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:
UF00075908:05604

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
THYy

Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight; Sunday local thunderstorms.
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 147
JOHN LE JEUNE
MAJOR GENERAL
ATTEMPT TOBUMP RECORD BREAKING
POLES ARE BEING BIG POWERS WILL OEFICIAL PR0G1
BILL? Off
HARD PRESSED MEET AT BOULOGNE TAMPA REU0I0

I SEASON

PROFITEERS

T

l or Distinguished Service in France
is Now Appointed to Com Command
mand Command the Marinen

( Associated Press)
Washington, June 10 The appoint appointment
ment appointment of .Major General John LeJeune
as major general commandante of the
Marine CorpH, to succeed Major Gen General
eral General Harnett, was announced today bv
Secretary Daniels. LeJeune com commanded
manded commanded the famous Second Division
when it broke the German iines in the
Meuse-Argonne offensive and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Daniels said the appointment tc
command the marines was in line with
the policy of the department of re rewarding
warding rewarding officers who served with dis distinction
tinction distinction during the war.
HARDING WILL STAY ON THE
JOB
Senator Harding announced today
that he had abandoned his plans for
a vacation and would remain in Wash Washington
ington Washington until he returns to his home
Marion, Ohio, to receive the official
notification of his nomination. While
not finally agreed upon, the notifica notification,
tion, notification, he said, would be about July
15th.
SURGEON GENERAL IS COMING
SOUTH
Surgeon General Cumming of the
public health service, will leave, Mon Monday
day Monday for Pensacola, New Orleans and
Galveston, to investigate the plague
situution. The department announced
today there were no further develop developments
ments developments and conditons not alarming,
but the surgeon general desired to
a personal investigation to be sure
i verything possible is being done.
BRITISH FOLK LORE
Isay bv Miss Lucille Gissendaner,
Graduating Class 1920 of the
Ocala High School
Folk lore has indeed been observed
and noted by many writers from the
Father of History downward, but it
ws not till after the beginning of
the nineteenth century that the study
of foil: lore really began. Popular
traditions began to be valued just as
they began to decline and disappear.
Fortunately, however, much material
had beam gathered and put into writ writing
ing writing befoie the growing disfavor of
everything supernatural, and the im impatience
patience impatience of everything beyond the
range of the practical and profitable
had deprived people of everything
they had received from their fathers.
The still surviving relics of the phil philosophy
osophy philosophy of primitive man, from which
folk Ipre aims to reconstruct, linger
longest among the least progressive
people and it is in their superstitions
and stories that we find the richest
and most plentiful material.
Superstition is common not only
among the ignorant and lower classes
of mankind, but among the highly
educated and cultured. As the say saying
ing saying goes "ignorance is akin to super superstition,"
stition," superstition," but Scott says that "this be belief
lief belief in the existence in the spirit as
separated from the body is founded
on conscious knowledge of the divin divinity
ity divinity that sneaks in our bosoms, demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating that there is something which
is not subject to laws of dissolution or
death." Herbert Spencer accounts for
il "by man being led through dreams
and shadows to look at himself as a
double being." Dryden says that "all
things are best unaltered, nothing dies
and here and there the embodied
spirit flies."
The English myths and legends
were not founded on the supernatural,
but were so closely interwoven with
the life of the people that tradition
is handed down. The myths and
legends sprang from the common
people as well as from the aristocrats,
and wandering minstrels sang of
noble deeds in cottage and castle.
Children would gather around an old
hag and listen for hours to blood bloodcurdling
curdling bloodcurdling stories, chills running up
and down their backs. Old castle
and halls had gathered around them
weird stories, spectacular appearance
and mythical happenings.
Ireland, the oldest part of the Brit British
ish British Isles, holds sacred the memory
of St. Patrick by celebrating March
17th as St. Patrick's Day. St. Pat Patrick
rick Patrick worked many miracles. Among
them was the freeing of Ireland from
snakes. A boy who wrote a composi composition
tion composition stated "there are no snakes in
Ireland, except in a jug."
The Blarney Stone is perhaps the
most known of all legends in Ireland.
The identity oT the Blarney Stone
has been the subject of debate, but it
is now generally agreed that it is in
the outer wall of Blarney castle. To
kiss it is was necessary that a friend
should hold the feet of the aspirant to
eloquence, while he went head fore foremost
most foremost over the wall. No tourist should
visit the neighborhood of Cork with without
out without paying a visit to Blarney castle,
and if he have nerve enough for the
oi deal, kissing the celebrated Blarney
Stone, for
"Like a magnet its influence is,
Attraction it gives all it touches;
If jpu kiss it, they say, from that
blessed day,
You may kiss whom you please, wid
i ,.v your blarney."
The Irish were so warlike that the
first piece of meat that was given to
a child, was on the point of a sword
with a wish that he might die either
in war or by the sword. Whether we

to
(Associa:e-i Press)
Doom, June 10. An attempt on
the life of former Emperor William
was made yetserday, accorling to per persistent
sistent persistent rumors here. The details arc arc-veiled
veiled arc-veiled in mystery, but it is asserted
that Wilhelm escaped without injury.
A villager identified as a German is
said to have entered the castle, using
a false permit and then tried to kill
Hohenzollern. Wilhelm's secretary
told the Associated Press correspon correspondent
dent correspondent today that no attack was made.
A DISCORDANT ELEMENT
Injected Into San Francisco Conven Convention
tion Convention by the Fifth Missouri
District
(Associated Press)
Kansas City, June 19. United
States Senator Reed was today unani unanimously
mously unanimously elected president of the Fifth
Missouri district democratic-'delegation
to to San Francisco. The dis district
trict district delegation re-elected him after
he had been rejected by the state con convention,
vention, convention, which ordered the district to
name another candidate.
IT WON'T BE SO SELF SELF-IMPORTANT
IMPORTANT SELF-IMPORTANT NEXT TIME
(Associated Pressj
Montreal, June 19. The American
Federation of Labor has selected Den Denver
ver Denver as its next convention city.
believe in ghosts or not it is very
hard to find an Irishman who does
not believe in the banshee
"The cry, the dreadful cry! I know it
louder and nearer.
Circling our Diu the Banshee my
heart is frozen to hear her.
Saw you not in the darkness a spec-
tral glimmer of white
Flitting away? I saw it evil her
message tonight.
"Constant, but never welcome, she, to
the line of our chief;
Bodeful, baleful, fateful voice of ter terror
ror terror and grief
Dimly burneth the lamp hush! again
that horrible cry!
If a thousand lives could save thee,
thou shouldst not die."
In the Hebride Isles are many Celtic
runes, among which is the Rune of the
Seven Winds. The first four are the
North, East, South and West wind.
The three others are the Breaths of
the Brave, of the Depths of the Sea,
and of the Future. There was an an ancient
cient ancient Celtic custom of burying the
dead with their feet to the east and
it was believed that the Wind of the
Resurrection would come from the
east and so the dead would be awak awakened
ened awakened by its breath across the world.
From this has come the tradition that
the dead know whenever the east
wind blows. In the outer Hebrides it
is commonly believed that those about
to die soon can feel "the breath in
the sole sof their feet." It was an old
saying that on the last day the Evil
One would be scourged out of the
world "by the white and dark winds
and the four and three that are
seven."
The "vision" or second sight, was
more common in the Western Isles
than in the Highlands. Many were
gifted with this "sight" and it wa3
through this that we have the Rune
of the Reading of the Spirit. There
was a young girl engaged to a poor
fisherman when she met a mate of a
ship. He fell in love with her and
because of her refusal, his spirits
gloomy and she foretold all
"By that which dwells within thee
(the soul)
By the lamps that shine upon me
(the eyes)
By the white light I see litten
From the brain now sleeping stilly
(the light on the brow)
By the silence in the hollows (the
ears)
By the wind that slow subsideth (the
slacking breath)
By the life-tide slowly ebbing,
By the death-tide slowly rising (the
pulsing blood)
By the slowly waning warmth,
By the chill that slowly creepeth
By the darkness near thee
By the darkness round thee (swoon
or trance);
By the darkness o'er thee,
O'er thee, round thee' on thee,
By the one that standeth
At thy side and waiteth (the soul)
Dumb and deaf and blindly,
By th one that moveth,
Bendeth, riseth, watcheth (the phan phantom)
tom) phantom) By the dim grave-spell upon thee
By the silence thou hast wedded,
May the way thy feet are treading,
May the tangled lines now crooked.
Clear as moonlight lie before me!
Oh! Oh! ochrone. ochrone! green the
branches bonnie;
Oh, oh, ochrone, ochrone; red the
blood -drop berries;
Ochrone, arone, arone, I see the green
clad lady,
She walks the road that's wet with
tears, with rustling sorrows
shady
Oh. Oh! mo graidh."
He had heard the green-clad lady,
the siren of the hill-sides and death

Was Made at Doorn, According
Report from Holand,
Wednesday

Shipments Greatly Exceed Those for
the Same Dates of Last
Year
The watermelons are going strong,
both in shipments and prices. Mr.
M. S. Wiggins in charge of the Unit United
ed United .States market bureau in the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Hoard of Trade office, re reports
ports reports that the total car lot shipments
from Florida this season, to date, is
2417 as against 157."i for the same
c'ate last year. On Thursday of this
week 35r cars of watermelons rolled
out of Florida. This is probably the
largest single day's shipment of
melons that has ever gone out of the
state. So far as Mr. Wiggins' records
aie concerned, it is the largest ship shipment.
ment. shipment. Yetserday, 341 cars moved
north.
The market the last two or three
days has been firm. The prices on
yetserday 's car lots f. o. b. cash track
to growers are as follows: Tom Wat Watsons
sons Watsons bulk per car: Five tiers. 18-20 lb.
a v. $175-50; 21-22 lb. a v., $250-300;
2A-2-1 11) .av., $325-$400. Four tiers,
2o-27 lb. a v., .$250-8100; 28-30 lb .a v.,
4f,0-$500.
Marion county had over 25,000
acres in watermelons this season.

The rains damaged a considerable
portion of the crops. The probability
is, however, that the shipments out
of the county this season will exceed
those of last season. The season in
this section has about two weeks to
go yet. The total number of cars
shippe dout of Florida last season
was 3878, so that the indications are
this total will be exceeded this sea season.
son. season. The shipments this year are go going
ing going as far west as Denver and as far
north at Saskatoon, Province of Sas
katchewan, Canada.
was upon him, for when she is heard
singing, death or disaster awaits the
hearer. Three days later he was
found dead.
There is a strange Shetland rune
or incantation, which is uttered as a
spell to send "the Guid Folk" about
their business:
"By the twelve white apostles,
By the eleven evangelists,
And by the ten holy commandments,
By the nine angels,
By the flowing of the Eight Rivers,
By the seven stars of the world,
By them six days of Creation,
By the five who pass at death,
By the four gospels
By the three who weave and sever,
By the two white Beings clad in green
And by the lonely spirit,
To the mountain hollow!
To the hill hollow!
To the hollow; the hill!"
The color "green" is sacred and
mystic for the "guid folk" of the hills
art clad in green, the fatal siren of
the hill-side is always seen in a green
robe. "Black Donald," when he ap appears
pears appears to mortals is always "a tall,
gaunt stranger clad in green." The
road to Paradise that leads out of the
Vr.lley of the Shadow of Death is "an
upland way of shining green." The
souls of the blest and the spirit of
God are sometimes revealed in a
"green gloom tremulous with golden
light."
Many oaths were used exclama exclama-torily
torily exclama-torily in the Hebrides and were called
by the Scots "papistical"; "By the
lonely one," meaning either Judas or
the Wandering Jew; "By Mary"; "By
the Road"; "By the Brook," and "Son
of Mary," quite frequently was used.
"By the Stones." "The Stones" are
remnants of pagan temples, many of
which are found in Scotland. The
Gaelic phrase so often heard, "I am
going to the stones," or "I have been
at the stones," instead of "I am going
to or have been at church." When a
faithful child suddenly fell into a deep
slumber an isles woman would say
that it was because of the "Smoothing
of the Hand." It was always a pro profound
found profound sleep and was regarded as a
f acred thing and never to be disturb disturbed.
ed. disturbed. In Scotland are many old castles
which are believed to be haunted. The
most famous is Glamis Castle.
Here Duncan was murdered by Mac Macbeth,
beth, Macbeth, who later fell heir to the castle.
The kev is known to only three peo people.
ple. people. The Earl of Strathan was seen
playing cards with Satan. Scott spent
the night in this weird castle, but
later remarked "that it was far from
the living and too near the dead."
We know that the Scotch believed
in ghosts from Bum's realistic de
scription of the haunted Kirk of Alio- j
way in Tarn o' Shanter. Burns' father
was buried in the churchyard of Al Al-loway
loway Al-loway Kirk and Burns asked Captain
Grose to make a drawing of it with
its witches and apparitions. Captain
Grose consented, provided the poet
would furnish a witch story to be
printed along with it. Tarn 'o Shanter
written for the occasion. Many
strange tales are told relating to Al Alio
io Alio way Kirk, of a passerby being pur pursued
sued pursued by vengeful hags or witches
until he had reached the River Doon.
If he succeeded in reaching the middle
of the stream without the hags catch catching
ing catching him, he was safe. It is a well well-known
known well-known fact that evil spirits have no
power to pursue any further than the
middle of the next running stream.
Many ancient .superstitions were
connected with the Sabbath and es especially
pecially especially with the punishment dealt
out to those who desecrated the Holy
Day. A carpenter, who made a peg,

New York Dealers in Clothing Have
Been Making from 90 to 207
Per Cent

(Associated Press)
New York. June 19. Frederick
Gimbell, vice president of Gimbell
Bros, department store, was arrest arrested
ed arrested today. Department of justice
agents preferred a charge of profi profiteering
teering profiteering in clothing. Two other offic officials
ials officials of the store were arrested on
similar charges. All three are charg charged
ed charged with making a profit of from 90 t
207 per cent.
DARKIES AT DULUTH
ARE IN DANGER
Our
Northern Fellow Citizens
Not Setting us that Good
Example
are
(Associated Press)
Duluth, Minn., June 19. The Na
tional Guard today reinforced the
guards at the jail where fourteen ne negroes
groes negroes are held in connection with an
attack on a white girl. The sheriff
requested the troops. He declared he
he had information that an attack
would be made tonight on the jail in
an attempt to lynch the prisoners
Three negroes were lynched Tuesday
night.
WHY SHOULD THEY
BE SET FREE ?
(Associated Press)
Kansas City, June 19. Habeas
corpus petitions in behalf of thirty
nine negro prisoners serving life sen
tences in Leavenworth prison in con connection
nection connection with the riot of negro troops
through Houston, Texas, in 1917, will
be heard in federal court today. Thir
teen negroes were hanged in connec
tion with the riot.
and a weaver, who remained at his
loom after 12 o'clock Saturday night.
were each smitten with palsy. If a
man fell into a pit on the Sabbath he
was forced to remain there till the
following day and if a sick person
had fever on Sunday he was sure to
have a relapse. Childrenmas day the
mother whipped her children, out of
bed to enforce the meaning of the
day when the innocents had suffered.
Childrenmas day was held sacred and
Edward IV. postponed his coronation
until Monday, as it fell on Children
map day.
The English mother tied a piece of
coral round a child's neck to make the
teeth stay in tight, to keep the child
from being struck by lightning and
was used as a barometer. A charm
for children is given, by Herrick:
"Bring holy crust of bread
Lay it underneath the head,
Tis a certain charm to keep
Th hags away when children sleep.
Let the superstitious wife
Near the child's heart place a knife,
Foint be up and hilt be down,
While she gossips through the town.
This amongst other mystic charms
Keeps the sleeping child from harm.
After a wedding, the bride cake,
which was usually made of barley or
wheat, was cut and its small piece
thrown over the head of the bride
and passed through the wedding ring
nine times. It was then given to the
young girls that they might dream
of their lovers. Rosemary was worn at
weddings or funerals to strengthen
the memory.
The occasion and significance of the
ringing of bells is set forth by a
menk:
"Men's death I toll by doleful knoll,
Lightning and thunder I break asun asunder.
der. asunder. On Sabbath all church I call.
The sleeping head I raise from bed.
The winds so fierce I do disperse,
Men's cruel rage I do assauge."
Robin Hood, the leader of a band
of outlaws in Shenwood Forest, is a
predominating figure in the English
bUlads, plays and tales. A better
conception of Robin Hood and his
merry men and their jolly life is found
in Sir Walter Scott's Ivanhoe. Whetn-
er Robin Hood was an actual his
torical character has been much de
bated. Tho Robin Hood and his
.i 1 ?
merry men are outlaws xnere is
"honor among thieves."
Many old castles and abbeys in
England are famous for their ghosts
Marstead Abbey is one of the finest
specimens in existence of those quaint
and romantic 'half -castle and half half-convent,
convent, half-convent, that remains as a monument
of the olden times of England. It
stands, too, in the midst of a legen legendary
dary legendary neighborhood; in the heart of
Sherwood Forest and surrounded by
the haunts of Robin Hood and his
band of outlaws. In this abbey, the
ghost of "Sir John Byron the Little,
with the Great Beard," and the grand
ur.cle of Lord Byron, the poet, "the
wicked Lord Byron," haunt the prem premises.
ises. premises. The last and greatest of all English
legends are the stories woven around
King Arthur and his Table Round.
The importance of this legend cannot
be overestimated. The originator,
Geoffrey of Monmouth, little realized
that he was creating a legend that
would last through generations. Not
only is this an English legend, but
other nations have adapted the Ar Arthurian
thurian Arthurian legends in their own lan language.
guage. language. In Tennyson's Idylls of the

According to Reports from Berlin,

Warsaw Ls in Danger of
Capture Again
(Associated Press)
Berlin, June 19. Alarming reports
on the military situation on the
Polish-Bolshevik front have been re-
ceived here by the newspapers. The
wits suncrtu an important reverse,
it is said, and on some parts of the
front large bodies of troops may be
forced tn QiirroT- TU Uir :
. ..w. ucnti is c-
piessea mat Warsaw may be occupied
by the bolsheviki. The Polish minister
to Germany told the Associated Press
he had received no such report.
CHINKS AND JAPS
SCRAP AT CANTON
'Associated Press)
Honolulu. June 19. A battle be-
tween Peking and Canton government
troops at Changsa is reported in a
cable to the Japanese newspaper here,
n t i i i ..i.i
ine aispatcn stated tne Canton troops
nrco on a Japanese warship, whicn
returned the fire, killing scores of
Chine
LIVELY NIGHTS
AT LONDONDERRY
After a Pitched Battle Between Fac
tions, Police and Military
Put the Rioters Under
(Associated Press)
Londonderry, England, June 19.
The city spent another night or ter
ror as the result of pistol and rifle
fighting between nationalists and
unionists. There was a two-hour bat
tie. Later quiet was restored by the
military. Several people are report
ed to have been wounded.
TV onr frinj n t? o
Tr,i-riif f Woi,i,i0 w rJu,
Ocala, will regret to learn of his
serious illness at the hospital. Mrs.
Knight and her ten children, with the
exception of one son in Tampa and a
daughter, Mrs. George Batts, of North
Carolina, but who will arrive this aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, are in the city to be with Mr.
Knight. Friends of the family sin
cerely hope that more encouraeine?
news from Mr. Knight may be receiv-
ed in a short time.
King, we find the best interpretation
of King Arthur and his Table Round.
The poem is the dream of man com
ing into practical life and ruined by
one sin. it is a war of sense and soul,
tvnifipH in inHi viimlc rrvi inanf
figure being the pure, brave, tender,
generous, human-hearted Arthur. It
; j u:of f
o nuv liit nioiui j j a unc mail ui Uiic
generation, but of a whole cycle of
generations. The story in Tennyson's
Vio Mnlv nrail W5fK a nun a it-o ool
W fl Ifril (0 by W V CAJ
snow helping purify Arthur's court.
After the search for the Grail, only
three knights were found to be pure
and undefiled by sin rSir Bois, Sir
Percival and Sir Galahad.
The Idylls are introduced bv the
cominer of Arthur, his marriaere to
Guinevere, "the fairest of all flesh on
earth." but it was Guinevere who
bi ought the sin into Arthur's court,
in her close friendship with Lancelot
that foretold of a guilty love. In The
Coming of Arthur spring radiates in
all her glory, sending forth her mes-
sage that spring-time is here. The
pathetic love of Elaine, the Lily Maid,
for Lancelot is beautifully woven in
the heat of summer. The leaves are
changing, summer has gone, the scene
has turned to gold in The Last Tour-
nament. Winter has come, the earth I
is wrapped in a ghostly white and Sir I
Bedivere. the last of the knights I
awaited Arthur's dying command I
'
Alas! Bedivere proves almost a trai
tor in executing Arthur's last com-
mand. Arthur is dvini? fast and is
borne by Bedivere to the sea where
the Three Queens await him. And
slowlv snake Arthur from the barge:
The old order changeth. yielding
-
piace tu "ew
And God fulfils himself in many
ways,
Lest one good custom should corrupt I
the world.
in
Comfort thyself; what comfort is
I
have lived my life and that which I
I
have done
May he within himself make pure!
but thou.
If thou shouldst never see my face
again
Pray for my soul. More things are
wrought by prayer
Than this world dreams of."
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.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 mseta 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. a Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Representatives of France. Great

Britain. Italy. Belgium, Greece
and Japan to Chew the Rag
CAssoclated Pres)
London June 19.-A conference
I will K y0a k-w t,: t
Georee and Millerand at Hvth trui
and tomorrow. The meeting is pre-
limmarv to the conference nt RnnWno

Monday, at which France, Great Brit- Tampa, Monday "and Tuesday Jun
ain. Italv. Belgium. Greer nd Jn,.L. y na esaay Jun

i. r"
win oe represented.
A THREATENED BY AF-
GHANS
London. June 19.A Mnsmw wi.
less declared that Afghan tmnnc
concentrating at the Iridian-Afehan
frontier to attack the British in India.

11 uuu ul rui iu UKK ATjcnnerent organizations, the meeting

wcr.
Paris, June 19. The council of am-
bassadors went on recor dtodav in
favor of nuttinc the Austrian neare
I i
treaty into effect as soon as possible.
Putting the peace treaty in effect was
held necessary on account of the un
certainty of the present situation
working hardships upon those affect-j
ed.
MORE FIGHTING AT ISMID
Constantinople, June 19. New en-
counters betwen the Turkish nation
alists and British in the Ismid dis
trict is reported.
McADOO IS A WISE MAN
Rf"8 ndidat. for the
Presidential Nomination
(Associated Press)
New York, June 19. William G.
McAdoo, in a telegram to Jouett
Shoust in Washington, made public
I here yesterday, announced he cannot
permit his name to come before the
M0,0-"01 cnvfntion fnd
UU"Y 13 ,rrevura.WB
as "ie "4 "Ulf, lu lUK cc,us t,Cttr
and unmistakable."
ODD FELLOWS
T..1..1. T A XT, oo t n n 1?
luiuia uuuc 4.1 u. M.m v. vr.

meets every Tuesday evening in therTvmna Rav Casino. T.nnrherm will

Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
ine oia atar omce Duiiomg a :u p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
. cala 19' .Conve.ntIon
h,ed M?ldf1y S"8 J'??
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
j . ,
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
lu V1S1V o n
US. 2. OUKC, XX. JA iV. Ot O.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
I month at o o clock.
Mrs. Lillian bimmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
I M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
1 7:30 o clock until iurtner notice-
j Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
R, A. MASONS
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.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TKA1JS3 1 OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a.m.
Iw m rwm A
ve torn JaSU:: UZOp.Z
TflVA for Tamna 1:50 O. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 D.m
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Ai?mTTSK;;t:"" Jiff E 5

Arrive from Tampa 404 p m.Jvey m charge,
Leave for Jacksonville!!!! 4:05p.m. The following clubs of the city of

Atlantic Coaiit Line

Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:14 a. m.K membership to all reunion visitors

TtrA -frt cf PftoTaVmr m. I
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.m. I
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:3op. m.l
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p. n.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:45 p. mJ
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p. m. I
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25 p. m.
Aijiye irom uainesvuie,
V,Vn; -"-
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland lues- I
day. Thursday. Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues- I
Leave for Lakeland, Tues- I
day, Thursday. Saturday 11:03 p. m.
SfSSS:: 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon-
rfa-r. WednesdAv. Fridnv. fl:45 n.mJ
Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs I
at Carter's Bakery. 18-2t I

Big Time Has Been Provided tor thm

I Veterans of the World War
I and Their Friends
The following is th nffiM1 nm.
gram for the reunion of the veteraM
01 tne worI- war, and second annual
convention of the American Legion,
I deDartment nf Flnria Ka in
I i.1 ana ZZl
I Monday. June 21st
Upon registering at G. H. O.. the
dieting committee, city hall. (Asher
"ank in charge) will assist all visi
lors m obtaning hotel accommoda-
t,0I?s-
i iteumon meetings of veterans of
piaces as iouows:
3rd Division Y. M. C. A.
26th Division City Hall.
31st Division Hillsboro hotel.
81st Division Bay View hotel.
82nd Division DeSoto hotel.
Navy Y. M. C. A.
Marine Corps Y. M. C. A.
Medical Corps DeSoto hotel.
Aviation City Hall.
Woman's Auxiliary Y. W. C. A.
1 p. m. ODeninff meetincr of eon-
vention. convention hall. Tamna Bav
1 Casino.
6 p. m. Barbecue supper. Ballast
Joint Park. Special (electric) cars
wil ltake all reunion visitors and
guests to Ballast Point Park, leaving
city hall, also fromParker and La-
fayette streets at 6 p. m. Car ticket
furnished everyone.
6:30 p. m. Barbecue supper and
band concert.
7:30 p. m. Outdoor vaudeville.
8:30 p. m. Senor Ortiz Zarate, tht
I Spanish tenor.
I 8:45 p. m. Senora Julia Linchon,
Spanish songs and dances.
Bathing suits provided upon request
,r V
lw u' "u
Tuesday, June 22nd
9 a. m. Convention meeting, second
session. (See below).
1 p. m. Luncheon, convention hall.
ne served in lohhv of Cainn. and iv..
ry0ne is reqUested to return to seats
in convention hall to eat as promptly
as possible.
Band concert.
Vocal number.
Prof. Nickelson, magician.
Madam NickeLon, French patriotic
songs and French costume dances.'
Jack Mayworth, Scotch comic songs.
2:30 p. m. Parade of all service
men, starting from convention hall.
3:30 p. m. Auto trip to Clearwater
l each. Following the parade automo automobiles
biles automobiles will be taken at Plant Field by
all reunion visitors and guests for
thia trip.
Beach entertainment: Music fish
fry, bathing and dancing.
9:30 p. m. Patriotic dance on sea-
j shore, Miss Aneie Allen.
Convention Program
First session, Monday, June 21st,
1 p. m. Meeting called to order by
department commander.
Prayer by Chaplain Spencer.
Roll call of posts.
Address of welcome by H. C. Gor-
I don, mayor of Tampa.
Response by Department
Com-
I mander A. H. Blanding.
Appointment of committees.
Report of state adjutant.
Report of state finance officer.
Talk on war risk insurance.
Talk on vocational training.
Second session, Tuesday, June 22,
9a. m. Meeting called to order.
Report of committees.
New business.
Election of officers.
Adjournment.
American Red Cross.
Ladies Entertainment Committees
Business and Professional Woman's
Cub.
Business Girls Club of Y. W. C. A.
Woman's Auxiliary.
A Red Cross canteen will be min-
throughout the reunion a
city hall, first floor; Mrs. J. G.
at the
Lur-
Tampa have extended tne privileges
lor June zist ana zzna, 10 avail
themselve sof this hospitality:
Centro Astunano.
Centro Espanol de Tampa.
Circulo Cubano.
Elks' Club.
Italian Club.
Palma Ceia Golf Club.
Rocky Point Golf Club.
Tampa Yacht and Country Club.
Moving pictures: Through the
rr,irtpsv 0f tne management of the
Strand, Bonita and Rivoli theaters, aU
reunion visitors will be admitted to
these theaters on Monday upomsign-
ing name on Dae oi iickci lurBuueu
at theater.
The railroads have granted special
rat. Tvmi H. fThal. cost adio-
t8Rt at Board of Trade room. Ocala,
the dope on.rates and hotel, in
""' tM ...
Three or four automobiles wU
ltake Marion county legionaires to
Tampa. The cars will leave here to-,
morrow.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 19. 1920

OCA LA EVEIIIIIG STAR
lullftir? i:rry liny Kirrpl uuIa l
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. II. Carroll, President
V. l.a-nt;ol, Srvretury -'I r-anrer
J. SJ. Ueujamin, i:fltor

union station, and :
two broad streets :
This was proro.-.vi
hut as the traffic th
to keep one -?! :
erly laio1 aside. No
enough to son'.-etin:
Magnolia and st'-ad
improvem e n t bor-oh i
when it is made c

from the station -h

n w- will have
to the s'iua".
urir.-j- the w.r,
v. - not f-r.o'!'.:h
iy It v. a- prop prop-with
with prop-with the traffic
congest North

, tnss

-a j

i-ar.s 'j'

o ,!d

Kntered at Oca la, Fla., postoffice as
f .coiitJ-cluH.-J matter.

ti:i.i:iiiom:s
UulueM Offle Five-One
Kdltorial Uepariment Tmi-!even
Society Reporter I lve-One

ii:Miu;it aso;iati-;i iar:ss
The Associated Press exclusively
entitle'! for the u-n for republication of
all news diftpatch'-s credit' to it or
not otherwise ored'te.l in fKU paper and
also the local news publish' herein.
All rights of republication of special
Uiipatche.s lierein are also reserved.

Silf

j'n to and

e one street

; for the up trio and the other for the
i down. People, home folks and tour-,
j i.-ts, will come up to the square on
! cr,e of these streets. probably Majr Majr-'
' Majr-' nolia, which to the i Ijrht cominar into
town. When thev reach the business
j
; center, they will go where they please
I the hotels, jrarae, stores, etc. An
i attempt should be made to start tour tour-j
j tour-j ists oin south out Oklawaka av-
nue. Manv of them want to jfo to

view and mark out the best and most
piactical route for road recommended
th- following:
Bein at depot at Summerfield, run
e as.out one-eighth mile, thence s 200
yards to the colored Methodist church,
thence e on the s quarter sec lines of
17, 1; and 15 to the ne cor of se

i of se: of sec lo, thence s on the east

line of sees 22 and 27 until it inter-

witn tne present feouth JLace

eir load, a distance of about 4 V

miles, which will hereafter be known
as the Summerfield-Weirsdale road.
Petri n at the se cor of the nwU of

se'i of sec 15 thence run n mile,

to the nw cor of sec 14,

S0f:

ADAMS

-TV
..
(
.
'

HUDSON

ESSEX STUPEBAKEE
AUTOMOBILES

PlMflip Go Menplhiy9 qcala.

rnile

.Silver Smintrs

d

don't

iro simply

domestic; si;iis(;itiiTio. iiatks
One year, In advance $0.00
Hix .months, in advance .'.00
Three months, in advance l.'o
One month, in advance 60

ii v f. it r isiv ii at i :s
DlMplay: Plate ID cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charge on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than:
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. IteaillnK Noliee: 3 cents per line for
first Insertion; Z cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
compoHition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.

because they start out of town on the
wron; road, and don't find anybodv
at the light minute to tell them. They
should go out Oklawaha avenue to
Tuscawilla, then go bv that street to
Fort King. Tuscawilla is a wide
street with onen corners. The route
should go un Fort King to Wenona,
and then on out the Lake Weir route.
This would take strangers thru town

by the safest and most ea-y route,
and also one that would let them see
much of the prettiest part of Ocala.
SERMON FOR SUNDAY

A month ago, Catts thought he was
a bearcat; now he knows he is only a
bare cat.

thence n V mile thence e Vz mile to

the center of sec 11 thence n i mile
until it intersects with old North Lake
Weir road, thence e one mile ,thence n
about one-half mile on old road until
it intersects with Belleview and North
Lake Weir road, a distance of about
miles, to be known as the Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield and North Lake Weir road.

Begin at a point on the Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field and Oxford road at the joining
of Marion and Sumter counties, east

on county line about three-quarters of
a mile, thence n on the half sec line
: of 32 half mile, thence w and nw
diagonally across land owned by Mr.
R. M. Dritrirers sufficiently to leave

a pond consisting of approximately 15
acres of land on the w side, thence n
i until it intersects with the Sherman,
Joyner, Summerfield road, a distance
i of about Vz miles.

Begin at the center of sec 7, thence

FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those wh
have passed beyond. We are prepar prepared
ed prepared 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
memorial.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS

If"

m w .1

win V
Ui J .a

(Don't Read It Until Tomorrow)

Three weeks from today, will be the on half sec line thru sees 3 and 9 and 1

The report of bubonic plague in
Pensacola will not worry the Florida
editors any. Most of them are
plagued almost to death at home.
The German foreign minister says

that at the coming Spa conference f or
all the powers to lay their cards on j
the table. Good idea, and then it
will be well for the sergeant at arms
to looksee if Germany hasn't laid a
gun on her knees.
The Sinn Fein are abusing the
young Irishmen who are leaving their
country for America. We will be glad
to have all the young Irishmen who
can come over if they are coming to
be Americans. If they are coming to
be Irish-Americans, we don't want
them.
A proof of Anglo-Saxon modera moderation
tion moderation is shown in the A. F. of L. meet meeting
ing meeting at Montreal. These men meet on
the soil of the British Empire and
pass resolutions which if carried out
would mean war by America on Brit Britain.
ain. Britain. Yet the Canadians allow them
to meet and shoot off their mouths,
which are the only things most of
them are brave enough to shoot.

fourth of July. Let's all celebrate it
by going to church. The last time we
had a fourth of July on Sunday, the
nation stood unknowing on the brink
of a river of blood and fire. Sinc
then we have crossed the river with
honor to our country and now stand
on the safer side in the greatest
strength and security America has
ever attained a condition that it can
most appropriately appreciate by
thankfulness. Let us not run our
fourth over into the fifth, and cele

brate with noise, overfeeding anu
boastful talking as usual. Let us
. i i i .1

come togetner in tne cnurcnes aiw

ether quiet places and thank the God

not only of the Christians, but all
humanity, that he has not turned his

face from us for a single day during
the awful trial thru which the world
has passed since July 4, 1914.

10 until it intersects with the Sum

merfield and North Lake Weir road,
a distance of about 3 miles.
Begin at Summerfield depot and
run north on the e side of S. A. L. R.

R. until it reaches Belleview depot
and intersects with Lake Weir road.
Ali of the above roads are in tp 17 r

HOTEL ALBERT
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
Modern Throughout. Rates
from $1.50 day. Childe
Restaurant Adjoining

W M M t

Mayor Anderson has not that ten tenderness
derness tenderness of heart toward the railroads

possessed by the council, lie cross-

examined Superintendent Burns at
the meeting the other night, and if
he had had him before the average
jury would have convicted him of a

case of exceedingly slippery subter subterfuge.
fuge. subterfuge. The mayor says he thinks

there is already law enough to enable
the city to protect its people, and he
is going to try to hang some of it on
the Seaboard.

OF SCHOOL BUILDING WANTED
Notice is hereby given that the

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Begin at a point on Summerfield

and Orange avenue road, viz: nw cor
of swU of sec 13 tp 17 r 22, thence s

of w bdv of sees 13 and 24 and 25 to Board of Public Instruction, Marion

the nw cor of sec 25. thence e on sec county, Florida, will receive bids for

line of 25 and 36 in to 17 r 22 and seci tne construction of a school building

'Zfl rwl 91 17 95 until it inter.

c,,te u-itl, Snmmprfipld and Ovford JUne 25th Up to 10 O clock a. HI.,

hard road, a distance of 4 miles. adin to plans and specifications
Bt at a pt on the Summed t
and Oxford road, viz: Se cor of w thfc superintendent of public instruc instruc-of
of instruc-of seU sec 19 tp 17 r 23, thence w on tion. All bidders must deposit 2
sec. line of 19 and 30 to nw cor of per cent, of their bids as a guarantee

nwu sec 3U tnence run s on w line a dim. uoara reserves tne

of sec 30 and 31 on tp line 17-22, and J1. rf Ject any and all bids.

u-jt-ou-sai, r. u. iarn, secretary.

You Need These in
Your Summer Garden

- LTEliNA NTHERA, border
plant.
AjTI-:K;i. assorted colors.
COLKL'i, large assortment of
colors.
GAlLLAliDlAS. yellows and
browns assorted.
PETUNIAS, single and double.
SAL.VIA, tall and dwarf, best
rtowrrine varieties.
SWKET ALYSiL'M, pretty for
borders.
ToUENIAS, summer pans'es, blue
VKIIL5KN AS, large liowers; as assorted
sorted assorted colors.
ZINNIAS. New Giant.
All the above from 24 -inch
pots, strong, well grown plants,
il per dozen; $7.50 per hundred.
ASPARAGUS SPRENGERI. 25c.
each; $3 dozen.
ALL.VMANDA, 25c. each.
ACALYPHA, best all around fol foliage
iage foliage plant for Fla., $1.50 doz.
CROTOXS, brilliantly colored fol foliage
iage foliage plants for bedding, 35c.
50c. and $1 each.
HYDRANGEAS. 50c. 75c. $1 ea.
HIBISCUS, single and double,
red, pink, orange, 25c 35c. and
50c each.
NIGHT BLOOMING JASMINE.
25c each.
PLUMBAGO, blue and white, 25c
and 50c. each.
POINSETTIAS. 25c. 50c. 75c ca.
Remember, these plants are ac acclimated,
climated, acclimated, grown in Florida soli,
and the best that skill and exper experience
ience experience can produce. F. O. B. Ex Express.
press. Express. No shipments by parcel
post.
Mills The Florist, Inc.
Jacksonville, Florida

A Ai

r

ilFU

2Vt

IE o

t- tr-

We now h.ive an hand a number of real

date Bed Room, Dining Room and Tar'tor Sci.
and considering- the quality the prices a:c ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonp.ble.

OUR LINK OF

MEFMGEIR ATOES
of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time. We have them from
$15 and Up.

DRESSMAKING

BM(D)o

The Miami Herald wants Catts to
call the legislature in session, to en endorse
dorse endorse the equal suffrage amendment,
so that the women can vote in the
general election, and out of gratitude
to a democratic state would vote dem democratic.
ocratic. democratic. This would be a good plan,
but the present legislature showed
itself against woman suffrage in its
regular session, and probably has not
changed its mind. Also, according to
our state constitution, it can't vote
on the nineteenth amendment. It
might have called on the people of
Florida for a vote on a state suffrage
amendment, but it didn't. There is

nothing doing in the suffrage line

until the new legislature, the legisla

ture to be voted for next November,

is elected and sworn in.

There has been some discussion oi

the route thru the city of the Dixie

Highway, and so far the Star has
left it to its subscribers to argue on

it. Judge Bullock has expressed our

opinion about tne narrow way ci
South Main and Fort King, and Mr.
Packham has made the same objec objection
tion objection to South Magnolia and Eighth
streets that we would have made. We
want to remember that 95 per cent of
the travelers on the highway will be
our own people and they will come
into town and go out the same as they
always have. We understand that
the city government will, as soon as
it can, open North Main street to the

MICKIE SAYS

JOS

1

Ocala, Fla., June 0 ,1020.
The board of county commissioners

convened with all members present.

Mr. Melton called in regard to dou double
ble double assessment on personal property

and was instructed to call before the
board at the July meeting.
Pauper allowance of C. R. Revals
wa? raised to $10 per month.
Trely Jones was ordered placed on
the pauper list at $o per month.
Mr. M. M. Little, probation officer,
appeared before the board and made
verbal report of the cases handled by
him since being commissioned.
Bills of Mclver & MacKay for $25
for burial of Tom Johnson and Jim
Hampton, paupers, were ordered paid.
Mr. W. A. Avery, trustee of the
Alachua special road and bridge dis district
trict district No. 1, appeared and discussed

the proposition of building a road

thru marshy land between Island

Grove in said district and the Citra

public road and the board after dis

cussing the project and considering

it to be to the best interests of the

county ordered than an agreement be

executed in duplicate between the

trustees of said district and the board
to the effect that Marion county will

complete the road from the Marion

Alachua line to the Citra public road,
upon the completion, by said trustees,
of the above mentioned road through

said district to the Marion county

line.

The board adjourned to meet June

10. The board reconvened June 10th,
with all members present.
The chairman having duties on the
county canvassing board was excus excused,
ed, excused, and Commissioner Talton was
elected chairman pro tern.
C. W. Hunter and others represent representing
ing representing the Marion County Fair called
and the commissioners gave them the
assurance that $1500 would be provid provided
ed provided in the new budget to assist with
same.
Bills of J. R. Moorhead in amount
of $150 and of Barnes Construction

Co. in amount of $2215.92 and of the

Dunnellon Supply Co. in amount of
$11.97 against the Dunnellon special
road and bridge district were approv approved
ed approved and ordered sent to the trustees
of said district for payment.
Bids of J. D. McCaskill on repairs
to the courthouse roof and of John
Thomson on repairs to the band stand
were discussed and referred to Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Meffert.
The board adjourned to meet June
11. The board reconvened June 11th,
with Commissioners, Rogers, Talton,
Meffert and Davis present.
Upon motion the board ordered that
$225 from insurance account and
$100 from advertising required by law
be transferred to sheriff general court

work in the general fun 1 and that
$1000 from live stock be transferred
to free labor account in the road fund
and directed the clerk to write the
comptroller and request that he ap approve
prove approve said transfers.
Notary bond of L. M. Murray was
approved.
Resignation of L. W. Wilson as
road overseer for district No. 4 was
received and acceptt-d.
Pension application of D. II. Led Led-better
better Led-better wa sapproved.
Mr. C. P. Davis was appointed
county enumerator.
Draft was ordered drawn for $200
on Munroe & Chambliss Bank in fav favor
or favor of Wm. A. Sessoms for salary as
county demonstrator for month of
May, 1920.
The following having been posted
and all requirements of law having
been complied with, was declared a
public road: Com on pub road of sec
line between sees 34 and 27 tp 14 r
21 e thence run e half mile, thence n
on sec line between sees- 27 and 26
one-quarter mile, thence e on quarter
sec line one-quarter mile, thence n on
quarter sec line one-half mile, e on
quarter sec line to Kendrick in tp 14
s 21 east.
Committee heretofore appointed to

tp 17 r 23 to Sumter county line, a
distance of 2 miles.
The county depository, county

judge, sheriff, tax collector, justices
of the peace and inspectors of marks

and brands filed reports.

The following warrants were order

ed drawn to cover bills duly examined,

prssed and ordered paid: General

fund, $3893.21, fine and forfeiture

fund, $503.97; road fund, $3361.96; U.
S. appropriation road fund $274.53;

state aid road fund, $726.02; out outstanding
standing outstanding indebtedness fund. $9,218.99.

The board thereupon adjourned.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk, by T.
D. Lancaster Jr., Deputy Clerk.

Opposite Ocala National Hank
North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.

If you desire latest styles of Paris Paris-ien
ien Paris-ien gowns, perfect fit, guaranteed,

call1 on Madame Rrav. 715 East Fifth t 7Vi 7

street. 15-5t j 2H0H0H0HHti2OHt lH$H0HOt2$K

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

SMJE

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

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

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell i" guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- '-f

MUB-SUMMEIR

MMCE

Our entire stock of Men's Wearing Apparel new depend dependable
able dependable Merchandise offered at a Very Material Reduction
of prices. Clothing, Hats, Shirts, Underwear, Socks, Neckwear.
Every dollar spent at this store during this TEN-DAY SALE
means a big saving to you. If you miss it we both lose.

i ric Service is not an empty

wora. l am preparea to

.?rtv?U crivn vmir pups tVA prv.

OCv to"" j j

see. ce yu have been need need-'O.vv
'O.vv need-'O.vv ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Sale coiiiies nfii

All goods sold at Reduced Prices will be for CASH ONLY.
AH Goods CharflCAidill be at Regular Prices.

Jfne

240i

Ipbuil6ind

Cd Oft

OQ5

YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
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. MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drug Store

Our entire stock ot suits for Spring, Summer and Fall we oiler at prices you'll lirid
hard to match in Ocala or elsewhere.
We've iust received a belated shipment of fine tropical weight suits in Mohair, Palm
Beach and Worsteds. Sixty-five suits which we include in sale.

j BOYS'S KNEE PANTS. JUST RECEIVED
New addition to our line in Palm Big assortment of Men's Trousers in
: Beach, Blue Serge and Fancy Mix- Blue Serges, Worsteds and Fancy Mix-
tures. tures.

E3
g Buy Your
H
I WESTERN MEATS
;
P
of all kinds
1 FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
I POULTRY, ETC.,
Ei
II from
1 New York Market

I B
II W. Broadway N
I Phone 110

Study the fiollowing Prices:

STRAW HATS
We are offering some exceptional
bargains in Straw Hats, at the follow following
ing following prices:
?2.gr.ade $2.00
$3 and $3.50 grade JJ2 EJQ
u'tZ'.' $3.00
$5.00 grade JQ QC

at. KVJ mxJJ

Genuine Panamas
at
Genuine Leghorns
at
Genuine Leghorns
at

Others not quoted in proportion.
ALL STIFF COLLARS
In the popular Arrow, Ide and Barker
brands, per Q
dozen 4 J

$5.00
$5.00
$7.50

$1.50

UNDERWEAR
B. V. D. Union Suits jjjj yg
B. V. D. Shirts and Drawers, or
per garment OOC
Several other makes in good grade

muslin.
Union Suits, $1.75 and
$2 values, at

AH Suit Cases and Bags included
in this sale at reduced prices.
Work Shirts, Wrork Pants, Overalls,
for men and boys.
EX-SERVICE 31 EX, ATTENTION
Reinstate your War Risk Insurance.
The time limit is about to expire.
SPECIAL PRICE ON BLUE SERGE
LINED SUITS
One lot of all wool Blue Serge lined
Suits. Regular long and stout in
sizes from 35 to 44, at the very low

price of, per
suit

$32.00

$12.50

$9.00
$7.00

SHIRTS

$15.00 Silk Shirts
at

$12.50 Silk Shirts
at
$8.50, $9 and $10 Silk
Shirts at

One special lot Silk and Crepe Shirts,
$7.50 and $3 grade, jjjjj 50
Big assortment of fancy Madras
Shirts in the most popular patterns,
from $3.95 dowu $1 65
Thirty dozen 35c. grade Lisle Socks,
in assorted colors, for, per OP
pair muC

NECKWEAR
Values from 50c. to $4.50. Our en entire
tire entire assortment reduced in price. Buy
your summer supply at this sale.

WALKLEY & BARN

ETT



OCALA Iffi&ftNG 6TA&. SATURDAY, JUNE 19. 1920

OCALA OCCURRENCES
expected to arrive this afternoon for
a several weeks' visit to Mrs. Frink s
father, Mr. D. E. Mclver, will not
leac hthe city until Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Pillans and
daughter left yesterday afternoon for
a visit to Jacksonville.
i on? yesterday, receiving 5700 as i
i equivalent, so he is in a position to
refute the statement that the melon
croj, is a failure.
If you have any society items,!
phone five-one. i
Advertising i3 aimo3t a sure thing.
TO
9
; Ronk Buhrman returned today froin
; Sutherland, where he went as a del del-;
; del-; egate to the Epwoht League confer conference.
ence. conference. Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs!
at Carter's Iiakc v. 18-2t I
1AV
Mrs. Clyde Moxley and children
are visiting relatives at Plant City
and Palmetto for several weeks.
Miss ZHina Ca on of Island Grove
is the attractive tftjf.-t of Miss
Frances Tarvei.
j Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
'. Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not price, tf
Master Paul Theus has returned
home from Jacksonville, where he
: fepent two weeks with his grandpar grandpar-s
s grandpar-s enti, Mr. and Mrs. Stein.
The Star is rejoicing today in two
fine watermelons, donated to it by
George Wilson, an enterprising col colored
ored colored farmer living west of town.
George sold two carloads of fine mel-
TBie FasMdDe CenntleiF
Mr. W. J. Frink of Sumica was a
business visitor in town yesterday.
Mrs. Frink and daughter, Iiettie, who;
SUMTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

r ti

DBMS

c

LIGHT PLEASURE CAR OR
HEAVY TRUCK

it matter? not the rnagic 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 fini.-bing 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.
MINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering bacls, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and 01 lS
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.

Anolo SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET ir?! J!,
HJ'Ccllcl ;U) METROPOLITAN THEATER F 10003

R

T

.Fire
Proof

T

ite star lin

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pluoec 296

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

1

Agents and A
Service

CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA and COLE

Cast Iron, Steel and Brass Welding

GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS

OCALA MOTOR CO c-L Simmons

N. Alain St. Phone 71
Opposite
Ocala Iron Works

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

1

PHONE 51

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

WE NEVER D1SAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

The subject at Epworth League to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening will be "The Princi- i
: pies of Honesty." Leaguer Ronk
; Buhrman will have charge.
Mr. T. M. Kilgore will return today j
; from Jacksonville with a new Velie ;
roadster, which he will immediately
j deliver to Mr. C. T. Johnson of Dun Dun-!
! Dun-! nellon.

V. Xewsom and daughter,
enjoying a visit in Jack-

Mrs. W
Helen art

honville, guests at the home of Mrs.
Newsom's daughter. Mrs. Richard
Dodge and family.

Mr. and Mrs. John Good and Misses 1
: Frances Tarver and Zelma Cason of i

I Island Grove formed a congenial
party motoring to Daytona eBach to to-jdav
jdav to-jdav to spend Sunday.

1

11

0

THURSDAY, June 24
ca!aws.ffilpnM

unter Park 4:00 O'clock

Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Bryant left to today
day today for Henderson, N. C. Mr. Bry Bryant
ant Bryant will return in a few days but Mrs.
Bryant will remain away all summer,
piobably extending her visit farther
north.

Miss Maud Lillian Little returned
today from Sutherland, where she at attended
tended attended the twenty-seventh annual con conference
ference conference of the Florida State Epworth
League, which was held at Southern
College.
Mr. P. J. Theus has returned from
a two weeks' business trip'to Alabama
and Mississippi, and was accompanied
home by his sister. Miss Pauline

Theus, will will be a guest at the

Theus home for several weeks.

Mrs. Harry Simons and daughter,
Miss Carolyn Peyser left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Miami, after a pleasant
week's visit in the city at the home of
Mrs. Simons' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Simons' other daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Babette Peyser, who will
spend the summer with them.

Mr. Alfred Green of Daytona, ar arrived
rived arrived in the city last evening to spend
Sunday with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. N. Green and his scores of
friends. Mr. Green's friends will be
glad to know that he is making good
in his profession and has become
quite a favorite in Daytona, as he is
in his own home town. He was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. Horace Lummus
and Mr. Curtis Gardner, who are
guests of friends in the city over Sunday

Mr. Alison Wartmann has received
a letter from his wife, who is visiting
her parents in Arkansas, conveying
the details of that awful explosion
which took place several weeks ago
al Eldorado, caused by a man striking
a match near an oil well, while a
party was there to view same. Sixty
people were burned, among them be being
ing being close friends of Mrs. Wartmann
and who are known in Ocala, as they
have visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Wartmann on several occasions.
They were Misses Ruth and Josephine
Goughan, Marguerite Ramsey and
Ann Brown. Misses Josephine Gough Goughan
an Goughan and Ann Brown were burned to
death. This appalling event has cast
a gloom over the entire state of Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, as there were many promi prominent
nent prominent people, either fatally burned or
seriously maimed. Mrs. Wartmann
has the sympathy of her friends here
in the sad death of the two young
ladies.

Thursday afternoon, when all the
stores in town except the drugstorei
were closed and the employes were at
the springs, the ball game or enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying rest or recreation some other
way, we went into one of the drug drugstores
stores drugstores and found all the clerks suffer suffering
ing suffering from the blues. They felt like
they were being left out, which isn't
a bit good feeling, as we can certify.
We think the drugstores should close
from 1 to 6, so as the employes can
have a little fun or rest, like the
other clerks in town. It's true that
people want sodawater and icecream,
but they could do without from 1 to
6 p. m. We are always tired or
thirsty in the middle of the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and like to go to a drugstore
about 4 o'clock and take a long, cool
drink, but we will pass it up to help
enable the drug clerks have the rest.
What say you, Messrs. Pharmacists?
Can't you let your boys and girls,
and yourselves, off from 1 to 6 p. m.
every Thursday?
USED CARS FOR SALE
One-ton worm drive Ford truck,
only used about thirty days.
One Reo Speed Wagon (truck).
One model N Hupmobile.
All these cars are in first class
shape and prices are very low.
K.-6t T. M. KILGORE,
120 S. Magnolia St. Phone 117.

COW PEAS AND BEGGAR WEED

Whippoorwill, 6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;

I New Era, 6.25; Cream Crowder,
i$6.50; Beggarweed, 75c. bu. Send
! orders at once to Deans Seed So.,

Orlando, Fia. 14-10t

lFtfDir TdDlay ami

Jus

TP

o

SPECIAL MO. 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 S12.50, while they last

O

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 thev last

41 A FA

Limit Three Pair to Customer.

TTfC

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
4T?e Pot YauM
Limit Twelve Yards to Customer.

A

9

THE FASMOOM

OCALA,

FLORIDA

See M e
1 For All Classes 01

SEWING MACHINES

Full line of latest model Singer
sewing machines and also a few
slightly used machines, $7.50, $15 and
$25. Hemstitching 126. for cotton
and 15c. for silk per yard. SINGER
STORE, 116 Fort King Ave. 15-5t

Stone, Brlclc, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCasMU
Contractor
Phoae 44$. 723 Weaoo St.

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

Danese Feed and Grocery Co.
636 West Forsyth St.
Jacksonville, Fia.
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.

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

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

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist aeed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

l. alexand:

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than anv other

contractor in the city.



OCALA EVENING STAO, SATURDAY, JUNE 19. 1920

-w
5

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 6213
afternoon, 91.
Rev. John Conoley will hold serv services
ices services at the Catholic church tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. D. C. Edwards, Miss Mar
Btyd and little Miss Dorothy Adams
are enjoying a visit to relatives in
LaFayette, Ala.
Mrs. J. R. Preer and son, J. R. Jr.,
left yesterday afternoon for a several
months' visit to points in Georgia,
Alabama and South Carolina.

i
!

Miss Elizabeth Davis .will enter entertain
tain entertain Monday at 0:30 p. m. honoring
Lieut, and Mrs. Bobzien of Arcadia,
whose marriage was a brilliant event
of last week, taking place at Farm Farm-ville,
ville, Farm-ville, Va.
Mrs. O. W. Long and daughter of
Newberry, S. C, arrived in the city
yesterday from St. Petersburg, where
they have been visiting for some
time, and will make a visit here at
the home of Mrs. Long's brother, Mr.
Arthur Cobb, before returning home.
Motoring to Daytona Beach this
afternoon are Dr. H. C. Nichols and
Misses Meme Davis and Sue Moore.
Tomorrow Mr. Bruce Meffert and Miss
Elizabeth Davis will join them and
also will meet there Lieut, and Mrs.
E. B. Bobzien of Arcadia, who will
accompany them home tomorrow eve evening
ning evening to spend several days in the city
as the guests of the Misses Davis.
The band gave an excellent concert
last night which was largely attend attended
ed attended by appreciative people. We regret
to say that some of the small boys,

and one or two not so small, made a
good deal of disturbance, once in
particular while Mrs. Manly was sing

ing, that detracted from the pleasure

of all who were listening. The police

4 should prevent a recurrence of such
untimely disturbance.
Our good old friend Booher, who
never fails us, brought the Star to to-da
da to-da his self-imposed annual tribute
of a watermelon. Said melon was
was large and comfortable-looking,
like the body of Santa Claus, and the
best kind of Christmas present a man
can have at this time of year. The
case is all right and the Star printers
will operate on the works as soon as
the paper goes to press.

Allies to Drive Turks Into Asia.
Internationalization of Constant!
nople and the straits of Dardanelles
has been decided upon along the lines
laid down by Premier Lloyd Georgt
of Great Britain In a recent speech
according to the Paris Matin. It seems
certain, the newspaper says, that tht
seat of the Turkish government wIT
be transfered to Asia Minor, and b
loon ted either at Brusa or Konleh. D

tails of the form of International con
trol which will be established ove;
Constantinople have not as yet be
come Umowii.

The Oo-the deelard that t Iip
frime quality of the ral critic i sym sympathy.
pathy. sympathy. Theiv Is no other approach to
a man or a nn-t. Mnn rarely under

stand that which they hate, but they

rarely fail to understand that which
they love." This is all true gospel, as
true as the Beatitudes or the Golden
Rule. If you are trying to advance a
good cause and fijzht with hate the
man who opposes you, you will never
win. It is friendship and kindness that

gain all the triumphs of social and re-!

ligious life. Our nation is in a state

of torment today because the people
have no sympathy for one another.
They simply dispute and wranjrie.
They strive to exalt their own stand standpoints,
points, standpoints, not caring a whiff what the
other's standpoint is. One trouble In
the situation is that the sympathy one
man owes to another Is generally sup supplanted
planted supplanted by self-interest, which Is the
purveyor of hate and 111 will, and
which consequently never reaches a
Just conclusion.

If to stem the tide of bolshevlsm In Increased
creased Increased production is necessary, the
leader of this great movement should
be none other than "Plain Mary" of
Bangor, Me. "Plain Mary" is a non non-temperamental
temperamental non-temperamental Jersey cow. She has
broken all records in milk production
by sending into the marts of trade 15, 15,-255
255 15,-255 pounds of milk and 1,040 pounds
of butter fat for her fiscal or lacteal
year. Plain Mary deserves a medal.

The regent of Hungary says that
profiteering and corruption must
cease, and that Christian morals must
be re-established. This Is a big con contract
tract contract for any one ruler to undertake,
and the rest of the nations will be
interested In seeing how the idealistic
regent Is going to bring about his
millennium.

A school building in Vladivostok in
which revolutionary soldiers had es established
tablished established themselves was bombarded
for half an hour without a single cas casualty
ualty casualty among the garrison of 300. It
would be interesting to know whether
the building was hit.

If the former croyvn prince could get
everybody to take him a8 seriously as
papa pretends to, no doubt he would
find it even easier to fool himself into
the belief that he really would do it if
he got a chance.

We are now told that sovletism was
tried In England, many years ago. un under
der under the name of "the Rochdale experi experiment."
ment." experiment." It died a natural death, though
It was capitalized by its promoters
and not by force.

DIGNITY OF SILENCE.
"When I am traveling on a railroad
train." says an old editor, "and go into
the smoking room. I like that stranger
best who says nothing; who just sits
quietly and behaves." There is a dig dignity
nity dignity in silence that is charming. Not
grumpishness, not sullenness that is
not what Is meant, says Columbus Dis Dispatch.
patch. Dispatch. One must speak when spoken
to; one should bear his share of the
burden of conversation at the proper
time. But the "forward," or "fresh"
fellow who talks to the whole smok smoking
ing smoking room full of people, In a sort of
worldly wide fashion, and in raucous
voice; or the one who discusses his
private affairs with a friend or stran stranger
ger stranger in a tone of voice that can he
heard by everyone present that is th
Individual against whom the complaint
lies. The man "who just sits quiet
and behaves!" Isn't that a good way
to put it? People generally behave
when they are quiet ; certainly there Is
less chance of becoming involved In
unseemly conduct. The loud talker
may not be vicious In fact he is sel seldom
dom seldom of that turn of mind but he isn't
"behaving" when he talks too much or
in too loud a voice. He isn't deporting
himself with that charm which per pertains
tains pertains to the man who "just sits quietly."

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. An illustrated .-ermou
foi children.
7 p. m. Senior League.
p. m. Preaching. Subject, "See "Seeing
ing "Seeing the Invisible."
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Third Sunday After Trinity
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. 8 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. Christian
S. S. Offut, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school, J. E.
Hyndman, superintendent.
10:45 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Co-operation."
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject,

"Christian Unity.

The proposal recently made In Eng England
land England that the people give up their
gold trinkets and bric-a-brac to the
government to apply on the national
debt has Its practical as well as Its
novel appeal. Just how much gold
there is In the form of ornaments can
only be guessed at, but It must amount
to a large sum. Governments ask peo people
ple people to give up things they miss a good
deal more than gold bracelets and
breastpins. A man who pays $100 in
taxes has that much less to spend on
food, clothes and other things for use.
The throwing Into a common reservoir
of all the gold which people have no
real reason for keeping would mean
a sum sufficient to reduce the national
debt by a substantial amount and save
money in taxes, says Milwaukee Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. In other words, the people, at
very little personal sacrifice, could Im Improve
prove Improve the credit of their government,
a result which Indirectly and In the
long run would redound to their own
benefit.

A religious leader chides society
women for setting a bad example to
working girls In extravagant dress. As
a matter of fact. It is the working girl
who fixes the fashions and society
folks are mighty hard-pressed to keep
op with her.

Baptist
Rev. W. P. Hines, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Classes
or all ages. V. T. Gary, superin superintendent.
tendent. superintendent. The pastor will preach at 11 a. m.
and 8 p. m.
Morning subject, "How a Rich Mer Merchant
chant Merchant Failed." Evening subject, "Introspection."

Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sjmday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
Morning subject, "What shall a
man give in exchange for his soul?"
Evening subject, "Jehova's Banish Banished
ed Banished Ones."
Christian Science Society 1
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday.

Theix. Is to be a big toy exhibition
In New York to show what the toy
makers of America have accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished. This is one of the Indus Industries
tries Industries for which Germany was famous
and in which her superiority was ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged in the markets of the
world, says Baltimore American. Since
the war American enterprise has un undertaken
dertaken undertaken to supply the home demand,
and thus a practical mint has been
closed to the Germans to be thrown
open for working by home industry.

A jump of 50 per cent in the price
of shoes Is predicted for next summer.
That ought to promote the cure that
consists largely in walking around
with bare feet.

The announced sale of three large
army camps emphasizes the fact that
the war Is over and will bring with a
sigh of relief all over the country the
prayer that camps may be things of
the past, at least, for some generations
tO cOEQJ.

it,

THIS trade-mark is branded
in red on one side of the
Still Better Willard the only
storage battery with Threaded
Rubber Insulation.
136 passenger car and truck
manufacturers have selected this
battery, knowing from experi experience
ence experience that Threaded Rubber In Insulation
sulation Insulation is far superior to wood
or Jany other form of storage
battery insulation.

f ff STORAGE -Ti

If WW W "V BATTERY 1

136 Manufacturers Using Threaded Rubber Insulation

Acason
Acme
All American
Allis-Chalmers
American
LaFrancc
Apex
Apperson
Armledar
Atterbury
Aubura
Austin
Bacon
Bell
Belmont
Bessemer
Betz
Biddle
Brockway
Buffalo
Buick
Cannonball
Capitol
Case
Chevrolet
Clydesdale
Cole
Collier
For Export

Colonial
Comet
Commerce
Commodore
Daniels
Dart
Dependable
Diamond T
Dixie Flyer
Dodge
Dorru
Fargo
Fergus
Ferris
FWD
Franklin
Fulton
Qarford
GMC
Giant
Glide
Great Western
Hahn
HC S
Hurlbuxt
Hawkey
Haynea

Hexmey Nelson & Selden
Highway LeMoon Service
Holmes Noble Shelby
Holt Northway Signal
Hupmobile Ogren Singer
Indiana Old Hickory Southern
International 01ds Standard 8
(I. H. C.) Oneida Standard
Ki8ael Oshkosh Stanley
Studebaker
Koehler -Paige Stutz
Lancia Parker Sunbeam
Lexington Peerless
Liberty Peugeot Tarkington
Luverae Phianna Ti&n
Madison Pierce -Arrow ita"
Marmon Ptnrdcr Tow Motor
Menominee Preston VrT
Mercer Ranier
Mercury Reo Ultimate
Meteor (Phila.) Republic
MHC ReVere VeUe
Mitchell Riddle Vulcan
Murray Robinson Ward LaFrance
McFarlan R & V Knight White
McLaughlin Rowe Wilson
Napoleon Sandow Winther
Nash Sayers Winton
Nelson Seagrava Wolverine

fit!

Ocala Storage Battery Co.,

13

20 North Main Street
Ocala, Florida

v
i km

1

VI

Win

U- ci

CI STORAGE H

BATTERY

Girls who want to look pretty tn

photographs must not powder their
faces, says a camera expert, but we
suppose the dear creatures would rath rather
er rather look pretty on the street and there therefore
fore therefore will continue to visit the portrait
artists In full war paint, regardless
of conseauences.

AHA

SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and-not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
l:C5pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 tm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 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 Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 Dm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2;12um

J:dopm St.Fetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
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.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

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

RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month. $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE Two furnished G-rooai
bungalows, with sleeping porches;
baths, electric lights, large garages
ar.d large lot. Apply H. D. Stokes
at Ocala National Bank. 15-6t

FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
private bath. Just off Fort Kin,?
avenue. No children. Call phone
211. 16-15t
TOR RENT Week end light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping accommodations at Lake
Weir can be had after June 25. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. Frank Lvtle, Stanton,
Fla. 19-6t
t
FOR SALE Made to order large
heavy white enamel bed, spring and
mattress. A bargain. Call phone
211. 16-Ct
FOR SALE Bucks gas range. Used
but not abused. A bargain. Call
phone 304, or at 702 S. 4th St. 6t

WHAT IS COURTESY
As Applied to Our Bank Service ?
OURTESY, next to character and honesty, is one
of the first demands this institution makes upon
its officers and employees
To be courteous, to be kind, showing care and
consideration in the handling of small accounts, as
well as the largest deposits. This is one of the chief
aims of this bank.
-At
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?14G. 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. J?.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf

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
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 $000 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

HELP WANTED Job printer; steady
job for competent man. Union shop.
$3G 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
3G8. 18-6t

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

"A SPLENDID TONIC
Saya Hixscn Lt dy Who, 0a Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardui
And Is Now Well.

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 if
second to nont

ROBERT M. MKYER,
Manager.

J. E. K A VAN AUG H
Proprietor.

ILL

J.H. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

r

1

.1 :

AGENCY

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buiek and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guaranfee
An Ilp.to-Date Mattery Service Station
Ve Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times. Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala Florida

Hixscm, Tenn. "About 10 years ago
I v.iis..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd. of
this v?.::c. "I suffered with a pain In
my left fA-.Zc, could not sleep at night
v.IJi tuid pain, always In the left
6ide. .
My doctor to'd me to use Cardui. I
took one Lottie, which helped rue and
after my Lai y camf I was etruuser
and better, but the pain was still
there.
I at first let it go, but' began to get
v :;nd in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardui,
whi-3i I did.
This last Cardui which I took made
me much boiler. In fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still 1
have no return of this trouble.
I feel It was Cardui that cured me,
nd I reconiinend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic."
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-dovn from womanly
troub!e3. Take Cardui. It should sure surely
ly surely Lelp you, as It has so many thou thousand?
sand? thousand? of othr women In the past 40
years. Headache, backache, Eideache,
nervousness, &!eeplc-ssneS, tired-out
;oeliD2T. are all slns of womanly trou trou-Me.
Me. trou-Me. Other women get relief by baking

u.d.. su.y not you? All druggists.
NC-13J ;

gp ""A "j """" 73

WHENEVER you have a need in our line and
want it quick
PHONE US
We will give you Absolutely Accurate and Immediate
Service, and deliver 10 you perhaps before you
could reach our store.
We give special attention to phone orders because we
know the need is urgent, and we send you just
what you want.

. i -'a: .'a'. a . .x. .'"T"-. 7'. .1: !",

.. ..' '..."' ..

.."" ,;. !. .-. y" .'". .". """. ." t"
..- -ZS 'ZS :S -.U --IX :.S
ft

i :
.
(
.
:

EDELICM

EN

DEPARTMENT

FOR SALE Five hundred bushels of :3
velvet beans. Apply at Metropolitan :j

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

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
Peanut Butter.

...
HO

(?)
$
()

"V .t-,.



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