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:
UF00075908:05603

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

SnH A TTTi
1AK

3
Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Saturday, except probab probably
ly probably thundershowers in extreme north.
OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE IS. 1920.
VOL. 'G, NO. 146

"i

V

0
v

HARDING REPLIES

10 WILSON
Is Ready to Make the Treaty of Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles the Issue of the
Campaign
Associated Press)
Washington, June 18. President
Wilson's challenge to submit the peace
treaty to a referendum of the Ameri American
can American people was accepted today by
Senator Warren G. Harding, republi republican
can republican nominee for the presidency, who
said, "I am sure the republican party
will gladly welcome a referendum on
the question of the foreign relation relationship
ship relationship of this republic and the republi
can attitude of preserved nationality
will be overwhelmingly endorsed."
Mr. Harding's statement was in re reply
ply reply to an interview with the president
published today, in which the presi president
dent president discussed the league of nations
issue and the republican platform
adopted at Chicago.
FLYERS WILL BE KEPT FIT
Qualified aviators holding commis commissions
sions commissions in the officers' reserve corps will
be permitted to continue training at
seletced army fields, the war depart department
ment department announced today. Equipment
will be furnished by .the army. The
purpose of this ruling is to assist
flyers to keen in training.
GOOD-BYE, HOOVER!
He has Lined Up with the Full Full-Blooded
Blooded Full-Blooded Republicans
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 18. Endorsing
in the main the action of the republi republican
can republican national convention, Herbert
Hoover, in a letter to friends, made
public today after conferring with
Senator Harding, called upon all ele elements
ments elements of the party to support the na national
tional national ticket. i
IT WILL BE A MESS
Chicago, June 18. A combination
of the labor party of the United
States, the committee of forty-eight,
single tax party and the non-partisan
league of the northwest will form a
third party to contest with republi republicans
cans republicans and democrats in the fall elec elections,
tions, elections, labor party officials predicted
today.
CENTRAL, PLEASE STAY SWEET
If You Join the A. F. of L. You Will
Smash our Only Ear
(Associated Press)
Montreal, June 18. The American
Federation of Labor today authorized
a national campaign for the organiza organization
tion organization of telephone operators. The or organizers
ganizers organizers will begin work immediately.
JUST ANGER OF
EXCELSIOR SPRINGS PEOPLE
Excelsior Springs, "Mo., June 18.
A $600 reward raised by public Sub Subscription
scription Subscription was offered today for the
men who bound George Underwood to
the railroad Wednesday night with
the result that a train cut off one arm
and one leg.
TERROR IN TEXAS
IVople All Wrought Up at a Case of
Bubonic Plague
Galveston, June 18. Federal, state,
county and city officials began a war
on rats here today following the death
yetserday of a boy from what physic physicians
ians physicians diagnosed probably as bubonic
plague.
Postmaster Rogers is mad; he is
smiling as usual, but an occasional
puff of smoke from his ears tells that
he is wrathy inside. For some time
Washington street, in front of the
postoffice, has needed repairing, and
Superintendent Marsh of the street
department, started in on it two days
ago, and had about made an elegant
job of it when he found he had to
keep the street blocked while his men
dug a ditch. This made Col. Bob boil
inside with ire., as he has had to go in
the postoffice the back way for two
days. We lifted the clothes line at
the Main street crossing, for him to
walk under it at noon today, and
couldn't help seeing he was perturbed.
Like us, he can't du'-k under a clothes
line as easy as he could fifty years,
ago. But he was not so badly off as
several auto drivers who tried to cut
the corner at Mack Taylor's gasoline
gusher last night, only to find them themselves
selves themselves obliged to wear ship in a deep,
rough sea of mud. The street depart department
ment department is going to have that corner
hermetically sealed tonight.
EARTHQUAKE IN LOS xNGELES
Los Angeles, June 18. Down town
buildings were shaken today by a
slight earthquake. There was no
damage.

A GOOD ill GONE

George W. Perkins, Whose Heart and
Purse Both Overflowed
with Generosity
(Associated Press)
New York, June 18. George W
Perkins, the financier, died at Stam
ford, Conn., today. It became known
last week that Mr. Perkins had suf suffered
fered suffered a nervous breakdown, but his
family did not intimate that his life
was in danger. Mr. Perkins' affection
i3 believed to have been the result of
influenza and pneumonia contracted
while serving with the Y. M. C. A. in
France during the war.
A statement from Perkins' physic
ians said that his death occurred at
2:15 this morning. Death resulted
from an attack of "acute inflamma
tion of the brain, the result of com
plete nervous prostration, due to in
tense and continuous overwork."
TOMORROW LAST DAY
, OF HELVENSTON'S SALE
The Money Saving Sale which we
inaugurated for this week has been
the most successful in our business
history. People have not been slow
to recognize the extreme low prices
at which we are selling goods this
week, and among the many desirable
features we noticed during the sale
was that those who came in early and
saw the splendid values being offered
returned later and made purchases to
cover their needs for many months to
come.
The sales people have made every
effort to promptly serve our patrons
during the week, btu at times this
was impossible as the crowds were
really greater than we had anticipat
ed. Of course the fact that every
article of the special sale was marked
in plain figures was a great assist assistance
ance assistance to us as well as a convenience
for the customers, as in many in instances
stances instances this feature made it possible
for numbers of our customers to prac practically
tically practically do their shopping without the
assistance of a clerk.
As there will only be one more day
of the special sale (Saturday) it be behooves
hooves behooves those who have not yet looked
over the hundreds of real money sav saving
ing saving values we are offering to come in
at once. It has been remarked by
patrons during the sale that "a sale
at Helvenston's means something,
and those who have been so fortunate
as to come in this week will bear out
the assertion.
Remember, Saturday, July 19th, is
the last day of the big Money Saving
Sale. It E. T. Helvenston.
CROSBY-MORRISON
Yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock -it
his home, Rev. R. F. Rogers united
in marriage Mr. Earl Crosby and
Miss Lottie D. Morrison, both of this
city.
The announcement of this marriage
will not come as a complete surprise
to the friends of the couple, as their
engagement has been known to some
but the exact date of their wedding
was unknown, so there are many
friends of both who will learn with
interest of their marriage yesterday.
The following were present to wit witness
ness witness the ceremony: Mr. and Mrs. M.
J. Morrison, Mrs. D. A. Fort, Mrs. A.
F. Smith, Mrs. A. O. Smith, Mrs. J. H.
Smith, Mrs. N. Anderson, Miss Glen Glen-don
don Glen-don Bryan, Misses Dollie and Jessie
Morrison.
The bride was married in a chic
blue taffeta dress, with accessories to
match and she never loked more at attractive.
tractive. attractive. Mrs. Crosby has made this
city her home since childhood and has
scores of friends. For several years
she has been the competent cashier
at Frank's store and she leaves that
institution with the highest regard of
all her fellow workers and the pro proprietors.
prietors. proprietors. Mr. Crosby has only resided
in Ocala a shore time but has made
a number of friends who honor him
his many good qualities. He holds a
responsible position with the Ocala
Iron Works.
After a wedding trip of a few
days to Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs.
Crosby will return to Ocala and
make their home with Mrs. N. Ander Anderson
son Anderson for the present, but as soon as
they can obtain a house will go to
housekeeping.
Miss Geneva Berryhill is visiting
her relatives in Levy county.
Judge Smith "has issued a marriage
license to Mr. Gillian McKinley and
Miss Rufus S. WTare.
Mr. and Mrs. W R. Bigham and
children of Coleman were in the city
today, visiting friends.
Messrs. B. Simon and R. Faikes,
representing an Albany, Ga., house,
who have been in town several days,
have left for home.
Mr. F. A. Hoyt, the well known and
popular K. of P. organizer, is driving
around the country in a new and
nifty gasoline chariot, which looks
gaudy enough to be a fire chief's bug buggy.
gy. buggy. Brother Hoyt continues to per persuade
suade persuade the boys to line up for F., C.
and B.

ITALIANS KILLED
AY ALBANIANS

Wholesale Massacre Result of Anger
Caused by Murder of
Essad Pasha
(Associated Press)
Geneva, June 17. Three hundred
and thirty Italian prisoners were kill killed
ed killed by Albanians, according to Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade advices. It i? said the Alban Albanians
ians Albanians were maddened by the assassina assassination
tion assassination of Essad Pasha, former provis provisional
ional provisional president of Albania, in Paris.
and attributed his death to Italian
intrigue.
ENGLISH AT ISMID
Constantinople, June 18. -The Brit British
ish British troops confronted by the Turkish
nationalist forces on the Ismid penin
sular, Asia Minor, are well entrenched
and supported by a British fleet in the
Gulf of Ismid. For this reason there
is no apprehension that the national
ists will attack Constantinople.
KONSTANTIN TAKES
TRACT
THE CON
Berlin, June 18. Konstantin Foh Foh-renbach,
renbach, Foh-renbach, president of the German na national
tional national assembly, has agreed to at attempt
tempt attempt to form a ministry.
PUBLIC HEALTH GUARDED
IN PENSACOLA
Jacksonville, June 18. In a com
munication to the state board of
health from Pensacola, Dr. Ralph N.
Greene, state health officer, states
that Dr. Williams of the pleague com-
mission of the United States public
health service, had arrived in Pensa-
cola and had immediately confirmed
the diagnosis of bubonic plague as
the cause of the death of George Gar Gar-dina.
dina. Gar-dina. He also stated that the second
case, a male, negro, developed yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Dr. Greene was called to Pensacola
at the first suspicion of bubonic
plague. He arrived there Saturday
morning accompanied by the chief of
the diagnostic laboratories. Together
with Dr. Brink in charge of the lab
oratories of the state board of health
in Pensacola, thev diagnosed the case,
which is the first instance in the his
tory of the plague in America where
diagnosis was made and proven prior
to the arrival of government plague
experts.
Every precaution known to health
authorities is being taken to prevent
the sperad of the plague and they feel
confident that there is no cause foi
undue alarm if instructions of the
authorities are strictly adhered to.
The communication from Dr. Greene
states that the co-operation of the
surgeon generals of both army and
navy has been asked, as the army post
and naval air station near Pensacola
are still regarded as a part of the
extra cantonment zone.
DEMOCRATIC EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE MEETING
A meeting of the Marion County
Democratic Executive Committee 13
hereby called for Saturday, June 19,
1920, at the hour of eleven o'clock a.
m. at the court room in Ocala, for the
purpose of organizing and transact transacting
ing transacting such other business as may prop properly
erly properly come before said meeting.
D. Niel Ferguson, Chairman.
This June loth, 1920. ltwky
USED CARS FOR SALE
One-ton worm drive Ford truck,
only used about thirty days.
One Reo Speed WTagon (truck).
One model N Hupmobile.
All these cars are in first class
shape and prices are very low.
l(,-6t T. M. KILGORE,
120 S. Magnolia St. Phone 117.
DAD
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
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 cm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:0'pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksenville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 urn
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wrilcox
7:25 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.

SCHEDULES

BUSY FIRE BUGS

Say the Police Drove Hundreds cf
Scantily Clad New Yorkers this
Morning Into the Streets
(Associated Press)
New York, June 18. Five fires
within a half mile area today started
detectives searching for the fire bug
whose activities are thought to have
been responsible for driving 700
scantily dressed tenement dwellers
into the streets.
SANTIAGO FIRE STRICKEN
Severe Loss Inflicted on
Cuba's Historic
City
Eastern
(Associated Press)
Havana, June 18. The Santiago
electric light, railway and power plant
were burned today and virtually all
cars destroyed. The loss is estimated
at $1,200,000.
PROGRESS OF THE
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
During 1919 the Knights of Pythias
made a net gain of 47,194 the larg
est annual gain the order has ever
made. This gain was greater than
the gain for the ten-year period be
tween 1906-16. There are 55 grand
domains. Only four of these showed
a loss. Three of these are in Canada
where the demoralizing effect of the
war was more keenly felt than in
the United States.
The total assets of the subordinate
ledges of the order amounts to more
than twenty million dollars. The as-
set?, of the grand lodges amounts to
more than three million dollars.
The order had on the first of Jan
uary of this year 746,034 members in
good standing. There was expended
for relief $1,694,181.95 during 1919
and this does not include relief fur furnished
nished furnished by the Pythian war relief com
mission nor the insurance paid on
death claims. During the first quar
ter of 1920 the insurance department
showed a gain of $1,684,717 insurance
in force and a gain of 1129 policy
holders. The insurance feature is op
tional with the member.
The order showed a gain of over
600 in the grand domain of Florida
last year. This year the outlook is
good and we will probably gain more
than 1000.
TO OPEN A MARKET
Mr. J. A. Thompson of DeLand has
arrived in the city and is looking for
a house to move his family into. Mr.
Thompson will be associated with Mr.
F. W. Cook in the new business he
will open about the first of July in
the store room that Mr. H. W. Tucker
will vacate on Main street. These
gentlemen will open an-up-to-date
butcher's shop, also carrying a line of
fancy groceries. This is a splendid
location and there is no doubt that
these gentlemen will make a success
for the city needs and will patronize
such a store, and it will be a great
convenience for our citizens.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
com. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
SEWING MACHINES
Full line of latest model Singer
sowing machines and also a few
slightly used machines, $7.50, $15 and
$25. Hemstitching 12. for cotton
and 15c. fox. silk per yard. SINGER
STORE, 116. Fort King Ave. 15-5t
CORD TIRE BARGAIN
A pair of 36 x 6 Goodyear weather
tread cord tires used less than 1500
miles, at a big bargain. Carroll
Motors Company. 15-3t
Trade at home and save money.
MOUNT MORIAH'S NEW PASTOR
Rev. D. W. West of Hartford, Conn.,
who for ten years was pastor of the
Zion Hill Baptist church of Radford,
Va., and during that period was for
five years shepherd of the Tabernacle
Baptist church of Graham, Va., is now
in charge of the Mount Moriah Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church of Ocala. With the hope
of raising $3500 for Mount Moriah
Baptist church, to be used for build building
ing building purposes only, he has set a rally
which will come off June 20. Our
friends of both races are cordially in invited
vited invited to come and encourage us with
their presence. Strangers and other
visitors are welcome within our walls.
The Rev. C. S. Long, pastor of the A.
M. E. church, has consented to preach
for us at 3 p. m. Rev. G. W. Carr,
pastor of Covenant Baptist church,
will assist wit hthe services at the
same hour. We desire to build a
church here which will reflect credit
upon the town of Ocala as well as the
denomination. The choirs of the two
churches above named are expected to
be present with the congregations.
Yours for the betterment of human humanity
ity humanity at large, D. W. West.

TO
EVILS
Bubonic Plague in Vera Cruz and the
Capital May Spread All
Over the Country
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, June 18. There have
been 32 cases of bubonic plague re reported
ported reported with 22 fatalities since its out outbreak
break outbreak at Vera Cruz, April Hth, ac according
cording according to unofficial advices. No new
cases developed for the 48 hours end ending
ing ending last night.
PROGRAM OF THIS
EVENING'S CONCERT
Following is the program of the
band concert on the public square this
evening." It will begin at 8:30:
1. Loyalty March.
2. Old Pal of Mine.
3. Royal Emblem Overture.
1. Victory March.
5. Smilax and Roses.
Intermission
6. Noisy Bill.
7. Lutzspiel.
8. Leya Jane.
9. Loin du Bal.
10. Home Stretch Galop.
DRIGGERS-CARTER
Judge Smith was called upon Iho
afternoon of June 15 to perform a
marriage ceremony, when Miss Stella
Annie Carter became the bride of Mr.
John Blanton Driggers. The bride is
the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Carter of Leroy. She is loved bv
ali her Leroy friends and will be
greatly missed. The groom is section
foreman at Juliette, where they will
make their home. Several of the
bride's relatives and two relatives of
the groom were present. We wish
them a long and happy married life.
DRESSMAKING
If you desire latest stvles of Paris-
ien gowns, perfect fit, guaranteed,
call on Madame Gray, 715 East Fifth
street. 15-5t

ADDITION

MFXICAI

Base

TEIURSDAY, June 24
cala voffigtoprii
Hunter Park 4:00 O'clock

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

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.
SPEND YOUR
AT

SEASIDE INN

Best Equipped
OCEAN

The Center of Life at
DAYTON A BEACH
American and European

DETROIT NOW FOURTH

'
ly in the United States, Taking the
Place of St. Louis and a Bunch
- of Its Competitors of 1910
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 18. Detroit is
no wthe fourth largest city in the
country, displacing St. Louis and out outranking
ranking outranking Boston, Cleveland, Baltimore
and Pittsburg, all of which were larg larger
er larger ten' years ago. Detroit's popula population
tion population was announced today as 993,739,
an increase of 527.973 or 11.4 per cent.
TAMPA BEATS PARIS
Tampa, June 18. Maybe, buddies
of the American Legion, your sdjourn
in La Belle France caused you tem temporarily
porarily temporarily to forget the charbs of the
master's greatest masterpiece, the
American woman, and to hanker for
! the smiles of mademoiselle.
I If so, you'd better right-about-face
"toot sweet." Drop in on Tampa
folks Monday and Tuesday of next
week these are the dates of the first
annual reunion of Florida khaki-clads,
you know and the first persons to
rrrcet you, and the last to say au re re-voir,
voir, re-voir, will be American "cornfeds" of
a type that will put Yvette, Marcel,
Marie and the other winsome "par "par-vi
vi "par-vi vomers' 'in the also-ran class. Then
over in Pinellas county woull be
greeted by another bevy of beauties,
with "Dixie" and "Yankeeland" equal equally
ly equally well represented. They'll dance
with you, dine with you, chat with
you, motor with you, swim with you
and canoe with you and then you'll
know the full meaning of the "time of
your lives."
Put on your gladdest togs and come
along. If you haven't got 'em, come
anyhow. You'll, look mighty good to
Tampa folks in the 1P1 old olive drab
or rags.
They'll be "glad to meetcha."
;
COW PEAS AND BEGGARWEED
Whippoorwill, 6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era, $6.25; Cream- Crowder,
$G.50; Beggarweed, 75c. bu. Send
orders at once to Deans Seed So.,
Orlando, Fla. 14-10t
T'l mt'f'm
J. E. HAVANA UGH
Proprietor.
:;::;;;;?;i;;::;:;::;::t;:;;3
VACATION
Hotel on the
FRONT

Ba



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1920

OCA LA EVE1ING STAR!

I'uMIibeil Kvfry Day Kicept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
r
It. It. Carroll, I'rewident
I. V. l,avDKxil) Serrf tary-TreaMurer
J. II. Ueii jumin, Killlor

Hntert-d at Ocala, Fla., j., ..-;toffi o as
ficond-cla.s :s inaltf-r.

TKI.KI'IIO.X J-:s
IluklufMM Of lite Five-One
tutorial Department 'I' o-Se ven
McM'Iely Reporter I'ive-One
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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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Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance CO

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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

SAME OLD STORY

The same old farce was enacted be before
fore before the -council the other night when
Superintendent Burns of the Seaboard
came in and handed our elder states statesmen
men statesmen a few samples of the slick hot
air that every well-regulated railroad
keeps in stock to save its money at
the expense of human life and limb. I
We don't blame Mr. Burns it's I
part of his business, like the business
of a criminal lawyer to keep scoun scoundrels
drels scoundrels out of the penitentiary. But
there is no excuse for the council,
when it knows by past experience
that the Seaboard is not likely to keep
its promises.
About four years and a half ago,
the then superintendent of the Sea Seaboard,
board, Seaboard, had the condition of the Broad Broadway
way Broadway crossing called to his attention
and promised that trains should go
over it at the speed limit. How well
the promise has been kept, hundreds
of Ocala citizens, who have seldom
seen a train go over that crossing at
less than fifteen miles an hour, can
testify. A good many times in the
next year we heard complaints of the
speed made by the trains and timed a
good many of them; once the council
remonstrated and was given the same
old line of guff; then came the war,
and no good citizen felt iike asking
a train to slow down. But now the
tailroads are back in the hands of
their owners, and there is no reason
why they should save money by leav leaving
ing leaving dangerous places along their lines.
A few weeks ago a careless negro
driving a car out that street struck
a train and was killed. Tie was no
doubt exceeding the speed limit, but
it is perfectly certain the engineer of
the train was doing the -same thing.
Seme people say the car was going
thirty miles an hour. If it was, from
where the driver was obliged to see
the train, he would have cleared it
unless the train was running fifteen
miles an hour. The train did not
strike the auto; the auto struck the
train struck the car back of the en engine.
gine. engine. That train was going some, for
the locomotive and part of one car to
go over that crossing in time to be
run into by an auto whose driver
couldn't have helped seeing it fifty
yards off that is, if he was running
thirty miles an hour.
We doubt that the negro was driv driving
ing driving any faster than twenty miles an
hour. If he had been going at thirty,
and the train running slow, he would
have cleared the crossing. If he had
been going at twenty, he would have
stopped, or at the most the engine
would have struck his auto, instead
of his. auto striking the train fifty

MICKIE SAYS

i

"TWO CAR.COS NS UtRe fOOttJ

NJVP. AGO

feet Lack of the engine pilot. All

any man who understands autos has to

do to figure this out is to go to the

cio.-:sing and look at it. It is a dan dan-gcious
gcious dan-gcious crossing and should have a
fiajrmen at it all day and red lights at
nijht.
The people were indignant at this

act of manslaughter and the council

sent a notification to the superinten superintendent
dent superintendent to appear before it at its next
meeting and arrange to make the
crossing safe. He did not appear, of
course. Too good a diplomat. Thought
he'd .vait till the council cooled down
it never is very hot against a rail railroad
road railroad anyhow. But he came in at the
last meeting and talked so sweet that
the council was sorry for the poor
railroad. Some of the excuses he
made were funny, but they went.
Promised to tell all his engineers to
cross that crossing inside the speed
limit, and if nobody was killed in the
two or three days it would take to
tell all the trainmen, everything would
bo lovely. Two or three days! If Mr.
Burns had something for the train trainmen
men trainmen to know in behalf of the rail railroad,
road, railroad, every man out on the road
would know it when he reached the
next station, and every engineer and
conductor off duty would be told as
s-oon as he went back on. Two or
three days! That would have been a
reasonable margin to the stage driv drivers
ers drivers of sixty years ago.
We hear Mr. Burns says that the
railroad can't get reliable men to act
as watchmen for the money it is able
to pay them. A poor excuse. It can
always pay a highpriced lawyer a big
fee to prevent an injured man or a
bereaved family from obtaining jus justice.
tice. justice. If the trains cross Broadway in inside
side inside the speed limit, it vdll lessen the
danger but not remove it. But they
are not going to observe the limit.
Engineers don't like to run slowly.
There is a reason, because if they do
not bring their trains in on time once
in awhile, they are demoted in favor
of men who will take a chance. As a
general thing, they seldom kill any
but poor people, and no poor man can
afford to sue a railroad. A railroad
will fight a just claim all the way up
to the supreme court in order to dis discourage
courage discourage poor people from bringing
just, claims. So the engineers will
tiptoe over that crossing for a few
days, then they will let'er out a little,
and the next day a little more, and so
on until soon they will be bowling
along at the same merry old clip.
Mr. Burns said something to us
about educating the people to be
careful. We have never noticed the
railroads setting up any schools of in instruction.
struction. instruction. The kind of education they
hand out results in funerals, big doc doctor's
tor's doctor's bills and crippled men and wom women.
en. women. Nobody and no railroad has any
right to kill or cripple a man because
he is careless.
The man killed the other day was,
only a poor darkey living out in the
piny woods. He had a family and a
few friends but not enough to count count-that
that count-that is, count money enough to hire
a lawyer who could cope with a rail railroad
road railroad lawyer. So, of course, it makes

no difference about his being killed.
The railroad doesn't care, if it doesn't
have to pay, the Ocala council doesn't
care and the people of Ocala don't
care.
But:
We have some white people here
who often drive over that crossing at
more than thirty miles an hour not
in Fords, but in big, high-powered
cars. Often you can see a car-full of
young folks, with some clever and
skillful boy at the wheel, and a fairy
sitting beside him, taking half his at attention.
tention. attention. Such a carfull, going out
Broadway, wouldn't see nor hear a
southbound train until they were
about to come together.

If such a thing ever happens, there!
will be anger as well as sorrow in
Ocala, and a train crew will have to
move lively to get out of town in time
to keep from being lynched, and they
will all come back to face trial, too
at their own expense the railroad
won't pay their lawyers. And there
will be crape on Ocala doors and
wrath as well as sadness in Ocala
hearts to think of a tragedy that hap happened
pened happened because a corporation meas measures
ures measures human life by dollars, and a city
government hadn't the spunk to pro protect
tect protect its people.
We can't see why the city doesn't
compel, without more ado, the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard to put a watchman if not a
gate at that crossing. It has the
power. A few years ago, when Char Charlie
lie Charlie Hunter was president of the coun
cil, a Seaboard crew made trouble at
one of the crossings in the yard, and
he went down there and politely asked
them to move on. And they said they
wouldn't, but when they found them themselves
selves themselves starting for the hoosgow, they
changed their minds. This council
can do the same thing if it will.
They said a hundred or more years
ago that the Bourbons never forgot
anything and never learned anything.
We wonder if our railroads are not
the same way. Thirty years ago, every
newspaper man in Florida had a rail railroad
road railroad pass in his pocket, and railroad
men could run trains over people and
take away their property at will. But
when about half the population was
riding on passes, the roads became
tired of the pass system and conde-

i scended to let the legislature abolish

it. This did more toward making the
papers of Florida honest than any anything
thing anything else that has happened. They
went for the roads savagely, and suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in having laws passed and
regulations made so that, when the
war broke out, the roads were going
bankrupt. The government took the
railroads and jumbled them into a

helluva mess, costing billions, which
the people have to pay. The govern government
ment government gave the railroads back to their
owners and the people have learned
so much that most of them are willing
to have passenger and freight rates
raised so the roads can give better
service and repair the wreck of war.
But it looks like the roads, judging
by the Seaboard, have resumed their
former indifference to human life and
preference of killing or Maiming peo people
ple people to spending money for watchmen
and gates. And how long before the
people will become embittered and
begin to hamper them again with
hostile legislation?

TV. . ,. ,. .-. .. ... . .. . x.
izf vu L v. -U- --i.- vU- w' -.ly

...
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HUDSON

ESSEX STUDEBAKER
AUTOMOBILES

PMnp Go MnnippIlDy9 ocala

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. 'm' '- .' ." Vl V" NL '-lm -w." '--J'

A CHANCE TO JOIN THE NAVY

The navy recruiting station in
Ocala can enroll one man for a three three-months
months three-months enrollment in the naval re reserve
serve reserve force, and the man will go to
the naval training station at Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton Roads, Va., for six weeks train training
ing training and when the training is com completed
pleted completed he will be sent back to his
home at the government's expense.
The applicant must pay his trans transportation
portation transportation to the training station and
furnish his clothing with the excep exception
tion exception of the uniform and hat which
will be furnished to him by the gov government.
ernment. government. He will receive pay from
the government at the rate of $33 per
month during his training. The re requirements
quirements requirements are as follows:
Age, between 16 and 20 years;
weight, not less than 112 pounds;
height, not less than 62 inches; chest,
mean circumference 32 inches; eye
test of 20-20 in each eye; ear test of
15-15 in each ear. He must have ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no defects whatever.
This training does not start until
the 14th of July, though any applicant
will be considered at any time.
I. M. Douglass,
Navy Recruiting Agent.
ANTHONY

Anthony, June 16. Mr. W. T.
Lamb of Center Hill has been in An Anthony
thony Anthony for the past week, buying vege vegetables.
tables. vegetables. Mr. and Mrs. J". L. Wiley and little
son, J. R. of Weirsdale, have been
the guests of Mrs. Wiley's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell for a few
days.
Miss Jocie Parrish spent last week
with Mrs. H. A. Meadows.
Mr. Gary Lamb after spending sev several
eral several months in Center Hill, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday at home.
Mrs. A. B. Moore left Sunday for
Lake Wales, where she will join her
husband, who has been there for
some time.
Mr. E. A. Shealey spent Sunday in
Anthony.
Mr. Ed Williams of Lochloosa was
a visitor in Anthony Sunday.
Miss Ellie Harwell of Jacksonville,
left Sunday for her home after visit visiting
ing visiting her mother, Mrs. S. R. Harwell
for a few days.
Mrs. A. M. Boon of Larkins is visit visiting
ing visiting relatives in Anthony this week.
Mr. Otis Shealey -left Wednesday
for Oxford.
Mrs. J. R. Harmon of Port Tampa
is spending the week with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Lamb. Mrs.
Harmon has with her Miss Daniels of
Tampa.
Mr. W. H. Hamilton of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville was in Anthony Sunday.
Miss Ora Moore and Albert and
Arnet Swain left Wednesday for
Jacksonville.
Miss Jean Harwell arrived home
from San Antonio, Texas, Friday and
will remain in Florida through the
summer.
Misses Pearl Forbes, Hattie Milh Milh-gan
gan Milh-gan and Marguerite Plummer left
Monday to attend the summer normal

in Gainesville.
Mr. O. G. Jones left Sunday for
Lake Wales.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Burgert of
Tampa are the guests of Mrs. Bur Bur-gert's
gert's Bur-gert's sister, Mrs. J. E. Leitner-for
a few days.
Mr. Clarence D. Post of Kansas has
purchased the property of Mr. T. A.
Lamb. His parents will arrive about
August 1st and take possession.
Miss Blanche Leitner arrived home
Sunday after spending the winter in
Tampa with her aunt, MVs. Albert
Burgert, and attending school there.
Rev. J. C. Boatright delivered two
interesting sermons at the Baptist
church Sunday.

Sick Headache
is a Warning

It Reveals a Condition Which PEPSI PEPSI-NOL
NOL PEPSI-NOL Will Easily Overcome
Men and women who keep their di digestive
gestive digestive organs functioning properly
by taking Pepsinol are free from sick
headaches. This wonderful stomachic
stimulant combats and overcomes di digestive
gestive digestive faults which cause biliousness,
sourness of breath and nerve irrita irritation
tion irritation that brings on headaches.
Sick headaches are an unfailing
sign of digestive disorders. Pepsinol
contains the efficient ingredients that
tone up your stomach, helps it do its
work and overcomes headaches. As a
digestive tonic, it also promotes thor thorough
ough thorough food assimilation and helps in
the extraction of the food elements
that make pure, red blood and healthy,
strong tissues.

iMe Service is not an empty
'J? word. I am prepared to

- give your eyes the serv serv-,
, serv-, i i i i

Sec sj& Ice you nave ueeu aecu-

J.4 ing so long.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCaslull

I Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St

The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
lite

If Barney Trusts Them
YOU CAN

DAVIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.

1,1 FK

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

LKiHT PLEASURE CAR OR
HEAVY TRUCK
it matters not the magic touch
of our paint brush and lo! it is
at once transformed into a new
car or truck. At least, to all
appearances it is new. Our auto
painting and finishing not only
improves its looks but adds to
its life.

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
material.
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 CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. MUMTE1R
flf5ll51 S0UTI1 MAGNOLIA STREET K?IniifIl
vLuld OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER 1"J. JUcl

WM. A. TINSMAN
Contractor
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
Specialties
215 Fifth Street. Phone 526

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.

GROCERIES
Staple and Fancy
PHONE 108

MEAT

and

Western

Rftrin Street lartd

J. J. GERIG

L. T. 1ZLAR
GENERAL
INSURANCE
Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala - Florida

Best Quality
HOME MADE BUTTER

HONEY
In Quart Jars

FRESH EGGS

Country
HAMS AND SHOULDERS

All Guaranteed

Cam-Thomas Co.

Phone 163

...
.
.
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.
V.
Ac

yk y 7m yr. y ,t. r. .r y,
m' w m' V

PELICATESSEW PEPARTM

ulM II

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 Loaf, Rel Relishes,
ishes, Relishes, etc. We will also grind our own
Peanut Butter.

Oo-IKo Teaptt Qroeeipy

?
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..V



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1920

I rfTf

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's. Bakery. 18-2t

Mrs. W. T. Uodiford will entertain
the married ladies' club on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 1 o'clock, complimenting Mrs.
C. V. Miller. Gainesville News.

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
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Spitzer of
West Palm Beach have returned home
after a nieasar.t visit in the city,
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Cook.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's Bakery. 18-2t

EASTERN STAR HELD
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION

Messrs. Horace Lummus, Curtis
Gardner of DeLand and "Ty" Cobb ol
Orlando will arrive in the city tomor tomor-iow
iow tomor-iow afternoon to spend Sunday in the
city with friends.

Just received, White Buck and Can Canvas
vas Canvas Oxfords, also High Top Canvas
Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport
coat. Just remember when there is
anything new Waterman has it. 3t

Mr. Angus Birdsey of Macon, Ga.,
but formerly an Ocala boy, was a visi visitor
tor visitor in town yesterday and today and
his many friends kept him busy with
cordial greetings.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler of the
Anthony farms, accompanied by Miss
Adele Bittinger left early this morn morning
ing morning by automobile for a few days visit
in Jacksonville.

When you want anything for the
man or boy H. A. Waterman has it in
your size. 16-2t

This morning at 10 o'clock Mrs. S.
T Dell will entertain a number of
friends complimenting Mrs. C. V.
Miiler of Tampa, who is a guest in
the city. Gainesville Sun.

Just received, men's dark gray
Palm Beach pants to match your old
coat. II. A. Waterman. 16-2t

Miss Luvy Lee Schoeflin of Tampa,
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a two weeks' visit to Misses
Ullaine Barnett and Rhoda Thomas.
At the end of her visit here, she will
go to Milledgeville, Ga., to visit her
aunt, Mrs. L. M. Jones.

Just received, White Buck and Can Canvas
vas Canvas Oxfords, also High Top Canvas
Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport
coat. Just remember -when there is
anything new Waterman has it. 3t
A DANCING PARTY

Last evening the elegant home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp was the
scene of a brilliant gathering, when
they were host and hostess entertain entertaining
ing entertaining at one of the merriest and most in informal
formal informal dances of the season. This
delightful occasion was given in honor
of their oldest son, Mr. Jack Camp
Jr. and Mr. Reginald MacKay. who
recently returned from Woodberry
Forest College, Woodberry Forest,
Va., to spend the summer vacation at
home.
Mr. and Mrs. Camp and the two
honorees informally but most affably
greeted the guests as they arrived at
the front porch entrance, after which
the guests unceremoniously strolled
about the house until all had arrived
and then dancing was indulged in un until
til until midnight, which hour came all too
soon for the young folks, who were
having the jolliest time of their lives
The guests danced on the back ter terrace,
race, terrace, which was resplendent with its
decorations of palm plants, cut flow
ers and sufficient electric fans to keep
every one comfortable. The young
ladies were all charmingly dressed in
dainty summer frocks, while the boys
worse summer suits without their
their coats.
Mr. and Mrs. Camp assisted by Mr.
and Mrs. Milby Lloyd served their
guests with ice cream, cake, candy
and nuts.
During the latter part of the eve evening
ning evening color was added to the scene by
the throwing of confetti and the danc dancers
ers dancers donning unique littpe caps given
cut as favors.
The following wrere those present
at this exceedingly jolly affair, which
will linger long in the minds of all:
Misses Sarah Dehon, Ethel and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Home, Lucille Gissendaner,
Frances Standley of Meadows, Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Henry, Agnes Burford, Elizav
beth Hocker and Loureen Spencer,
and Messrs. Jack Camn Jr., Reginald
MacKay, Bob Chace, WTellie Meffert,
Edward Chazal, Ralph Cuilen, Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Carn, Robert Hall, Cranford
Standley, W- M. Martin, George
Looney, George Davis and William
Camp.

A CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my appreciation
and thank the voters in district No.
5 for their support in returning me
as their commissioner, again and only
ask their further support and co co-opeartion
opeartion co-opeartion that I may make them a
better servant the ensuing term.
J. A. Talton.

Mrs. Emily E. Jefferies, grand
matron of Florida O. E. S., held a
school of instruction Wednesday at
the Masonic home, Ocala Chapter No.
29 being hostess, and gave her official
visit to this chapter in the evening.
Nine chapters besides Ocala were
represented, members being present
from Eureka No. 5, St. Petersburg;
Eustis No. 19, Eustis; Lakeland No.
26, Lakeland, Ocala No. 29, Ocala;
Inverness No. 66, Inverness; Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville No. 44. Gainesville; Mcintosh No.
79, Mcintosh; Island Grove No. 80,
Island Grove; Mount Dora No. 103,
Mount Dora, and Branford No. 112,
Branford.
At noon a delicious lunch, consist consisting
ing consisting of sandwiches, baked beans,
pickles, iced tea and coffee was served,
and after the evening session ice
cream, cake and coffee were served
by a refreshment committee as fol

lows: Mrs. Erin Lucas, chairman, Mrs.
Susan Cook, Mrs. Flora Brown, Mrs.
Clotilde Bilbro, Mrs. Carolyn De De-Camp,
Camp, De-Camp, Mrs. Maggie Thackerson, Mrs.
Nannie Spencer and Miss Julia Webb,

assisted by the following serving
committee: Miss Carrie Barco, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Misses Louise Spencer, Irene
Tompkins, Mary Bryce, Ruth Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Anna Belle Wesson and Mrs.
Ada Smith.
The new Masonic building was a
profusion of flowers, the long tables
in the dining hall were covered with
snowy cloths and decorated in gar

lands of ferns and white daisies.
Much praise was' given from all
visitors in regard to this lovely home

provided by the Masonic lodge.
At the evening session Ocala chap
ter exemplified the work, Mrs. Lillian
Simmons, worthy matron, presiding.
The degrees of the order were con conferred
ferred conferred upon a candidate for Inverness
chapter.
Other grand officers present beside
Mrs. Jefferies, grand matron, were
Mrs. Alice Yonce, grand Ada and
Mr. Caswel McMullen of Lakeland,
grand patron of Florida, who was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his charming wife. This
was Mr. McMullen's first visit to
Ocala in 28 years and he highly prais praised
ed praised our city. Mr. McMullen is a valued
employee of a Lakeland newspaper.
During the evening short talks were
enjoyed from the grand matron, grand

patron and other visitors.

A cut glass bowl was presented to

the grand matron and a friendship
circle stickpin to the grand patron in

behlf of Ocala chapter by Mrs. Alice

Yonce. Gifts were also presented the
grand matron in behalf of Mcintosh
chapter by Mrs. Kittie Rush, worthy
matron, and by Mrs. Susan Cook in
behalf of Grand Adah.
This was a" very successful school
and appreciated by a splendid at attendance,
tendance, attendance, there being about thirty
visitors besides the Ocala chapter,
which now numbers over a hundred
members. Both Mrs. Jefferies and
Mr. McMullen won all by their pleas pleasing
ing pleasing ways.
IRVINE

Irvine, June 14. Mr. E. L. Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann of Citra was in our burg Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Waits of
Gainesville called on Dr. and Mrs. J.
L. Davis Thursday.
Mr. L. K. Edwards left Thursday
for Jacksonville.
Mr. Douglas Fant of Flemington
was a Thursday caller.
Dr. Zoll of Mcintosh was a visitor
Friday.
Mr. J. A. Triplett returned home
to Chester, S. C, Saturday after
spendin ga fortnight with relatives.
Mrs. Sue Mclver and Miss Mamie
Fant visited Ocala Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Edwards of
Ocala left Sunday for Tallahassee.
Mr. Dickson and daughter. Miss
Lois Dickson of Mcintosh, were seen
in our burg Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine of Or Orange
ange Orange Lake ana their guest, Mrs. Liz Lizzie
zie Lizzie Mclver of Greenville, S. C., called
on Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chitty and
children of Flemington attended serv services
ices services here Sunday afternoon.
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, June 16. Mr. W. L. Hall
of Orlando is spending a few days
here.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch spent
Sunday at Pleasant Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Riles, who were
married in Jacksonville last Sunday,
spent Sunday and Monday here with
Mrs. Riles' parents, Mr. and Mrs. O.
S. Sanders. They expect to make
Miami their home.
Miss Opal Blitch is attending
school in Tallahassee.
Mrs. Reaves and son and daughter
of Evinston were Sunday callers.
CARD OF THANKS
Editor Star: I desire to extend
thanks for the handsome vote given
me in the recent primary election. I
shall make every effort to fulfill the
expectations of the people of Marion
county in the conduct of the schools.
Again assuring you of my apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of this splendid vote of confi confidence,
dence, confidence, I am. Very truly,
H. G. Shealey.
Sparr, Fla., June 15, 1920.
Just received three dozen boy's
Palm Beach knickerbocker pants in
dark colors. H. A. Waterman. 16-2t

Men's women's and children's san sandals.
dals. sandals. H. A. Waterman. 16-2t

III

1JT 9

Tine FasMoe Ceettsir

THE

IB IKE

SPECMvLS

"1

Mintay, Jim 1

IdDiisiy, Jne

9

SPECIAL NO. 1
A New York Waist Manufacturer retiring from business decided to sacrifice his stock on
hand at any price. We were fortunate enough to be in New York at the time and took
advantage of the great opportunity. Here is the story :
About 150 Georgette and a few Crepe de Chine Blouses in
all colors and sizes, pretty styles, made to sell regularly from
$7.50 to $12.50, while they last

Limit two Blouses to Customer.

No exchanges, approvals or charges.

SPECIAL NO. 2

THIS IS ANOTHER, "LUCKY STRIKE"
About 100 dozen Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery in Black,
Suede, Taupe, Gray, Pearl, Medium Gray, Smoke and Putty.
This is the best assortment of colors for the Summer. These
are perfect goods, but is part of a cancelled order by a large
Boston Department Store who was overstocked. These stock stockings
ings stockings were made to sell for $3.00 and $3.50. While they last',

41 JS.

Limit Three Pair to Customer.

SPECIAL MO. 3
STILL ANOTHER BIG BUY
A large Dry Goods House in New York were closing out
their entire line of Summer Fabrics. We were right on the
spot, hence this third great opportuuity in lowering the living
cost Beautiful patterns of flowered voiles in light and dark
shades, about thirty patterns to select from, fine quality, regu regular
lar regular prices were from $1.00 to $1.50 the yard. During this sale

T?0

Limit Twelve Yards to Customer.

h
i !a

ro

9

THE FASHION

OCALA,

FLORIDA

' "f i ... JUL.

.5

x



OCAA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning. 72; this
afternoon, 90.
Miss Mertie Blalock is Frank's new
cashier.

Mr. W. L. Akin of Dunnellon was a
visitor in town yesterday.

Mr. H. M. Hampton is a business
visitor in Inverness today.

Mrs. R. W. Riles of Oak was a
shopper in town this morning.
James Knight has a position at the
Court Pharmacy during his summer
vacation.

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Chambliss and
two children of Lake City are visiting
Mrs. Chambliss' sister, Mrs. Lawton
Smith.

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
Mr. Joe Demetree, wholesale grocer
of Tallahassee, is here for a few days'
visit with his cousins, Messrs. S. A.
and Naif Moses.

Mr. J. C. Davant, a prominent at attorney
torney attorney of Brooksville, was a visitor
in town this morning transacting pro professional
fessional professional business.

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
Mrs. L. A. Estes and daughter,
Mary have returned to their home nt
Sebring, after a pleasant two weeks'
visit in the city, guests at the home
of Mrs. Estes' brother, Mr. A. C.
Price and family,
Mrs. George L. Taylor and little
daughter, Leonora, left this afternoon
for Tampa, where they will be guests
of Mrs. Taylor's sister, Mrs. T. ,J.
Nixon. They will also visit Mrs.
Braxton Dormany at Plant City be before
fore before returning home, and expect to
be absent for about three weeks.

ftw miles north of the city, says that

hi: corn and peanut crops are the best
he has had for a number of years, j
Tftere is quite a good deal of com-
plaint of the unfavorable weather con-
ditions of the past few weeks among J

the farmers, and Mr. Leitner is an
exception.
For sale at a bargain, a four-mule
team, wagon and Harness complete.
Bij; bargain at $G50 cash. Address
Box f;09, Ocala, Fla. 18-lt
Mr. Phillip G. Murphy has sold to
Holden & Carlton, turpentine opera operators
tors operators of Summerfleld, a new Garforl
motor truck.

Mr. Robert G. Sumner, who during
the past year taught in the Ocala
high school, is now in charge of Mr.
Philip G. Murphy's garage and serv service
ice service station.

Williston, spending the afternoon,
with their daughter, Mrs. Vivian

Whitehurst. j
Mrs. Sallie Reddick and Miss Lon- i

vjianvj ociiu x I luaj null ril 3
John Reddick of Williston.
Mr. John Paslay and son passed
through Monday night with a new
Hudson.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Robinson
and children, Mr. Lionel Robinson and
mother of Williston, came out Mon Monday
day Monday morning, stopped and got Mrs.
Sallie Reddick and Mr. and Mrs. Ran

dall Reddick and all went to Waca-1

hoota to pick huckleberries.

Mrs. W. J. Frink and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Bettie of Sumica, will arrive in
town tomorrow afternon to be the
guests of Mrs. Frink's father, Mr. D.
E. Mclver, for the next few weeks.
One of the interesting places of the
city is the door of Weihe's jewelry
store, where the weather map of the
United States is displayed every day.
This map arrives every morning and
is a correct forecast of the weather
until 8 o'clock that evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tucker have
returned home from a fishing trip to
Bcca Grande and brpught back with
them a huge tarpon which Mr. Tucker
caught and expects to have mounted.
It will be a handsome ornament for
his new home, which is now being
constructed.

llJl

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Chambliss and
children of Lake City, are in the city
for a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Schlemmer at their home on
East Adams street. They are on their
way to Tampa, where they "will visit
relatives for several weeks. Mr.
Chambliss, who formerly lived here,
is now express agent in Lake City.
Only one-third actual factory cost.
Government farm wagons; fine for
farm, crosstie and general use; a big
advance in freight rates is coming so
don't delay; warehouse near you; aiso
harness and saddles. Write today.
Government Surplus Goods Co., Jack

sonville, Fla. 8-8t
' Mr. Buford Leitner, one of Marion
county's real farmers, who lives a

The softhearted gentlemen who
gave money a few days ago to pay the
fine of the shoplifting lady, so she
might go to her the home of her dear
mamma in Georgia, will probably feel
stung to know that she hasn't seen
her dear mamma yet. She is at a hotal

at Jacksonville and has written to ;

folks here, trying to enlist sympathy
and obtain a pardon for her husband,
who is doing his bit at Raiford. She
will probably have quite a job in ob obtaining
taining obtaining said pardon.
I i in a
OAK VALE

Oak Vale; June 15. Mrs. C. W.
Foyer, daughter Anna May, and Miss
Lonnie Clancy attended preaching
Sunday at the Methodist church at
Wacahoota.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson and sister,
Leola, went to the Cooter Pond picnic
Thursday.
Melvin Boyer spent the week-end
with relatives and friends at Morris Morris-ton,
ton, Morris-ton, returning home Tuesday.
Mr. Michael Clancy with Mr. G. C.
Coleman and others from Williston
went to Jacksonville early Saturday
morning, returning Monday night.
They found some very bad roads.
Mrs. Sallie Reddick and grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, Mura spent last Tuesday
with Mrs. Reddick's daughter, Mrs.
John Robinson of Archer.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughters, Misses Lou Eva and Leol3,
attended preaching services Sunday
morning at the Methodist church,

IN YE OLDEN TIME

Hoop
skirts were
worn by
those who
first asked
the druggist
for, and in insisted
sisted insisted on
having, the
genuine
Golden
Medical
Discovery
nut im hv

Dr. Pierce over fifty years
ago. Dress has changed very
much sinoe then But Dr. Pierce's
medicines contain the same de dependable
pendable dependable ingredients. They are
standard today just as they were
fifty "years ago.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery for the stomach and
blood cannot be surpassed by any
remedy today.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription for weak women has never
been equalled for the distressing
complaints incident to woman womanhood.
hood. womanhood. What others say:
Columbus, Ga. "For a quarter
of a century I have considered Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
one of my favorite remedies. When
I was teaching school I spent eight
years in a malarial, swampy section,
and to keep my system in a condi condition
tion condition to ward off the malaria I used
to take the 'Golden Medical Discov Discovery.'
ery.' Discovery.' This tonic kept me in splendid
health." Mrs. O. F. Henderson,
1106 31st Street.

Ocala Aetto 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 proveto 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 to Ocala

CALVARY
Calvary, June 16. Mrs. J. W. Mor Morrison
rison Morrison and her daughter, Mrs. A. F.
Smith were visiting Mrs. George
Buhl and Mrs. Fred Buhl one evening
iast week.
Mrs. A. L. Smith and little son, A.
L. Jr. are visiting relatives for a few
days.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Home were
business visitors in Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. D, A. Fort and babies and Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and Mrs.
A. F. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Morrison and children were in town
visiting relatives Saturday.
Misses Lottie, Dollie and Jessie
Sims were here visting relatives Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mr. Earl Crosby and Mr. Crosby
and Miss Johnson were out to Mr. J.
W. Morrison's Sunday evening.

o

Wins

verland

Economy Run

Great

Light Car With Triplex Spring Win
Los Angeles-Yosemite Run

THE LIGHT OVERLAND on Triplex Springs scored
another remarkable triumph, in the annual 355-mile
Los Angeles -Yosemite Economy run. Four out of the"
six cups offered fell to Overland cars. In Class One, an
Overland took first place with a gasoline average of 35.1
miles per gallon. In Class Two an Overland Sedan won
easily with an average of 27.6 miles to the gallon. In
the Grand Sweepstakes, Overland cars finished first and
second. The Baker Economy Cup for the best economy
record in gas oil and water also went to Overland.

Touring, $985 j Roadster, $83 1 Coupe, $1535 1 Sedan, $1575
Ericas f. o. h. Telado, ubjt to cImbs wltbeut aodsa

B. F. CONDON
Cor. Ft. King Ave and Osceola St.
PHONE 129, OCALA, FLA.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

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 advance.

FOR SALE Two furnished 6-room

bungalows, with sleeping porches;
baths, electric lights, large garages
and large lot. Apply H. D. Stokes
at Ocala National Bank. 15-6t

LOST One plain gold ring marked

18-K. Finder please call at Star of office
fice office and get reward. 15-3t

FOR RENT Six-room residence, cor

ner South Second and Tuscawilla
streets. D. Niel Ferguson. 15-3t

FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
private bath. Just off Fort King
avenue. No children. Call phone
211. 16-15t

FOR SALE Made to order large

heavy white enamel bed, spring and
mattress. A bargain. Call phone
211. 16-6t

FOR SALE Bucks gas range. Used
but not abused. A bargain. Call
phone 304, or at 702 S. 4th St. 6t

FOR SALE Five hundred bushels of
velvet beans. Apply at Metropolitan
Savings Bank of Ocala. 6-15-3t
WANTED To LEND $1000- for a
client. No brokerage. D. Niel Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. 8-9t

LOST Wednesday afternoon between
Masonic hall and my home, Eastern
Star lavalier. Reward to finder by
returfning to Mrs. F. W. Cook, 703
Tuscawilla. 18-3t

FOR SALE One Ford Speedster;
good tires and in Al condition. The
Carroll Motors Co., Ocala. 18-lt

SCIENCE BATTLING
WITH 1SQUIT0S
Trying to Exterminate These Carriers
of Malaria and Other Deadly
Germs
Scientists say that the mosquito
must go. eYars ago they were looked
upon only as nuisances but everyone
now knows that they are a vital dan danger
ger danger to all humanity. Yellow fever,
malaria and many other diseases can
be laid at the mosquito's door. Gov Government,
ernment, Government, state and city health de departments
partments departments are trying hard to extermi exterminate
nate exterminate him but that will not come for
years.
In the meantime we must protect
ourselves. See that proper screens
are placed in the home, and spray the
house daily with TORMENT. TOR TORMENT
MENT TORMENT is death to insects. No mos mosquito
quito mosquito or flv can live in its gaseous va vapor.
por. vapor. TORMENT will not harm cloth clothing
ing clothing or furniture and has absolutely no
effect on human beings.
Sold by druggists, general stores
and dealers everywhere.
Manufactured by G. B. Williams
Co., Quitman, Ga., exclusively. Ad. 2

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
publication. 23-2t

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD-j-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. iV.'
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St tf

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. 6t

AFARTMENTS 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. 14-6t

FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE First
class jack. Will consider car in good
order. Call at Hunter's Auto Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. 16-3t

FOR SALE Five passenger 1919
model Maxwell car, cheap for cash.
In perfect running order. Apply
to owner. T. D. Howell, 209 Orange
avenue, Ocala. Fla. 16-6t

FOR SALE At Burbank, Marion
county, ten acres, all cleared and
fenced; 5-room house, good well,
barn and outbuildings. Will sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice for $600 cash. Address R. P.
Milne, owner, Zephyrhills, Fla. 3t

LOST Wednesday afternoon, pink
cameo brooch; believed to have been
lost on courthouse square. Return
to Star office and get reward. 3t
KELP WANTED Job printer; steady
job for competent man. Union shop.
$36 per week. Wire Hefty Press,
Miami, Fla. 18-3t
FOR SALE One-horse second hand
wagon good order; one 2-horsepow-er
second hand International pump pumping
ing pumping engine, worked over; good run running
ning running order. D. N. Mathews, phone
368. 18-t

STRAYED To my residence, one
old, black mare mule, on the 12th
of June. Same can be had by pay paying
ing paying for this ad. and feed. Six miles
south of Ocala, on Orange avenue.
W. M. Gist. 18-6t

7jT V f

ii;' i --- v.

r?.;--. ah tsaKincr

' V Cares j

f I comes in, all baking V

j troubles take quick
f leave. You go right

ahead and mix up bak

ing materials, for biscuits
cakes anything without fear
of uncertainty. Calumet makes
you forget failure.
f fi si h ra n t-1

BAKING POWDER

is the most popular Decause it does five
most Perfect results. It has the big-

Igest demand because it is the most ae
pendabte. The fact that it is the big big-cest
cest big-cest seller Droves that it is the best.

A trial will convince you that there is
1 rrn"iii&tflsc-ood "Buvacan 11 you

I 1 are cot satisfied tane it pacx ana

1 get your money back.
t Calumet contains only such Ingre-

t dients as have bren approved

1 cuiciauy by the u. u. rooa

Authorities.
Ts uvt wfca ya bay it.
Tst uv wlca it

I

!

HIGHEST
QUALITY
HIGHEST
AWARDS

J'Lmm't

t time

r

' "... W

'IBS t

4Jf

3t

The pleasant Mosquito Lotion
A few drops rubbed on
the hands and ankles
keeps "skeeters" away
and makes the porch hab habitable
itable habitable in summer.
Made from healing yellow pine
oil, fragrant as a pine forest and
beneficial to the skin but mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes can 't stand it.
Get a bott! of GOODNIGHT from
your druggist and be free from mo,
quitoes.
YEL-O-PINE CO.
Montgomery. Ala. 3

(Manufacturers cf Yd-O-Piae Products)

r i

fi
I

1

XOTICB
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, in and for Marlon County, in
Chancery.
CITY OF OCAIA, a Municipal Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation Organized and Existing Un Under
der Under the Laws of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Complainant, vs. STATE OF
FLORIDA, Defendant
To the Tax Payers and Citizens of the
City of Ocala, P'lorida:
You are hereby notified that on the
l.r.th day of June, A. D. 1920, the City
of Ocala, a municipal corporation or organized
ganized organized and existing under the laws
of the state of Florida, of the county
of Marion, and state of Florida, filed
and presented in the circuit court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the etate
of Florida, in and for Marlon county,
ia chancery, its petition in the above
entitled cause against the State of
Florida for the purpose of determining
the authority of said city to Incur cer certain
tain certain bonded debt, hereinafter specified,
and to determine the legality of all
proceedings had or taken in connec connection
tion connection therewith and to secure the vali validation
dation validation and confirmation of said bond bonded
ed bonded debt. The said bonded debt d-slred
to be incurred- by said city being us
follows:
By the issuance of negotiable coupon
bonds of said city of Ocala, in the ag aggregate
gregate aggregate amount of $50,000; said "bonds
to be in the denomination of $1000 each
and to be numbered from one to fifty,
both numbers inclusive: both the prin principal
cipal principal and interest of said bonds .being
payable at the office of the city treas treasurer
urer treasurer of the City of Ocala, In Ocala,
Florida; said bonds bearing interest at
the rate of five per cent, per annum,
said Interest being payable semi semiannually
annually semiannually on the 1st day of April and
the 1st day of October In each year
after the date of said bonds, provided
that the first interest coupons on said
bonds shall not be made due until
April 1st. following the sale or dis disposal
posal disposal of said bonds; that said bonds to
bo dated October 1st. 1920, and bonds
numbered 1 to 25 both numbers In Inclusive,
clusive, Inclusive, in the aggregate sum ,of
$25,000 to mature ten years after date
thereof and bonds numbered 26 to 0,
both numbers Inclusive, In the aggre aggregate
gate aggregate sum of $25,000 to mature twenty
ears after date thereof. Said bonds
to be designated "Street Improvement
Bonds," and to be issued for the pur purpose
pose purpose of paying -part of the costs of
grading, paving and curbing certain
streets or portions of streets in the
City of Ocala. The issuance of said
bonds having been authorized "by the
election duly had and held in said City
of Ocala, Florida, on the 11th day of
May, 1920.
You are further notified that pur pursuant
suant pursuant to Chapter 6868 of the Laws of
Florida, approved May 18th, 1915, the
judge of the above styled court on the
15th day of June, A. D. 1920, issued an
order in this said cause against the
State of Florida, requiring it thru the
state attorney of the circuit court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the State
of Florida, in and for Marion county,
to show cause before the judge of the
above styled court, at chambers In
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, on the
13th day of Jaly, A. D. 1920
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. tn... why
said bonds should not toe validated and
confirmed.
You are further notified and requir required
ed required to show cause, if any you .have, at
.ald time and place specified in said
order to said state attorney, why said
bonds should not be validated and con confirmed.
firmed. confirmed. Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala. Marion county, Florida, this
15th day of June, A. D. 1920.
(Seal) P. IL N'UGCN'T.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the State of
Florida, in and for Marion County.
F. li. HOCKEIt,
Solicitor for Complainant, ,17-fri

STERLING BARBER SHOP
AND BEAUTY PARLOR
S. xM. HOOPER, Propprietor

m

Private Room Kquipped for Ladies' Work.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Shoes Shined
Hot and Cold Baths. Competent Assistant

No. 112 Fort King Ave., Ocala, Florida

fi

Many Bargains arc found In "Ads." Read fliem.



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