappy. Prevent di-va-.- by .ttiug
the liouse in order and s.lrt-nl-.eaius.
:jie sy-te:a agaiust the germs of disease.
Dr. Pieree, of the Invaii Is' Hotel and
rurgioal Institute, at Buffalo, X. Y.,
years ago understood diseases and tLer
jirevetitlon, and he discovered certaiu
roots aii'l herbs v. 'ni-.-h were nature's
lcliiedit-3, aiel sue t i- led in putting tiUl
up in a form that could be easily p;o p;o-cured
cured p;o-cured at the drug store (liquid or
ablets). This he called Dr. Piei'a
iiMen Medical Discovery. This Ids Ids-gverj"
gverj" Ids-gverj" gives no faie stimulation be be-ii.u,5e
ii.u,5e be-ii.u,5e it contains no alcoliol or any nar nar-i'jtif.
i'jtif. nar-i'jtif. It helps digestion and the as as-tmlUtion
tmlUtion as-tmlUtion of such elements in the fjod
as ar required for the blood. It g.ves
to the blood the food elements the tis tissues
sues tissues require. For over fifty yeais it
Las enjoyed the confidence of tLe
iu eric an public. Try it now I
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Asbestos Protected Tires and
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am j 30x3
of the campaign for me was the
knowledge that you were wish me and
helping. Your early adherence to my
cause was worth a great deal, and I
want you to know that I shall always
remember you gratefully. Now that
the fight is over I am naturally think thinking
ing thinking seriously about the coming ad administration.
ministration. administration. I sincerely trust that I
will have such an administration as
will continue to merit your confidence
and support. The people of Florida
have been good to me and my only
means of repaying them is by giving
them a conscientious administration
of the duties of the erreat office to
which they have calle dme.
With personal regards, I am,
Very truly yours,
Cary A. Hardee.
Senator Fletcher and Mr. Hardee
may rest assured that the men and
the newspapers that supported them
did only their duty. If defeated, both
gentlemen would have retained the
esteem of all who know them and
would have probably made more mon money
ey money in practice and business than they
will in Washington or Tallahassee.
But the victory of Catts would
have been a disgrace to the state and
the victory of Swearingen would
have been a great disadvantage to
the state, and in doing their best to
prevent either, the newspapers and
voters have done themselves a greater
favor than they have done either
Fletcher or Hardee.
The Star is glad to feel that it
possesses" the friendship of these two
statesmen, but it would have sup supported
ported supported them if it had never seen
either, because their merit is obvious
even to a stranger. It hopes that
with their help the state of Florida
will soon enter into an unprecedentsd
era of good order and prosperity.
4:35 urn i 32x4
4:05 pm 34x4
EXTRA TELEGRAPH SERVICE
During the republican convention,
the Star gave the people their first
news of the great political meeting,
not only in the paper, but by extra
dispatches, coming in late at night
anti bulletined at the Star building
until the nomination was made.
We could not have afforded to do
this if it bad not been for the public
US3W vAC.t.,OUc -Tv?
fcM attV XX 'ROOWO -TOVJV4
rv-v f.rAttUCGLC eVrr UOVsX 'POVYT
vV PWPER TOO A
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LIME K. Ii.
2:lilpm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
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
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dimnellon-Wilcox
7:2;; 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.
1:30 pm I 32x3 17.00
32x4 H 32.00
SYMPATHY FOR SIDNEY
The voters slammed you, Uncle Sid Sidney,
ney, Sidney, In the rear and in the jaw,
They've removed the little hookers
From your ever outstretched paw.
They have put the kibosh on you
And they did it with a slam,
You can buy a ticket, Sidney,
Back to dear old Alabam.
You came to us, Uncle Sidney,
Like a' storm from Alabam
But you're going back, old darling,
Like a badly busted lamb.
We'll admit that you were "round
In a sloppy, boastful way,
And that while the sun was shining
For your folks you make some hay.
But you're sliding, slipping, sliding
On your badly ruffled fur
And your bally feline meowing
Has been turned into a purr.
No more you'll grab an inkwell
And hurl it into space
With the hope that it will spatter
Up some politician's face.
No more you'll write an edict
That will fill the state with shame
And mail it to some person
Of state or national fame.
Oh, we're done with you, dear Sidney,
And we're happy as a clam,
Yon can bundle up your doll rags
And beat it back to Alabam.
Fort Lauderdale Herald
Amen, so say we all.
"I Suffered for
a Whole Year"
But PEPSIXOL Relieved Mrs. R.
O'Brien's Stomach Trouble
"I had been suffering from indiges
tion and stomach trouble for a year
and. having Pepsinol recommended to
me, I decided to try a few bottles of
it," writes Mrs. R. O'Brien. 702 South
Fielding avenue, Tampa, Fla. "It
certainly has done wonders for me.
Before trying Pepsinol I had taken
almost everything conceivable to re relieve
lieve relieve me of pains in my stomach, diz dizziness
ziness dizziness and sleepless nights. After
using two bottles of Pepsinol I can
ear. anything, my stomach troubles are
ended and I sleep very well now."
" Sh! What would happen
to me if I were your kid?
Well, if you're not acquainted
with Calumet Bakings you
don't know what a good ex excuse
cuse excuse I have. Can't Help
Helping Myself they're so
good! Good for me too, be because
cause because Calumet Bakings are
wholesome and easily digested.
Millions of mothers use
because of its purity because
it always Rives best results and is
economical in cost and use."
Calumet contain only auch
ingredient a have been ap approved
proved approved officially by the U. S.
You save when vow buy it.
You save when vou use If.
ine above lires anu lubes are
Guaranteed "FIRSTS" NON-SKID
driving tread and are adjusted upon a
6000-mile basis. Orders of four or
more Tires are shipped express pre
paid and are subject to inspection.
Robt. F. Ilcwctt & Co.
P. 0. Box 796
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCaskill
Phone 446. 728 Weaona St.
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. rT1""" I
MAZ0N & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Service is not an empty
. ow. word. I am prepared to
ij -.give your eyes the serv-
ze ice vou have been need need-j.wN
j.wN need-j.wN ing so long.
DR. K. J. WE I HE,
Optometrist and Optician
from dangerous mosquito bites which
tiny finger soon scratch into infected
orcv. Rub their little hands and faces
with a f w drops of GOODMCHT-ths
Pleasant Mosquito Lotion,--aoi moa
qoltoas will not come near.
Made of th Dealing oil of
the yellow plae, it is bene
ficial to the skio.
J. J. GERIG
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.
One Mare, One Cow and Calf,
Rose V. Falana, Adm.x.
Vel O-Pine Prod
Danese Feed and Grocery Co.
636 West Forsyth St.
Wholesale Feed, Grain and Groc Groceries.
eries. Groceries. Larro Cow Feed, the feed that's
guaranteed to give more milk. Shorts,
Bran, Beet Pulp, C. S. Meal, Corn,
Oats, etc.; Rice, Grits, Meal, Flour,
Molasses, Syrup etc. We are growing
and making new friends every day.
There's a reason. Price list on request.
V V s. at
ASK for an Orange
Crush ice-cream soda
ertu&d and you'll enjoy a deli
clou, rcfirethins treat I Pure and
olden Its exquisite flavor 1c
derived from choice fruit oil
pressed from freshly-picked or
anges. combined with pur
ugar and citric add (the natu
nl add of dcrua fruits.)
II liar r
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE
YOUR CAR IS JUDGED
often ly its top. Don't cover a
costly car with a top unworthy
of it. Ou. auto tops are ma ie
fur r. which demand hin hin-rade
rade hin-rade equipment; tops that
stand up under the hardest ser service
vice service i nder all kinds of condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Our line includes all the
staple colors. See this top 1 e e-fore
fore e-fore placing your order.
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
'AINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU CN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. HUNTER
Anolci SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET fClraTT! r! Q
Utald OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER I Ul JUd
! Dixie Highway Garage
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida
Prepared by Orange-Crush Co.. Chicago
Send for free hook. "The Stnry of Or n&t-CnuS
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Advertising is almost a sure thing.
Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
, ,f -'nrn iirmrinr - -- - -. ..
Certain-teed Roofing is fire retarding
and spark proof; consequently your
fire ri'jk is greatly reduced when
Certain-teed roofs your buildings.
Burning embers carried by the wind
from nearby fires are always a menace
to old fashioned, inflammable wood
shingle roofs. Certain-teed forms a
permanent protection against spark3
and embers and all such carriers of fire.
Because of the great risk of general
conflagrations in congested districts,
and of the lack of safe fire protection
in the outlying and rural districts you
should get this Certain-teed protec protection
tion protection on your buildings.
In addition to being fire resisting.
Certain-teed is a most economical
roof. It resists all form3 of weather
attack rain, sleet, snow, sun, etc. It
is guaranteed by the manufacturer for
5, 10 or 15 years, according to the
weight you select.
There i3 a scarcity of many types of
roofing products you can always get
Certain-teed Smooth Surfaced Roof Roofing,
ing, Roofing, the most economical and service serviceable
able serviceable roofing to be obtained.
See your dealer at once. Ho cither
has Certain-teed or can get it quickly
from a nearby Certain-teed warehouse.
Certain' teed Products Corporation
General Offices, St. Louis
Office sum! Wa?lwuss In Principal Cstiae
PAINT VARNISH ROOFING Gi; RELATED BUILDING PRODUCTS
If you have any society items,
Mr. Arthur Stringfellow of Gaines Gaines-viPe
viPe Gaines-viPe was a visitor in town yesterday.
White flannel and stripe pants to
Itf worn with the sport coat. We have
Ix.th. II. A. Waterman. 11
Mr. C. P. Chazal returned home
yr-yi onlay afternoon from a short bus bus-iiHh
iiHh bus-iiHh trip to Jacksonville.
Men's shoes, closing out $3.50, S4,
S.",0, .; and $0.50. Just a few sizes
left. II. A. Waterman.
Mi:s. Ii. J. Potter of Jacksonville,
is the guest of her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Waterman.
Mrs. K. A. Osborne's many friends
will regret to learn of her illness, and
hope that she will soon be restored
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
lighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Ella Mae Rivers of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent the week-end in the city
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
Rivers and family.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches 65 cents
a basket, 25 cents a dozen, 12 cents
a pound, at W. A. Stroud's. Phone
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kelly and
baby accompanied by Messrs. Barco
Bithop and Bob Medlin were well
known visitors in town yesterday
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. White, Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt and Mr. W. T. Buhrman
will leave this afternoon for Bushnell
to attend the conference of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church of the Ocala district.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf.
Miss Dorothy Edwards of England
arrived in the city this afternoon and
will in the future reside in Ocala,
making her home with her stepfather
and mothvr, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Akin,
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
Messrs. Jack Camp and Reginald
MacKay arrived home yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from Woodberry Forest, Va.,
where they attended Woodberry Col College,
lege, College, and will spend their summer
vacation with their parents.
Mr. Cranford Standley of Jackson
ville arrived in the city yesterday
afternoon to attend the house party
that the young men of the town are
giving this week at Woodmar in honor
of their young lady friends.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell in guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- '-f
John Troxler is enjoying a visit at
St. Petersburg, the guest of his friend,
Earl Osborne, who with his parents
made their home in Ocala for several
years and made many friends who
are always glad to welcome them on
their visits here.
Miss Agnes Burford, a student at
Randolph-Macon College, Lynchburg,
Va., arrived home yesterday to spend
her vacation with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Burford, and family.
En route home Miss Burford had
pleasant visits at Troy and Tuskegee,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Condon and
Mrs. A. M. Perry and family are mov moving
ing moving today, the former into the house
occupied for many years by Mrs.
Perry on Herbert street, and the lat latter
ter latter into the house on South Fifth
street being vacated by Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Thelbert Troxler and Mr. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor motored to Ocala from St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg yesterday. Mr. Troxler will re remain
main remain in the city for a few days' visit
to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W
Troxler, and his friends left this aft
ernoon for Gainesville to attend sum-
Only one-third actual factory cost.
Government farm wagons; fine for
farm, crosstie and general use; a big
advance in freight rates is coming eo
don't delay; warehouse near you; aiso
harness and saddles. Write todays
Government Surplus Goods Co., Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla. 8-8t
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock"
at her home, Mrs. Jack Camp will be
the charming hostess at an auction
party, entertaining a few of her
friends. As this is the first enter entertainment
tainment entertainment to be given by Mrs. Camp
since her handsome home on Camp
Heights was remodeled, the invited
guests are anticipating a most enjoy enjoy-abie
abie enjoy-abie time.
The cafeteria supper that some of
the members of the Methodist church
rave Friday afternoon and evening
for the benefit of the building fund of
that church proved such a wonderful
success, both financially and socially,
that another is being planned but on
a much larger scale as the "supper"
was sold out almost before supper
time. Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. Emily
Green and Mrs. L. N. Green were in
charge of this affair and it was thru
their untiring interest and work that!
the entertainment was sucn a success.
Over $80 was realized in less than
What promises to be one of the
jolliest and nicest occasions of. the
ILlo M o Mil
WmWG IB AMG
fix dlaiys My
Remember a Special Sale at Helvenston's Means Something, It Means a Saving to You and your
obtaining good, reliable, usetul and seasonable merchandise Very Much
Under the Market Value.
Following we mention some of the items, but be sure to look for the many
White Wash Skirts
Interest will center around our unusual
sale of over 250 Ladies' White Wash
Skirts, consisting of plain and fancy
Garhedens, Tricotins, Piques, Baronets,
Poplins, etc., worth from $5.00 to $10.00.
Sale price, $3.00 to $7.00.
Also line of Wool Skirts at Great
350 Children's White and Colored Wash
Dresses, sizes 2 to 14 years; well made
and of good materials, consisting of
Ginghams, Voiles, Poplins, Suitings, etc.
Sale prices $1.00 to $4.50.
25 pieces Draperies and Cretons, new
and beautiful colorings and designs,
36 inches wide, 30c to 70c sale price;
worth from 40c to $1.00.
75 pieces Fancy Hair and Sash Ribbons,
new and assorted designs and colors,
all silk, 4 1-2 to 6 inches wide, at 37 l-2c;
worth 45c to 75c.
Large assortment Ladies' Waists, new
styles, consisting of Voiles, Organdies,
Crepe de Chene, Georgettes, Wash Silks,
etc. Sale price from $1.00 to $7.50 a
reduction at least 25 per cent on regu regular
lar regular prices.
Many dozens Ladies Beautiful Dresses
in Voiles, Silks, Crepe de Chenes, Silk
Poplins, few Serges, etc. All new and
up-to-date styles, will be sold at a great
sacrifice, from 20 to 35 per cent less than
The line consisting of fancy Foulards,
Messelines, Wash Satins, Crepe de
Chenes, Georgettes, Crepe Meteors, Pop Poplins,
lins, Poplins, few Plaids, etc., etc., all go at
25 per cent less than regular prices. Now
is your opportunity to obtain bargains
One lot of Fancy Dress Voiles and Im Imported
ported Imported Dotted Organdies at greatly re reduced
duced reduced prices.
Several hundred yards 36-inch wide
Percales, light grounds, checks, stripes
and figures. Sale price 27 l-2c only.
The regular retail price in my store is
35c, but the market price today is 45c.
Not over 10 yards to a customer.
Four toufive dozen Ladies' House Dresses
and Bungalo Apronss Sale price, $1.25
to $2.25, Great Bargains.
25 dozen Men's white Pajamas, checked
under vests and drawers, size 34 to 44.
Special Sale Price, 39c. Not more than
three suits to a customer.
Several lots Ladies' Cotton Lisle and
Silk Hose in Seconds, but good values;
black, white, brown and gray, to be
closed out at a great sacrifice.
One lot of Children's black and white
Cotton Hose, Seconds, good values; sizes
6 to 10; fine ribbed, lisle finished. Sale
price, 35c. All great bargains.
65 to 70 Boys Suits, sizes 6 to 18 years,
of Palm Beach, light wool and mix mixtures,
tures, mixtures, all new. Regular prices from
$7.00 to $16.00. Sale price, 20 per cent
oil ol the regular prices.
Over 125 Men's Suits of Palm Beach,
Mohair, Serges, light weight wools and
mixtures. Regular price from $14.00 to
$50.00. Snle price 20 per cent of! ol the
regular prices. Young men's and con conservative
servative conservative models. All new goods and
well made up.
One lot Men's Wash Ties at 35c, and
one lot at 50c; worth from 45 to 75c.
Reduced prices in Men's and Boys
20 per cent off on our fine line of Men's
Straw ahd Panama Hats.
The values we will offer during this Special Sale will be big. We want you to see them.
The sooner you come the better the picking will be. Don't wait, for these Great Bargains
won't last long. Sale will start at 9 o'clock Monday morning, the 14th. All our goods are
marked in plain figures. See the Special Sale Price in RED FIGURES.
season is the house party to be given
this week at Woodmar by six of
Ocala's young men, in compliment to
their lady friends. The following are
the young men and their guests:
Messrs. Marshal Cam, Robert Hall,
Otis Green, Cranford Standley, W. M.
Martin and George Looney and Misses
Saraji Dehbn, Helen Jones, Ethel and
Elizabeth Horne,. Lucille. Gissendaner
and Frances Standley of Meadows.
Mrs. Emily Green and Mrs. Maude
Home will chaperone this merry
crowd and. (hey will leave tomorrow
aftenfttft: fpt, jw week' outing.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
! meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn .Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., 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.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
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.
R. A. MASONS
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk,
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Read the ads. on this page.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1920
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Kvfry modern convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to nom
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Temperature this morning, G2; this
afternoon, 90. j
j Miss Annie Hadsock is visiting I
1 friends in Inverness. I
; Mr. Edward Tucker is home from ;
I a business trip to Savannah. ;
Miss Mamie Shephard is in Talla-'
i hassee teaching at the Woman's Col- j
j lege for the next six weeks.
; Miss Lynda Mathews left Friday j
j afternoon for Tallahassee to attend
summer school at the State College j
! for Women.
"STEPHENS SALIENT SIX
The Riddle Boys
633 W. Forsyth St.
Agents wanted in Ocala. Your op opportunity
portunity opportunity for handling the Best
Medium Priced Car on the Market
at a Liheral Discount.
DRIVE AWAY FROM JACKSONVILLE
Cars on the Floor
Mrs. Geo. W. Martin and her son,
Mr. George Martin Jr., are expected
back in a day or two from their visit
to Port Richey.
The firm alarm at 8:30 this morn morning
ing morning was caused by an auto blazing up
while voyaging out Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Chief Raymond rushed to the
rescue with the chemical engine and
had the fire out in a brace of shakes.
Mr. J. E. Wagnon leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a few days visit with his
j daughter, Mrs. W. C. Jackson at
2 Jacksonville, and later will visit with
I friends and relatives at Dallas and
other points in Texas.
Mrs. Ben Goldman and children and
Mrs. Jake Goldman and little daugh daughter
ter daughter left Sunday afternoon for a visit
to Savannah, after which they will
proceed to New York city to visit
relatives before returning home.
Staple and Fancy
lata Sired Market
Miss Elizabeth Davis will return
home tonight from Farmville, Va.,
where she was maid of honor at the
Bobzein-Spencer wedding. Tomorrow
she will take up her stenographic
! duties in the R. S. Hall Estate offices.
j Messrs. Frank Ditto, Chas. L. Fox
i ana Bryan Butler have reached Ak-
ron, u., in tneir auto trip via wasn wasn-ington
ington wasn-ington city. Mr. Ditto will soon re return,
turn, return, but Messrs. Fox and Butler ex expect
pect expect to remain in the north all summer.
HOME MADE BUTTER
In Quart Jars
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
Car n-Thomas Co..
5J ADAfvfS ys
This country is cutting each year
nearly three times as much timber as
is grown. While there is a pressing
Leed for forest conservation, the
country Is practicing forest devasta devastation.
tion. devastation. These facta are from the recent
report of the Society of American
Foresters, an organization of men who
seek to arouse public interest In tree
planting, and in scientific forestry on
the part of federal and state govern governments.
ments. governments. We need not go outside of our
own state to note how rapidly the
trees are being butchered, says Ohio
State Journal. The great areas of fine
oak were long ago laid waste. The
rich stores of black walnut, once so
plentiful In Ohio, are no more. Other
timber, the ash, for instance, has been
cut and the state's supply enormously
reduced. Now the soft woods, the
trees of less value, are being taken for
cooperage, where no other value may
be found. We are going ahead, or
permitting others to go ahead, strip stripping
ping stripping the hills of the trees, and while
this overuse or waste Is under way we
pay little heed to the need of tree
The members of the business and
professional woman's club are re requested
quested requested to be present at the club
rooms at 6:30 o'clock tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon with their bathing suits and
lunches to enjoy a picnic at Silver
Springs. Those having cars are re requested
quested requested to notify Miss Mabel Meffert
A friend of ours noting that pro
prietors and waiters and soda foun
tain operators don't pay any war tax
when they take a drink on the house,
i suggests to the Star that a "kitty"
be established at each cool drink
stand, so that the burden may be
somewhat lightened on the thirsty
The fine of Mrs. W. S. Tucker, one
of the shoplifting ladies, has been
paid by various softhearted persons
; and she has been set free, with hopes
from her liberators that she will
henceforth go straight. The other
lady is enjoying the hospitality of
Sim Blitch at Raiford.
A. E. GERIG
BKi l.OSINC OUT SALE
AT B. GOLDMAN'S
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those whe
have passed beyond. We are prepar- j
ed to furnish a monument and will
bring to the work all the skill of ex experience
perience experience and all the care induced by
sympathy with your idea of a fitting
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Ladies, here is your chance to pur purchase
chase purchase one of the loveliest and most
attractive dresses you could wish to
wear, Georgette in the newest styles.
Splendid assortment of colors. Come
early and make your selection. Priced
az $1!M)S. B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" 9.4 1
Advertise in the Star.
L. T. 1ZLAR
Ocala - Florida
Ocala Lodge B. P. O. Elks will
have a special meeting at the club
rooms over Troxlers this evening at
8:30 o'clock, and all members are
urged to attend. Mr. R. T. Adams as
a committee to arrange a program
in celebration of Flag Day, promises
that all members who attend will be
amused and edified.
'Consistency Is a virtue of narrow
minds. Ignace Jan Paderewski, who
dramatically smashed his piano, has
taken a second thought. He will make
another tour of the United States to
get back some of the large fortune he
has spent in the relief of Poland and
the Poles. Paderewski psychology Is
always Interesting, sometimes exciting.
The wife of a submarine boat build builder
er builder testified In her divorce suit that
tier husband was in favor of a man
having as many wives as he could af afford
ford afford to support. It Is the opinion of
many married men that the sum total
of a man's wives in that event would
If farmers are concerned about the
low prices they receive and are as in intelligent
telligent intelligent as they claim to be, the
wonder is that they do not perfect
means of coming Into direct selling
contact with the consumer and there thereby
by thereby eliminate the middleman and his
f w Z . V .' "t"7. .
milMD On. MfflMIlV ocala.
r-.sr- ,-v- ; .-v. . ..
Ocala Autto and Garage Company
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us proved to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
$2,225.00 Delivered In Ocala
Vractita! forestry inquires not only
the eiicourag-'iiieni r young trees, but
the thinning of sou.e out -.vlr-re one is
actually a detriment to another. How However,
ever, However, the cutting of tree for the mar market
ket market lias too often regarded this not at
all, hut has taken every tree in any
given area. And what is done with
the millions of young trees every year
that have served their purpose for decoration.-?
In many a community they
alone, together with the mere waste
that w ordinarily left to rot in the for forest,
est, forest, would heat numerous modest
"What makes a hen cackle when she
has laid an rgg':" Is a question asked
of men in the poultry department at
I'urdue university. 'The hen is the
original advertiser. When she lays
an egy: she proceeds to tell the world
of her accomplishment." Is the only
answer they give. There is no scien scientific
tific scientific explanation for the joy the hen
shows after augmenting the world's
food supply, the poultrmen say.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c.; one month, $3. Payable in ad-
WANTED To LEND
client. No brokerage,
$1000 for a
D. Niel Fer-8-9t
Rough estimates put the original
forest area of the United States at
Sr0,000,000 acres and the present for forest
est forest area at perhaps 550,000.000 acres.
But in that present estimate 250,000, 250,000,-000
000 250,000,-000 acres are partially cut and burned
over and 100,000,000 are so severely
cut and burned that, unless supple supplemented
mented supplemented by planting there will be no
succeeding forest of commercial value,
leaving about 200,000,000 acres of ma mature
ture mature and merchantable timber, or less
than one-fourth of the original area.
The new republic of Poland is cele celebrating
brating celebrating Its first access to the sea in
nearly a century and a half. It is to
be hoped the new nations born out of
the titanic struggle of the war will
use their freedom In such a way as to
promote the cause of democracy and
international progress throughout the
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
private bath, to rent for summer
months. No children. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Phone 332. 29-tf
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
People who love humanity and have
faith in Its progress toward higher
and better things, hoped that the hor horrors
rors horrors of war would eliminate a lot of
foolishness" and greed from the minds
and hearts of men. But the outcome to
date is disappointing. Instead of the
dawn of a new era of brotherhood
among men and nations we behold a
scramble among nations for territory,
and among the war profiteers, a riot
of profligate spending.
. A writer on economics attributed
some of the H. C. L. to "lazy women,"
who use the telephone In shopping.
Anyone who uses the telephone for any
purpose nowadays will depose that it
is nothing for a lazy person to fool
with and that only those Inured to
great labor and nerve strain should
attempt its use.-
The former German crown prince
says that at close range the American
Is "fully as good" a fighter as the Eng Englishman.
lishman. Englishman. Somebody must have told
him so, for if ever he had gone near
enough to the American lines to make
an observation he wouldn't be In a po posit
sit posit ion to talk now.
After you build hevond a certain
point, vou are building away from the
home idt-n entirely. Sympathy,
warmth, sympathy, love make the
home, and pile on luxury and formal formality
ity formality too much and you'll kill it.
An optimistic economist advises the
women who have beautiful last year's
hats to wear them. But what woman
will admit that there is such a thing
as 'a beautiful last year's hat?"
A society composed of states that
have no favorite son In the presiden presidential
tial presidential race would be a decidedly exclu exclusive
sive exclusive organization.
Now is the time to begin saving to
oay for next winter's coal.
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
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
TAYLOR THE HAT MAN Beats
the high cost of living. Get your old
bat made like new. Panamas, Leg Leghorns
horns Leghorns and all straws cleaned and
bleached. Telephone me at the
Florida House. l-12t
FOR SALE Piano; also one pianola
player and a bunch of rolls; a bar bargain
gain bargain price. See J. E. Frampton,
1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla. Phone
185 Y. 9-6t
WANTED Iron moulders, 8 hours
day, standard wages, open shop.
Wire or write 'quick. Southern Iron
Works, Jacksonville, Fla.
WANTED To. purchase furniture for
an office. Geo. F. Young, city engi engineer,
neer, engineer, care Star office. ll-3t
WANTED One first class automobile
mechanic. Apply Box 265, city. ll-3t
FOUND On streets, knitted baby
sweater. Same can be had by calling
at this office and paying for ad. 3t
FOR EXCHANGE New house of
five rooms and bath, never occupied,
in Miami, Fla., for small farm on
a hard road near Ocala. W. Z. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Gen. Del., Ocala. ll-6t
LOST Since Wednesday afternoon,
little white fice dog (male); has
black ears, nose and tiny specks
over body. Very short legs. Answers
to name of "Trifle." Reward for his
recovery. G. W. Stephens, No. 412
S. Pond St., Ocala. ll-3t
FOR SALE 1919 model'Ford tour touring
ing touring car in Al condition. Apply to
C A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE Pedigreed New Zealand
Red Rabbits and black fur bearing
rabbits. Mrs. F. M. McCarl, care
J. A. Manly, R. F. D. A 7, Ocala. t
COW AND MULES FOR SALE
Good milk cow and pair mules. The
Blowers Lime & Phos Co. ; 12-3t
ArARTMENTS FOR RENT Yonge
apartments, Yonge block. Ft. King
ave., now open for inspection. Phon
504, or ask for Mr. Yonge up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. 12-6t
TAKEN UP One black colt was
taken up on South Magnolia street
on June 9th. This colt will be
found at No. 907 S. Magnolia St.
Theodore Michell. 14-Ct
WM. A. TIN.SMAN
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
215 Fifth Street. Phone 526
COW PEAS AND BEGGARWEED
Whippoorvvill, 6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era, $6.25; Cream Crowder,
$6.50; Beggarweed, 75c. bu. Send
orders at once to Deans Seed So.,
Orlando, Fla. 14-10t
PEAS. PEAS, PEAS
Whippoorwili $6.25 bu.; Whippoar Whippoar-will
will Whippoar-will mixed $6; Iron and Clay mixed
$6.25 bu.; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.50. Send orders at once
to James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. These
prices for 2 bushel sacks and up upward.
ward. upward. 27-12t
COW PEAS; COW PEAS
Iron and Clay Peas mixed $6.25;
Whippoorwill $6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed $6; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.25 bu. These prices for
2! bu. sacks. Send orders 'at once to
James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. 27-12
Help your town grow. Trade here.
HE LIVED p. TZnglsnd.
AND HIS name x:z.
PHILIP DORM Lin Stanhope.
AND IN his time.
TWO CENTURIES ago.
THEY LOOKED to him.
FOR THE la-t word.
AND 8TYLE and drsas.
WE KNOW him best.
THROUGH FAMOUS letters.
WRITTEN TO bis son.
AND FILLED with sound ad vie.
ADVICE WHICH all of ua-
8HOULD READ una need.
THEY CALLED hlia.
AND THIS name.
HAS COME to stand.
FOR QUALITY and breading.
AND GOOD taste.
NAMED NOT fcr hita.
BUT FOR the th!2d.
HE MEANS to U3.
ARE WHOLLY worthy.
OF THEIR name.
ON EVERY count.
CHESTERFIELD stands for tobac?
C03 well-born and well-bred, for
care and .skill in their selection and
blending", for those things that, in a
cigarette, are marks of quality and
good taste. And never was any ciga cigarette
rette cigarette better named.
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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
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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 June 14, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05599
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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