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:
UF00075908:05605

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
t

6-

TUTTH

EVENING

A O

V

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight;
Tuesday local showers.

SOUTHERN ROADS
A
But Those in the East and West Have
Not Made Expenses Since
April First
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 31. The rail railroads
roads railroads in eastern and western territor territories
ies territories sustained a deficit in net income
during April, but the southern roads
had a net balance of more than two
and one-quarter millions, after paying
expenses, according to a partial sum summary
mary summary by the Interstate Commerce
Commission, made public today.
CAPPS WILL GO TO ATHENS
Edward Capps of New Jersey, has
been appointed minister to Greece.
"ONE BIG UNION"
Washington, June 21. A call for
a convention of railroad workers to
be held in Chicago June 29th to or organize
ganize organize one big union, was published
in the Butte, (Montana) Daily Bul Bulletin,
letin, Bulletin, which officials of the depart depart-men
men depart-men of justice said today they believ believed
ed believed is an Industrial Workers of the
World publication. The origin of the
call has not yet been established by
government agents.
SPECIAL NAVAL SQUADRON
A special service squadron of cruis cruisers
ers cruisers and gunboats, based on the canal
zone and held available for duty in
Mexican, Central American and adja adjacent
cent adjacent waters will be organized about
October 1st, the navy department an announced
nounced announced today.
IN MY STEPS
Essay by Miss Estelle McAteer,
Graduating Class 1920,
Ocala High School
There is in the present generation,
as has been in all past generations, a
lack of emphasis laid on the impor importance
tance importance of personal influence, as it di directs
rects directs the affairs and the lives of men.
However, this has not been altogether
overlooked. In the works of many of
our great man and teachers we find
this one factor stressed. No matter
what kind of story you read, you find
the influence of its characters, wheth whether
er whether for good or for bad.
You ask why we should put so
much stress on personal influence.
There are many answers to be given.
It is a factor which dominates the.
whole world, wherever there are two
or more persons associated together.
In reality, it is a great tie which
binds the whole world for better or
for worse. We also find it the most
important element in all society from
the family up to the nation. It has
been the personal influence of our
great men indirectly which has
caused the downfall as well as the
rise of all mighty nations. This is
one reason why we should make such
a careful study of it, because of its
vast importance in the direction of
affairs, as well as its effect on indi individuals.
viduals. individuals. In this enermous world for indi individuals
viduals individuals we find the good and the evil
influence. No matter how good or
bad a person is and no matter how
young or small, he has an influence
upon the world directly or indirect indirectly.
ly. indirectly. You may take the worst kind of
person, as the murderer. We know
that he is making a sufficient amount
of impression upon the lives of other
men and boys because there continues
to be murderers on a larger scale
than ever before. It seems horrible
to think that some low, degenerate
life should leave black spots of im impression
pression impression upon the young generation
just coming up. However, it is neces necessarily
sarily necessarily true that he is consciously or
unconsciously stamping an influence
of degradation upon the life of some
manly boy who might make a great
character. If these things were not
true there would cease to be such a
vast number of catastrophes.
But there are, on the other hand,
the men and women who stand for the
highest ideals and morals in life. It
is obliged to b true that they are ex exerting
erting exerting a wide influence over our land.
If it were not true, the evil alone
wculd rule the world. This is the
'reason why we see so much unrest
and degeneracy on earth today. The
g'ood is some times unequally balanc balanced
ed balanced with the evil.
It is surprising to note the signifi significant
cant significant influence of the ordinary. A per person
son person must not, of necessity, be ex extraordinarily
traordinarily extraordinarily bad or extremely -famous
and great 'to exert an influence.
You see the babe in the cradle, the
rowdy youngster on the sandpile and
you have to smile. It seems that their
presence and life itself feels us with
love and inspiration. Many a bright bright-faced
faced bright-faced child has softened the heart of
an indifferent and merciless charac character.
ter. character. You find that many of our great
poets have been inspired and uplifted
by the peaceful, happy and cheerful
ecng of some child by the way. Their
faith and hope is invariably renewed
and they have more strength to keep

A

R

GIVING A FREE

T
Move of Turkish Nationalists Toward
Dardanelles Calls for Vig Vigorous
orous Vigorous Measures
(Associated Press)
Boulogne, June 21. Greece was
given a free hand in military meas measures
ures measures in Turkey, by a decision of the
Hythe conference yesterday, accord according
ing according to information received here. The
premiers found these measures re required
quired required immediate action on account of
the gravity of the situation resulting
from nationalist forces reaching the
Dardanelles. French and British
troops and a British fleet will be con concentrated
centrated concentrated for defense of Constanti Constantinople.
nople. Constantinople. MAY TAKE ARMENIA
Premiers Lloyd George and Miller Miller-ana
ana Miller-ana arrived today to join representa representatives
tives representatives of the other powers already here.
It is understood that Premier Venize Venize-los
los Venize-los will formally offer in the name of
Greece to take a mandate for Ar Armenia.
menia. Armenia. REED NOT RELISHED
San Francisco, June 21. A contest
over the seating of United States
Senator James A. Reed of Missouri
as delegates and recommendations for
a complete change in party law so as
to establish definitely the status of
women in the party organization
probably will come before the demo democratic
cratic democratic national committee at its meet meeting
ing meeting here next Friday preparatory to
the national convention.
onward to success. Even the birds
of the air influence our being with
their beauty and melodious song and
the flowers on the hillside and in the
garden by our window fill us with
love and purity of heart.
I once knew a bright and intelligent
girl in college. She was very despon despondent
dent despondent because of ill health. One day
she wrote a note to a classmate,
Rhoda. In the note she told how
miserable her life was and what mis misfortune
fortune misfortune she had had. Then in the end,
she said that she did not know what
she would do if it were not for her.
As Rhoda was not a special friend
of the troubled girl, she was very
much surprised at being thought so
much of by her. Nevertheless, it fill filled
ed filled her heart with joy at the thought
of having so much influence over that
girl's life. She was entirely unaware
that the troubled soul was watching
or admiring her. It is the noble priv privilege
ilege privilege of every individual to stop and
see if any one is admiring him. Then
it is still more important, at a second
thought, to determine whether or not
our actions are wdrthy of being ad admired.
mired. admired. The people of today should be forc forced
ed forced to the realization that it is their
whole duty, as well as their privilege,
to let their influence shine for good
because it is wholly essential to pure
home life and good citizenship. What
kind of citizenship consequently,
what kind of nation would we have,
if it were not for our homes where we
are trained to give to our community
the best that is within us?
The home is the birthplace of both
evi land good. We discover the little
child before he is of school age tell telling
ing telling his mother and father a false falsehood,
hood, falsehood, or attempting to become dic dictator
tator dictator of the family. He is not com compelled
pelled compelled to observe obedience. What
kind of citizen will he make? What
kind of influence will he have in the
community? Consequently, what kind
of a community will there be? The
mothers and fathers of the families of
America have the greatest responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities of any persons in the land.
Tc my mind, they are even greater
than those of the supreme officers of
our country. If they do not set the
proper example before the boys and
girls of today, who will be the citi citizens
zens citizens of tomorrow, and teach them to
obey law and order and love the good
and ideal things of life, what kind of
a nation can we hope to build? It
must needs be said that a nation
never rises any higher than its home
life. Has your home the best influ influence
ence influence available within its gates? If
net, it will be almost beyond human
power for its individuals to perform
their sacred duty in life and have the
best influence over those with whom
they come in contact. On the mere
face of what we know and of what
the great men of today tell us, the
fact seems to be that our country is
going down morally and spiritually,
as well as physically. We have not
enough good influence permeating the
air. What is our hope? It is the
young people of today. One need is
that they be so taught that they will
be able to do the great work which is
calling them.. But perhaps the hard hardest
est hardest task of all is bringing them to the
realization of what their responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities will be and the importance of
their meeting and executing these ob obligations
ligations obligations and duties in the right way.
The most beautiful thing about the
influence of a person is the fact that

A

OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 21. 1920.

SCENE OF
E
American Flag Burned by Rioters
Belonging to a "Back-to-Africa
Organization
(Associated Press)
Chicago, June 21. The police today
are searching for R. D. Jones, an al alleged
leged alleged radical agitator, and three ne negroes
groes negroes in connection with the rioting
that occurred in the black belt last
r.!ght and during wrich two white
men were killed and two negroes ser seriously
iously seriously injured.
The fighting followed the dispersal
of a parade of negro members of an
organization said to advocate a return
of negroes to Absyssinia. After the
parade leaders of the movement burn burned
ed burned an American flag.
The police emphasized the rioting
was not the result of racial feeling
but more probably the result of a
radical plot. They pointed out thai
negroes and whites co-operated in the
effort of a recent insult to the flag.
LOSS OF LIFE IN
A VANCOUVER FIRE
(Associated Tress)
Vancouver, B. C, June 21 Six per persons
sons persons were killed and several injured
in a fire today which destroyed an
apartment house in the fashionable
part of the city.
SUSPECT CAPTURED
Savannah, June 21. Phillip Gath Gathers,
ers, Gathers, the negro wanted in connection
with the murder of Miss Anza Jau Jau-doti
doti Jau-doti last week, was arrested today
near S til son, Ga. Gathers denied that
he killed the girl. He was unharmed
although several shots were fired at
him when he was arrested.
it never dies. Long years after he is
laid away in the tomb his influence is
directing the footsteps of young men
and women. Man's influence not only
dwells upon earth a few years after
he is gone but sometimes it is for
hundreds and thousands of years.
In the narrower range, you will find
the sacred influence of all the good
mothers anil fathers of our country
on the children they have left behind
them. It were better that a mother
leave upon her son or daughter a
ncble and uplifting influence than to
leave them gold and much land. When
you hear a boy say that he can not do
that because his mother has asked
him not to do it, you can say that a
part of that mother's life is still
watching over that boy.
In the broader range we find the
dominating influence of our literary
men, politicians, military leaders and
noted teachers of the land.
England furnishes a very apt illus illustration
tration illustration of a literary magnet. There
is the energetic writer Robert Brown Browning.
ing. Browning. He was a successful mingler in
society, a pleasing conversationalist,
and a.prodiguous writer. He was a
man with a brain full of new ideas.
His aim was to have some message in
life and to show people how he
thought they should live and think.
Literature tells us of his deep cour courage
age courage and faith and thus his strong op optimism.
timism. optimism. During his time there were
fcrmed numerous Browning societies,
which constantly gave him much
praise. This proves that he had a
wonderful influence over many of the
people of his time, not only in his own
county, but in other countries. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps if parts of his work were not so
obscure he would have a great deal
more influence on the world than he
does.
Henry Clay was one of the most in influential
fluential influential politicians in the history of
the United States. He was a strong,
dating, impulsive and generous being.
But the most commendable trait of
his character was that of doing what
he thought was right and being truth truthful.
ful. truthful. He said "I would rather be
right than president." It is not sur surprising
prising surprising to know that he always car carried
ried carried his point.
A representative military leader of
our own United States, who is worthy
of mention, is George Washington.
Few words need to be mentioned of
him because he is so widely known. It
seems that nearly all of our children
are told of his extreme honesty and
upright life during his youth. Still
later we read of his excellent record
at a general in the revolutionary war,
and no one ever loses sight of his
courage, faith and perseverance dur during
ing during the winter of Valley Forge. It is
certain that no military commander
ever had more influence over his men.
To give justice to the influential
women of the country it is fitting that
we mention as a representative teach teacher
er teacher and lecturer, Frances Elizabeth
Willard. The mere mention of her
name tends to inspire and fill our
minds with noble deeds of a life that
has past. It is needless to say that
her influence in America will never
cease to exist.
In the end, it seems that every one
should have the ambition to live the

A

AT

R SHINDY

WILL REPRESENT

ROT S

Final Instructions Given to Colby
Before He Left Washington
for Frisco
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 21. Secretary of
State Colby had a final conference
with President Wilson today before
leaving for San Francisco to attend
the democratic convention as a dele delegate
gate delegate from the District of Columbia.
Mr. Colby will be one of the presi president's
dent's president's spokesmen at the convention.
PLANS TAKING SHAPE
Republican campaign plans began
to take definite shape with the con conference
ference conference here today of Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding and members of the sub-committee
of the republican national com committee.
mittee. committee. Besides fixing the date for
the official notification, the conference
will discuss important features of the
campaign. The session is expected to
last all day.
OBREGON HAS GOOD MEMORY
(Associated Press)
' Negalcs, Ariz., June 21. Alvaro
Obregon, leader in the movement that
recently overthrew the Carranza gov government
ernment government in Mexico, has a remarkable
memory, according to H. Percy Meak Meak-er,
er, Meak-er, an Englishman, who has resided in
Sinaloa for many years and who, dur during
ing during the recent war with Germany,
acted in an executive capacity for the
British government.
"One of the easiest things General
Obregon does," said Meaker, "is to
deal out a complete deck of playing
cards to a party of seven, memorizing
the cards each receives, then, begin beginning
ning beginning backward tell each man cor correctly
rectly correctly the cards he holds.
"He remembers whole columns of
newspaper articles, and, many days
after reading them, can repeat an en entire
tire entire article verbatim. He remembers
accurately incidents years back. A
great deal of the book 'Eight Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Kilometers of Campaigning is
written from his marvelous memory.'
life which is noble and will leave in influence
fluence influence in the world. Each of the per-,
sens mentioned should be a pattern in
most respects for the young people of
today. And if we fail to make out of
ourselves what we should we have
absolutely failed in life. We cannot
hope to attain success and prosperity,
in the best sense of the word. Fol Following
lowing Following are words of great consolation
from our much loved pot, Longfel Longfellow:
low: Longfellow: "Lives of great men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And, departing, leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time."
EPITAPHS
Here lies what's left
Of William Hout;
He went the lemon
Extract route.
Macon Telegraph.
Here lies the corpse
Of Thomas Tell;
He -loved that moon
Shine stuff too well.
Dalton Citizen.
Here lies the carcass
Of Dix Judd, by gemini,
He tried to drink
All the stuff in Bimini.
Here lies the last
Of Hugh Q. Black;
He mushed across
A railroad track.
Quiet and peaceful
John Doe lies;
He imbibed a quart
Of varnish size.
St. Augustine Record.
WOULD HELP REDUCE
PRICE OF CLOTHING
Albuquerque, N. M., June 21. The
Wool Growers' Co-operative Associa Association
tion Association of New Mexico has been formed
for the purpose of eliminating middle middlemen
men middlemen and increasing the returns to the
sheep men. It is the intention this
year to concentrate in a warehouse in
Chicago, for grading and selling to
spinners, as much of the wool clip as
is pledged to the association. When
the association is considered as per per-maently
maently per-maently established and is sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently strong financially, arrangements
wili be made for one or more bonded
warehouses in this state, where the
wool will be graded and sold. Sheep
men say at present wool passes thru
the hands of from two to five per persons
sons persons after the grower sells it, until it
reaches the man who makes it into
cloth. New Mexico's wool clip this
year will, it is estimated, amount to
18,000,000 pounds. Growers have al already
ready already pledged 3,000,000 pounds to the
association.
Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's Bakery. 18-2t

PUBLIC IS BEING

PUNISHED

Railroad Strike in Philadelphia and
Baltimore Territory has Its
Usual Results
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, June 21 The railroad
strikers today claimed heavy gains in
the Philadelphia and 'Baltimore dis districts.
tricts. districts. The freight tie-up is increas increasing
ing increasing and there is a noticeable scarcity
of certain articles. Fresh meat prices
have advanced and the news print
paper supply is running short, which
has caused many papers to curtail
their circulation.
OCALA HAS PAID
HER SHARE IN FULL
The development of library service
for the blind, in which the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville public library is interested, was
urged before the recent annual con conference
ference conference of the American Library As Association
sociation Association by one of the only two Am American
erican American commissioned officers blinded
in the war, Lieut. Frank Schoble of
Philadelphia, whose optic nerves were
severed by a shot that pierced his
skull in the Argonne fighting in Octo October,
ber, October, 1918, told the 700 librarians from
the United States and Canada assem assembled
bled assembled oin Colorado Springs that 50,000
blind in the country depend upon pub public
lic public libraries and the A. L. A. to help
them out of darkness.
Only 35 per cent of the 75,000 blind
cf the nation have learned to read, due
largely to the excessive cost of books
in raised type and the bewildering
diversity of types in use, an obstacle
recently removed by the adoption of a
uniform, simple braille type. The 200
blinded service men returning to civil
life were aided by the American Li Library
brary Library Association, said Lieutenant
Schoble, through the printing of about
forty books in the uniform type, chief chiefly
ly chiefly books on trades and vocations suit
able for the sightless. The A. L. A. is
aiding all blind in the United States
by promoting the publication of books
in the uniform type on a non-commercial
basis, thereby bringing the
price of the books within reach of in
dividuals and of libraries. Small pub public
lic public libraries will be able to serve their
blind patrons by borrowing books
from the larger libraries, as books
for the blind may be sent tfree thru
the mails.
Promotion of library service for
the blind is one important feature of
the "Books for Everybody" movement
of the American Library Association,
for which an nation-wide fund of $2, $2,-000,000
000,000 $2,-000,000 is being raised, to be devoted
chiefly to encouraging the establish
ment of public libraries for the 60,-
000,000 Americans without free li library
brary library service.
Citizens of Jacksonville are request
ed to make checks payable to the
state treasurer for Florida, Arthur F.
Perry, of the Florida National Bank.
Ocala and Sanford have already
subscribed the full amount that was
expected as their share for the
"Books for Everybody" fund. Times-
Union.
AN UNIQUE PLAN
TO REDUCE H. C. OF L.
(Associated Press)
Los Angeles, Calif., June 21. A
plan to enlist 12,000 American Legion
members in Los Angeles in a cam campaign
paign campaign to reduce the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, under the direction of the city
market bureau was recently announc announced
ed announced by Mayor Meredith P. Snyder.
The mayor said he proposed to close
the city's chain of markets to the sale
of produce which has gone through
the hands of middlemen. Farmers m
surrounding territory, under the pro proposed
posed proposed system, would be invited to
send their produce direct to the mar markets
kets markets and aid furnished them to do so
by the city if necessary.
"The success of this plan would de depend
pend depend upon there being an immediate
sale of the products," the mayor con continued.
tinued. continued. "To that end we intend to
lay our plans before the two local
posts of the legion and ask the mem members
bers members to help secure customers. The
result, I am confident, will be that
the farmers will get much better
prices and the consumers will get
better food at less cost than they do
new."
FILIPINOS COMING TO U. S.
Manila, P. I.. June 21. Young Fil Filipinos
ipinos Filipinos are applying for passports to
the United States in increasing num numbers,
bers, numbers, according to a statement from
the executive office of the government.
Most of these are students who an announce
nounce announce their intention of working
Iheir way through school. It is said
that the applications for pasports
passed on daily for some time have
numbered from ten to 50. Nearly all
of those who have passed the exami examination
nation examination entitling them to government
aid while pursuing their studies in
the United States have departed and
those now applying for passports are
going on their own resources.

VOL. 2G NO. MS

ANOTHER OUTBREAK

III IRELAND
Civil War Conditions Prevail in Lon Londonderry
donderry Londonderry and Authorities
are Powerless
(Associated Press)
London, June 21. Civil war condi conditions
tions conditions prevail in Londonderry and the
authorities are powerless, Exchange
Telegraph company dispatches de declare.
clare. declare. Several persons were killed
during this morning's rioting. Firing
is being maintained with desperate
intentions.
RIOTING RESUMED
Londonderry, June 21 Rioting was
resumed here this morning and re resulted
sulted resulted in one person being mortally
wounded and two others seriously
hurt. The rifle and revolver firing
was almost continuous. People fear feared
ed feared to go to work and business is vir virtually
tually virtually at a standstill.
FIRED ON THE TROOPS
The mob this morning openly fired
cn the troops. Rioting was still in
progress at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
One man wounded in yesterday's
fighting between unionists and na nationalists
tionalists nationalists died today, bringing the
total to six.
REPORT WAS BASELESS
London, June 21. A consular in investigation
vestigation investigation of reports that the Irish
police seized the personal arms of an
officer on the American steamer Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee at Dublin, proved the story
story untrue.
EXTENDING THE MENU.
The man who discovers a new-vegetable
Is a human benefactor. The
problem of feeding the world has been
Impressed upon us In the last few
years as one fraught with anxieties.
We are less disposed than we were to
take our dally bread for granted, and
as for our dally butter and eggs and
sugar we are becoming used to a
measure" of uncertainty concerning
them. Hence we read with more thn
passing Interest that the Missouri bo botanical
tanical botanical gardens have produced the
"arracacha" and the "dasheen." The
names are uncouth. They have an Hi Hibernian
bernian Hibernian sound to them, perhaps be because
cause because these new vegetables are said to
be related to the potato. But the fla flavor
vor flavor of Missouri's contributions to our
menu is said to be all that an epicure
could wish. Prom another source
comes announcement that the seeds
and tubers of the water Illy are dell dell-clous
clous dell-clous in a stew and have considerable
nutritive value. It Is said the Indians
have long employed them as food. We
do not know how easily the "arracha "arracha-cba"
cba" "arracha-cba" and the "dasheen" may be culfl culfl-vated,
vated, culfl-vated, but the water Illy needs small
encouragement and, if it lives up to
specifications, it ought to be introduced
among the products available at the
green grocer's. It Is probable that we
have overlooked many good things
which might add to the world's stock
of provisions and lessen the strain
upon other resources.
If "listening In" on telephone con conversations
versations conversations can be prevented by a de device
vice device invented by Captain Polrson, a
French officer of engineers, then, in indeed,
deed, indeed, the telephone will become a
much more valuable means of convey conveying
ing conveying confidential information, whether
business or social, says Brooklyn
Standard-Union. Also It will end a
certain form of official activity which
came into strong disfavor several
years ago In this cliy. The device Is
said to change the electrical current
as It leaves the transmitter so that a
third person, who is accidentally or
mischievously on the same wire, hears
only an unintelligible sound, but the
person for whom the message Is In Intended
tended Intended gets It correctly. How this Is
possible remains to be explained, but
If claims made in Paris are warranted
It has been accomplished. Next to bad
service, the thing which takes the Joy
out of private telephone talks Is the
fear that possibly some one Is hearing
a conversation Intended to be strictly
confidential.
Rents are said to be Increasing rap rapidly
idly rapidly In Constantinople. If they Just
go up to where the Turks will move
rather than pay, an International
problem will be solved.
Maurice Maeterlinck thinks the
American girls are as pretty as Jazx
music Is ugly. This makes It fairly
unanimous.
People who live at home will never
know how the restaurant and boarding-house
feeders yearn at times for.



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 21, 1920

'fin 1 1 a rurimin oti n

u rvr h a Mm
PublIlied Every Day Ex??pt .Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
It, It. Carroll, I'rettldent
F. V. I.eavenKd, Secretary-Treanurer
J. M. Ileujamio, lOditor
Entered at Ocala, postoffice as
p cojid-claHs matter.
TELEPHONES
HuklnfMN Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Soelety Reporter Five-One
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The Associated Press i3 exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches htjrein are also reserved.
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Dlaplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
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position 20 per cent additional. Rate3
based on 4-inch minimum. Liess than
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which will be furnished upon applica application.
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first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
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composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Estimated strength American army
June 17 was 213,135. Two years ago
it was ten times that many.
When a man has a neat garden
patch and a neat patch on the seat of
his breeches, it's a good sign that he
and his wife are thrifty.
The moon this evening will look
like the quarter of a watermelon on
which a colored citizen has operated
with skillful teeth.
What makes us wonder is why the
esteemed Miami Herald is so indiffer indifferent
ent indifferent to the fate of several million Ar Armenians
menians Armenians and so much perturbed about
a few thousand Albanians.
We congratulate the Miami Metrop Metropolis
olis Metropolis on the good fight it recently made
regarding the office of superintendent
of public instruction in its county. It
spoke up emphatically and won.
American Federation of Labor has
elected Gompers president for the
thirty-ninth time. The old boy has
become a figurehead, and that is what
the more aggressive members want.
Herb Felkel wants the next legis legislature
lature legislature to reapportion the state as
soon as the chaplains have for the
first time in the session interceded for
the members, and we think it would
be a good play.
Judging from what we hear about
the departure of Prof. Workman from
Miami to Pensacola, he was not
pioperly supported by the school
board in maintaining discipline. We
put Pensacola on warning right now,
she will have to treat Workman right
if she wants to keep him.
W. Randolph Hearst has issued a
call to Johnson's supporters to meet
in a new independence hall and nom nominate
inate nominate that gent, for the presidency.
We guess Hearst has money enough
to hire a hall but we doubt that John Johnson
son Johnson has enough political friends left
to fill it.
The American Federation of Labor
has endorsed the League of Nations.
It has also called on Congress to rec recognize
ognize recognize the Irish republic, which action
if followed to its logical end would
not only shut America out of the
League of Nations but involve it in
war with Great Britain.
Many spoke Sunday evening of the
sunset. There had been a rain, and
the western heavons were full of lit little
tle little clouds which the sun's last rays
MICKIE SAYS
i
OPPCfc tfc -THE CttAN Atk-
COPN Yk JET RUN MUfOT
sooa compositor oaotawjor
AOjAarta-wvoE a& err utq a
5
$3

turned into banks of golden fleece.
The trouble about our beautiful Flor Florida
ida Florida sunsets is that they are so num numerous
erous numerous that people seldom notice them.

Something ought to be done for
that Ocala man who said that when
he was a boy he wanted to be a man
and have a wife, now he has one and
wishes he were a boy. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Why pass the buck to Ocala? There
are plenty of such men in sight of
your office windows.
There is no reason for the people
of Pensacola, let alone other places,
to become panicky about the case or
two of bubonic plague that have de developed
veloped developed in that city. Bubonic plague
is always present in the ports of the
Orient. It is a disease of filth, dis disseminated
seminated disseminated by rats, or rather vermin
that infest rats, and is far more easy
to prevent than the "flu."
The press association at Pensacola
elected Gilbert Leach of the Leesburg
Commercial president, so Leach must
have blown some of that roll buying
coca-cola for the boys. The other of officers
ficers officers are Mrs. Lois K. Mayes, vice
president; Miss Ruby Pierce, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; W. M. Haynes, secretary. The
association had a most pleasant meet meeting
ing meeting in the good city of Pensacola, and
wili meet next year in Tampa.
A northern paper, trying to throw
reflection on the South, calls atten attention
tion attention to the fact that the lynchers at
Duluth, used bricks instead of pistols.
We see no argument in that. Most
any sane person would rather be de
cently shot with a pistol than be bru
tally murdered with a brick. It how
ever didn't also tell that a mighty
punk resistance was put up by the
defenders of the jail. Any southern
sheriff with a couple of deputies would
have run that crowd off, and captur
ed enough of its hats to identify half
of it.
Our old friend, Superintendent
Sheats, in remitting for his campaign
advertisement, added the jocular
note, "Well, I beat your man." Yes,
Brother, Sheats, you beat our man but
you didn't beat him in our county. He
beat you in Marion by 278 votes, and
if he had had an Ocala Star to speak
up for him in every county he would
have beaten you in the state by 4000
votes. Eight years ago you carried
Marion by a good majority and four
years ago by another good majority.
You are well known in Marion county
and Hollins is hardly known at all.
So what has made the difference?
Pastor Hines of the Baptist church
says he will help out the Star's rec
ommendations for a thankful fourth
by preaching a patriotic sermon Sun
day morning, July 4. In making the
recommendation, we backed the event-
off a week, saying three weeks instead
of two. This was owing to our hav
ing written the article a week sooner,
holding it up until last Saturday, and
then forgetting to make the needed
change. We had many things to do
Saturday, among them helping to eat
two large, juicy watermelons, so we
hope some of our shortcomings will
be forgiven.
The Ocala baseball team, not dis
couraged by its defeat at the hands
of Williston Thursday, is preparing
for a battle with the High Springs
huskies next Thursday. Williston
walked all over Ocala in the last
game. It had a fine team, consisting
of Cone A. J., Cone H., Epperson,
Farnell, Coleman, Smith, Mixson,
Willis and Wallace, all well up in
practice and tough as pine knots. The
Ocala team was in rather bad shape,
two or three of the best players not
being able to be present and repre represented
sented represented by substitutes. The boys in
tend to keep pegging away and expect
to have many victories to their credit
before the season is over.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville. -2
for Tampa 2
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
:09
:10
a. m.
a. m.
from Jacksonville.. 1
for Tampa. ........ 1
from Jacksonville. 4
for Tampa. ........ 4
from Tampa 2
:30
:50
:24
:25
:14
:15
:35
:55
:04
:05
p. m
p. m
p. m
p. m
a. m
for Jacksonville.... 2
a. m
from Tampa
for Jacksonville. .
from Tampa
for Jacksonville....
p. m.
p. m.
p. m
p. m
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12
Leave for Leesburg 10:13
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .. .11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tues-Leave
Leave Tues-Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10
Airive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45
a. m.
a. m
p. m.
p. m
p.m
p.m.
a. m
a. m
p.m
p. m
a. nt
a. m
p. m.
p.m
a. m
p. ro.
a. m.
p. m.
a. nx

p. m.

A DOUBLE WEDDING

Married Sunday, June 20, Rev. R.
F. Rogers officiating, Miss Ruth G.
Hardee to Mr. Wm. A. Altman and
Miss Mollie C. Blalock to Mr. Geo. H.
Wenzel.
In honor of the memory of the de
parted son of Mr. and Mrs. Buford
Leitner, who with Messrs. Altman
and Wenzel, served in the late wai,
the three being sergeants of our Com
pany A, and occupying the same tent
when with the army on the Mexican
border, the marriage ceremony was
performed by Rev. R. F. Rogers at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Leit
ner, who live four miles north of
town. The two couoles went out in
automobiles with a few friends on
Sunday morning to Mr. Leitner's
home to be married, thence to Lake
Weir to spend their honeymoon.
The two brides, who have spent
most of their not many years in
Gcala, are both lovely and usef'il
young women, who after well filling
situations in the business world have
abandoned it for woman's true sphere
the home. Mr. Altman has been here
several years. He was a member of
Company A when the border trouble
broke out and went with his regiment
for its five months of service on the
Rio- Grande. In September, 1917, he
went with the regiment to Camu
Wheeler, and after some months of
training secured an appointment to
officers' training camp, where he won
the grade of second lieutenant, and
would soon have been in France had
not Germany asked for peace. Mr.
Wenzel was transferred to another
regiment and sent to France early in
1918, where he saw some severe fight fighting.
ing. fighting. He was gassed during an en
gagement on the western front, and
with many others sent to Winchester,
England to recover, which he did in
time to be in the last campaign. Both
the bridegrooms are fine young men,
and the Star joins their other friends
in good wishes for them and their
bzides.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L, Lucas, W. M.
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.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Best Quality
HOME MADE BUTTER
HONEY
In Quart Jars
FRESH EGGS
Country
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
All Guaranteed
Cam-Thomas Co.
Phone 163
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those wh
Save 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
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.

ADAMS P

VRSS&m-

.. ... ..i

HUDSON
...
..
HO
PMMp
"w". .. ""
w w C.-' w
PROBLEMS
FACING
A STRICKEN WORLD
By FRANK COMERFORD.
Soviet government has been a costly
experiment. Russia is almost suc succumbing
cumbing succumbing to the treatment; notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the "Red" army Is meeting
with success on the field, back of the
army conditions in Russia are grow growing
ing growing from bad to worse. The soviet
leaders are drunk wit'i power and they
have conducted themselves as drunken
men generally do. Reckless waste, In Intolerant
tolerant Intolerant offlclousness, greed for spoils,
are the record they have made. The
political machine is the same plunder plundering
ing plundering graft organization under com communism
munism communism in Russia that It is under
democracy in other countries. The
soviet government is a political ma machine,
chine, machine, and communism has not
changed its character or Its methods.
It has simply given it larger oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for spoils. Greater security
in its corruption.
The "Socialdeniocratin" prints some
interesting extracts from the bolshevik
budget for 1910.
According to this newspaper, the
revenue for the first half of 1919
amounted to 20,350,000.000 rubles, and
the expenditures to 50,703.000,000 ru rubles,
bles, rubles, so that the deficit for the first six
months of 1919 of soviet Russia
amounted to the enormous sum of over
30,000,000,000 rubles. The acquisition
of foodstuffs and necessaries of life
has cost a deficit of five billion rubles,
and the railways four and a half bil billion
lion billion rubles; thus a half, year of bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik rule cost more than the total
outlay on the whole war.
Money Expended Recklessly.
The report of the bolshevik, Nemen Nemen-sky,
sky, Nemen-sky, on the audit of the central soviet
commission In charge of all textile fac factories,
tories, factories, appeared In the "Sovietskaya
Ekonomicheskaya Zhizn" of February
25, 1919 : "The finance credit division
of the central soviet commission re received
ceived received up to February 1, 1919, 3,400, 3,400,-000,000
000,000 3,400,-000,000 rubles. There was no control
of the expenditure of moneys. Money
was advanced to factories Immediately
upon demand and there were cases
when money was forwarded to fac-
I tories which did not exist. From July
1 to December 31, 1918, the central
soviet commission advanced on ac account
count account of products, to be received,
1,348,619,000 rubles. The value of the
goods securing these advances re received
ceived received up to January 1, 1919, was only
143,710,000 rubles. The negligent way
of doing business may be particularly
observed from the way the central so soviet
viet soviet commission purchased supplies of
raw wool. Dp to January 1, 1919, only
129,803 poods of wool was acquired,
whereas the annual requirement Is fig figured
ured figured at 3,500,000 poods.
"The tremendous staff of officials
(about' C.000 persons) employed by the
commission are In the majority of
cases doing nothing useful. It appears
that there were on the payroll of this
Institution 125 persons who actually
were not In the service at all, but who
were receiving salaries. There were
cases where the same persons received
salaries twice for the same period.
The efficiency of the officials Is negligi negligible
ble negligible to a striking degree."
Such soviet Institutions, Neraensky
says at the end of his report, are a
beautiful example of deadening bu bureaucracy
reaucracy bureaucracy and must be liquidated.
It would seem that the idealists In
charge of the communist program In
Russia are experts in "graft-ring"
methods. Payroll padding is among
their accomplishments. An innocent
bystander might suspect some of these
soviet officials of having a leaning
toward private property, particularly
when It is in easy reach.
Their Own Condemnation.
Probably it Is fair to the bolsheviks
to state their case In their own words.
The bulletin of the central executive
committee of the Soviets, No. 15, 1919,
announces: "We have created ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary commissaries and extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary commissions without number.
All of these are. to a lesser or greater
decree, only mischief-makers.

Ocala Anitt amcl Garage Company
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler- and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Lei us provejto 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 im Ocala

r 1

"O" wi i '.-v ".- "..v v- -.

ESSEX STUBEIBAKEIR
AUTOMOBILES

Go Meirplny9 qcala.

-T". ,-. .--. j-? rf v T ""?".
'-Jr.-- r o 'o-
"The tolling population see in tne
squandering of money right and left
by the commissaries and In their in indecent
decent indecent loudness and profanity during
their trips through the district, the
complete absence of party discipline."
People's Commissar Lunacharsky,
according to the "Severnayna Com-
muna or juarcn ixs, iyiy, aeciarea:
The upper stratum of the soviet rule
Is becoming detached from the masses,
and the blunders of the communist
workers are becoming more and more
J frequent.
These latter, according to
statements by workmen, treat the
masses in a high-handed manner and
are very generous with threats and
repressions."
The soviet machine has had its "run
in" with the workers. The factory
committees have been bulldozed. The
Soviets have been brutal In their treat treatment
ment treatment of the proletariat.
ThA eij-ivcrtrlf LpIwapb tha KOvietS
and the committee of factory workers
Is an ordinary occurrence," according
to the bolshevik newspaper "Ekon "Ekonomicheskaya
omicheskaya "Ekonomicheskaya Zhlzn" of April, 1919.
Workers Denied Right to Strike.
The Soviets have the whip hand m
their controversy with the workers;
they are the government and the "Red"
army backs their decrees. There Is a
final court of settlement for all dis disagreements
agreements disagreements between the Soviets a.nd
the workers. It is the "wall" and the
firing squad. The right of strike is
denied the workers. Many f those
who have dared to strike have paid
.for It with their lives. The workers
are without recourse when commanded
by the soviet. Whether or not they
were the slaves of the machines be-
jfore communism came, it Is certain
that they are now the slaves of the
:sovlets. Even as slaves of the ma machines
chines machines and the capitalists who owned
i'the machines, they had the right to
strike for their rights. The Soviets de deprived
prived deprived them of this right.
The bolshevik Sosnovsky, reporting
on the condition in the Tver province.
In the "Izvestla" of the provincial so soviet
viet soviet March 9, 1919, wrote: "The local
communist soviet workers behaved
themselves, with rare exceptions, In a
disgusting manner. Misuse of power
ks going on constantly."
' The conduct of the soviet commis commissaries
saries commissaries is a general scandal In Russia.
Irheir conduct Is described in No. 12,
jJanuary 18, 1919, of the "Izevestia" of
the provincial Soviets: "The commis commis-jsaries
jsaries commis-jsaries were going through the Tzar Tzar-itzln
itzln Tzar-itzln county in sumptuous carriages,
driven by three and often by six
horses. A great array of adjutants
jand a large suite accompanied these
commissaries, and an imposing num number
ber number of trunks followed along. Thejf
inade exorbitant demands upon the
polling population, coupled with as assaults
saults assaults and brutality; their way of
squandering monej right and left is
particularly characteristic. In some
nouses the commissaries gambled away
jand spent on intoxicants large sums.
The hard-working population looked
aponjthese orgies as complete demoral demoral-jzation
jzation demoral-jzation and failure of duty to the
world revolution.
These pen pictures of life in Russia
fonder the 'soviet regime are not fur fur-pLshed
pLshed fur-pLshed by 'the enemies of bolshevlsm;
they arethe complaints of bolshevik
leaders. Do we need a greater warning-of
the menace of bolshevlsm?
CoyrihUlJ0. Western Newspaper Union)
Somebody must have told the hens
that Increased production was now the
slogan of the country. Anyhow, eggs
are beginning to come down.
Russia claims to have a bolshevik!
army of 8.000,000. Russia would be
wiser to put that bunch of be be-whlskered
whlskered be-whlskered hoboes to work.
The j word Boche as a term of con con--
- con-- tempt earned by the Germans in the
war te to go in the new French dic dictionary,
tionary, dictionary, says the Baltimore American.
The Germans will, doubtless, protest
with feeling against this evidence of
hate being passed on to rising generations.

V wJ' siX nJ

V. ". ."-s .-S.
's s !. Ts Zs jzJ
The Invitation.
Two recruits In a Scottish regiment
were visiting an English church for
the first time. They had not been
seated long before the organist began
to play a very lively voluntary. This
was something new to them, and they
listened In astonishment, not being
used to music of that sort In church.
On of them was then aroused from a
reverie by a tap on the shoulder.
Turning around, he saw, a lady, the
owner of the pew, who smiled at him,
wishing to pass to her seat. He did
not take In the situation. "No, no,
mum!" he paid. "Take my mate here
you'll find he can dance mch better
than me!"
Reorganize Polish Police Force.
The British police mission which
went to Warsaw under the direction
of Gen. Sir Nevll Macready, commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of the metropolitan police, has
submitted some reform proposals
which the Polish government has
ndopted and which will have the ef effect
fect effect of remodeling the Polish police
force after the style of the metropoli
tan police. The Polish ministry of jus justice
tice justice will co-operate with the British
mission in carrying out the scheme,
and it Is anticipated that the latter
will remain In Poland until reorganiza reorganization
tion reorganization has been completed.
Spain Urged to Cut Exports.
An editorial protest against the ex exportation
portation exportation of shoes, leather, foodstuffs,
cotton and linen Is published by Im Im-parclal,
parclal, Im-parclal, Madrid. The newspaper gives
statistics to show that while the ex
portation of shoes and leather from
January to July, 1918, amounted to
13,000,000 pesetas, during the same
period in 1919 exportation of these ar articles
ticles articles reached a value of 72,000,000
pesetas. The exportation of other raw
materials also Increased greatly. The
Imparclal says this has been the cause
of the large increases In the cost of
living.
Clemenceau Drops War Duties.
Premier Clemenceau declared In an
Interview that he could not continue
to represent the department of war
In the chamber of deputies, adding
that "after the effort of the last year
X would be loath to start again on a
task with a fear that my strength fall
me before it could be completed."
"Everything Is not finished with our
victory," he continued. "We must still
accomplish formidable work, demand demanding
ing demanding patience for which France may
be incapable. I will always have a
duty to perform, though I have ceased
to be a member of parliament.
Belgium Buckles to Her Task.
Belgium is manfully grappling with 5
the great problem of domestic recon reconstruction.
struction. reconstruction. Like practically every other
country she is faced with a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous shortage of houses, besides her
own great devastated areas which
must In some way be rehabilitated.
Every day, however, the work must be become
come become easier, and with a people so re remarkably
markably remarkably determined to secure 'unity
amongst themselves and the maximum
of effort, a comparatively short time
ought to see Belgium well on the way
to complete rehabilitation.
Italy Urged to Join Russia.
Deputy dccottl, in a speech before
the Italian chamber, urged Italy to
break away from the allies and asso associate
ciate associate herself with the Russian soviet
government. This was the first decla
ration of the Italian socialists' policy
toward the allies.
Immediately after Clccottl's speech
leaders of the Catholic block let it be
known that their party has decided
against a parliamentary coalition with
the socialists.
"Villain."
This word has come down to tt
from Latin through the French and
means a very wicked person. In
Roman times, however, a "villanus"
(from "villa a country home or es estate)
tate) estate) was only a farm servant and
ofton a very good man.



OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, JUNE 21. 1920

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

LIGHT 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
far or truck. At least, to all
appearances it is new. Our auto
painting and finishing not only
improves its looks hut adds to
its life.

10 PS 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 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. HUNTER
Arf3lBl! SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET ff?1
CfIiS r;LD METROPOLITAN THEATER AOFIOo

f
.Fire
Proof

WHITE STAGS Lfl

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
STAR JOB
phone ri

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

WE NEVKR DISAPOINT
PROMISE. YOU GET THE

I ----'fllWi:. .1-.. -;- :,. i,- .,, 'Jt ,-. .' ,-,. iL I,...,.., .. ., 'ii r 'ill, m miimJ

THUESPAY, June 24
..calawSoIIitoSpriiis
Hunter Park 4:00 O'clock

MEM

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SVV99P99900i
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296
P. O. BOX GOG

ST

DEPARTMENT

A CUSTOMER ON A
JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

(GMCEMEIES
Staple and Fancy
PHONE 108

Florida and
Western

tract lartett

OCALA

OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mr. Joe Bo i den of Newberry is a
vi-itor in the citv.
Cream puff.-? and chocolate eclairs
at- Carter's Bakerv. 18-2t
Mr. Frank Mathews of Jacksonville
is a well known visitor in town.
Miss Jewel Carroll has returned to
her former position in Frank's store.
Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's Bakerv. l8-2t
The street department did a good
job on Washington street :n front of
the postoffice.
Mr. Emmett Robinson of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is in the city, visiting his friends
and attending to business affairs.
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
Miss Pearl Keeffe's friends are
glad to know that she is able to be
out again after a short spell of illness
at home.
Mr. George Ford of Jacksonville is
i 5 the city visiting his wife at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Weathers.
Mrs. G. C. Shephard and daughte;,
Mary Louise have returned from a
j pleasant visit with relatives in Michi Michi-j
j Michi-j gan and Illinois.
Mrs. II. P. Newman and daughter,
Eclitoh of Bartow, are visitors in town
guests at the home of Mrs. Newnian's
sister, Mrs. R. S. Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Milby Lloyd and two
sens left this morning in their Ford
iredan for Asheville, N. C, where they
will spend the remainder of the sum summer.
mer. summer. Mr. Lyrnri" Buttolph of Columbus,
Ga., is in the city for the next few
weeks and is making a number of
friends who will regret the arrival of
the time for his departure.
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. and Mrs. Wade Hampton and
Mr. Fred Hampton, prominent citi citizens
zens citizens of Gainesville and popularly
known in this city, were in town yes yesterday
terday yesterday for a few hours on their way
to Tampa.
Mr. Salim Jirash has arrived in the
city from Mexico to pay his annual
visit to his brother, Mr. J. J. Jirash.
His friends will be glad to learn of
his arrival. Mr. Jirash will be here
about ten days.
Mrs. W. A. Sinclair arrived in the
city Saturday afternoon from an ex extended
tended extended visit in Jacksonville with her
sen, Mr. Robert Sinclair. She was
accompanied by her two grandchil grandchildren,
dren, grandchildren, Sinclair Oldfield and Beatrice
Holmes, who will spend their vacation
in the city with her.
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner and
daughter, Miss Ruth Warner, leave
this afternoon for Kalamazoo, Mich.,
Before returning to Ocala in the fall
they will visit Detroit and other
cities and spend part of their time at
their old home, Doster.
Mr. Geo. W. Martin, who has. been
in the city for a few days, goes out
on the road again today. Mrs. Mar Martin
tin Martin and her son, George Jr., have re returned
turned returned from their visit to Port Richey,
and George, who is a member of th
American Legion, leaves today to at attend
tend attend the reunion at Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Price and two
childre nof Jacksonville, were in the
city this morning for a few hours en
route to points 3outh. Mrs. Price nee
Miss Mary Phillips, was an Ocala girl
before her marriage and has many
friends who are always glad to wel wel-coYne
coYne wel-coYne her and Yier family to the city.
Miss Mary Connor has gone to De Detroit
troit Detroit for a summer visit to her uncle,
Mr. Julian Connor, and family. She
will be in Detroit all summer, and ex expects
pects expects to have a good time, Detroit be being
ing being one of the most interesting places
in the world as well as the busiest.
Three of Miss Mary's brothers,
Robert, Jimmie and Eugene, are al already
ready already making-their home in that city,
and will aid Miss Mary to enjoy her
outing.
Mr. O. K. Armstrong, state B. Y.
P. Y. leader, will make an address on
young people's work at the Baptist
church Tuesday evening, June 22, at
8 o'clock. Miss Armstrong will ac accompany
company accompany her brother and speak cn
junior work. All young people and
others interested in the work of young
people are urged to be present. Mr.
Armstrong and his sister are interest interesting
ing interesting speakers and all who attend are
premised an entertaining program.
Mr. R. S. Hall, best known to his
Ocala friends as Earl, accompanied
by his brother, Mr. William Hall,

-T.- S X-- z -1t-- -3.-

YOU will find us an able and willing ally in your
business affairs. We stand ready af all times to
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help our customers. You are invited to keep your ac-
count at our Bank so that we may have an opportun- J

.
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ty to render you this service.
Resources More Than One Million.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

i

I ...,.. . .r' .
4

THE U. S. S. UTAH WINS THE SAILING CHAMMONSHIP
In one of the most thrilling sailing regattas ever competed in by the sailing launches of the Atlantic fleet,
the crews from the U. S. S. Utah crossea the line the winners, and incidentally are the proud possessors of the
Department Sailing Launch Trophy. The race was full of thrills throughout and up to the finish it was un uncertain
certain uncertain which sailing launch would be declared the winner. Every year, ships of the fleet enter teams in com
petition for the trophies offered by the navy department. The picture shws the crews of the Utah's boats re receiving
ceiving receiving their cups on board after the regatta.

leaves this afternoon for jGreensboro, j
N. C. where he will be until after!
his marriage- to Miss Marguerite
Boyer Bain, which will be a brilliant
event in that city on June 3&th. Mr3.
Hall and her other two sons will leave
Friday and several days later Mr.
Whitfield Palmer will go to Greens Greensboro
boro Greensboro to act as best man for Mr. Hall.
Miss Beulah Hall will join Mrs. Hall
an'J sons in Columbia, S. C, and go
with them to Greensboro to be present
at the marriage of her cousin.
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
Prominent club women of the state
who are attending the general federa federation
tion federation of women's clubs at Des Moines
are Mrs. J. W. McCollum of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, president of the Florida federa federation;
tion; federation; Mrs. Edgar Lewis of, Eldrcd,
past president of the federation and
chairman of the laws and rules com committee
mittee committee of the general federation; Mrs.
W S. Jennings of Jacksonville; Miss
M. Stowers of West Palm Beach; Mrs.
W. B. Young of Jacksonville; Mrs. K.
Tippetts of St. Petersburg; Mrs. W.
E. Keen of West Palm Beach; Mrs.
Parvey Jarrett of Miami; Mrs. Lon
Worth Crow of Miami; Mrs. J. V.
Klceber of Buena Vista; Mrs. A. B.
Whitman of Orlando; Mrs. C. E. Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins of Brooksville; Mrs. Ernest Gal Galloway
loway Galloway of Sanford, and Mrs. G. M.
Wright of Lakeland.
Just received. White Buck and Can Canvas
vas Canvas Oxfords, also High Top jCanvas
Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport
coat. Just remember when there is
anything new Waterman has it. 3t
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.
Pcpsinol Cured
My Indigestion
Another Sufferer from Stomach
Trouble Found Remarkable Help
Mr. A. Dalsheimer, 103 South Bou Boulevard,
levard, Boulevard, Tampa, Fla., writes as fol follows
lows follows :
"After suffering for many months
with stomach trouble and nervous in indigestion
digestion indigestion I was advised to try your
wonderful tonic, Pepsinol, and it took
only three bottles of the medicine to
completely cure me of my troubles. I
heartily recommend Pepsinol to any
one suffering with stomach trouble,
indigestion, etc."
Pepsinol stimulates your appetite,
assits your stomach in its work of
digesting your food and assimilating
the strength, tissue and blood build building
ing building elements.
J. J. GERIG

-3- -Z- 3.- -3- v& 3n3-:V5

;:!iit;;;?;;;:

Dixie Highway Garage
ii i

JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor

121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida g

Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes

Gasoline, Oils
;;::t:t:;:;;:::ii::;;;:;;i;:;i:r:

SPECI'A

for Four Days this week
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
and FRIDAY

No. 10 Snowdrift
per bucket

No. 4 Snowdrift
. per bucket -1
pound Seeded Raisins
per package -3
pounds Crisco
per package
6 pounds Crisco
per package
1 1-2 pounds Crisco

per package
10c package Golden Age
Macaroni -10c
package Golden Age
Spaghetti
Home Cured Smoked Bacon
per pound
Wilson's Certified Grated.
Pineapple, No. 2 can -Curtis
Bros, pure sap Maple
Syrup per bottle

Delivered any

H. B. WHiTTI
Phone 377

DRESSMAKING
If you desire latest styles of Paris Paris-ien
ien Paris-ien gowns, perfect fit, guaranteed,
call on Madame Gray, 715 East Fifth
street. 15-5t

and Grease
;i?!;:;;;;;:;:;ta
- $2.45
$1.25
- 20c
$1.00
$1.95
50c
'- 7c
7c
35c
30c
65c
where in town
COW PEAS AND BEG GAR WEED
Whippoorwill, 6.25; WWppoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era, $6.25; Cream Crowder,
$fi.50; Beggarweed, 75c. pound. Send
j orders at once to Deans Seed So
I Orlando, Fla. 14-lUt

NGTON

0



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. JUNE 21. 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 71; this
afternoon, 88.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs
at Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
Miss Helen Long has a position
with the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. Harvey Hutchinson of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is a business visitor in town to today.
day. today. Don't forget the dance over the
Commercial Bank Tuesday night. 2t
Miss F. B. Coleman and Mrs. L. F.
Parker of Dade City, friends of Miss
Ethel Haycraft, will arrive tomorrow
to be present at the Hawes-Haycraft
wedding.
Dr. J. E. Chace has returned from
the meeting of dentists at Miami,
untrue.
Don't forget the dance over the
Commercial Bank Tuesday night. 2t
Wednesday afternoon June 30th,
from 5 to 7 o'clock, Mrs. Walter Hood
will be at home to a number of her
friends in compliment to Mr. and
Mrs. Olaf Zewadski whose marriage
wilj take place on the 23rd in New
York city, and they will reach Ocala
on the 29th.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf
A few weeks ago, people were com complaining
plaining complaining that the watermelon crop
would be short. Superintendent Sage
of the Western Union says that if the
work in his office is an criterion, this
is the biggest melon season this sec section
tion section has ever seen The Western Union
office opens every morning at 7 o'clock
and remains open until 1 o'clock the
next morning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kelsey and
daughter, Miss Wenona Kelsey of
Jacksonville, are guests, at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver. They
came especially to attend the Hawes Hawes-Haycraft
Haycraft Hawes-Haycraft wedding, which will take
place tomorrow afternoon at three
o'clock at the Christian church. Miss
Kelsey will act as maid of honor to
Miss Haycraft and little Lucy John Johnson
son Johnson of Palatkawill be the dainty lit little
tle little flower girl. Mr. Stirling Edwards
of Thonotosassa, a cousin of Mr.
Hawes, will arrive in the city this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and will be his best man.
Others arriving in the city this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and tomorrow for the wedding
are Mrs. Otto Wettstein of Live Oak,.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Edwards, Dade
City, Mr. and Mrs. Will Lee, Plant
City, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Price of
Brooksville, Mr. Webb Clark of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, and Dr. Walter Hawes of Georgia.
There were' no invitations issued, but
friends are invited to attend.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No., 28G, 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.

THE WIMPSOM HOTEL

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

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.
J.H. SPENCER

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

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - - Florida

A woman's fondect hope is to stay
young. She often resorts to paints,
powders and cosmetic to LiJe her
j tars. Some women pay large f.ums to
so-called "Beauty Lectors' in the be belief
lief belief that money will buy youth. Others
wear girlish dresses, thinking they can
fool the world about their age. But
no one 13 deceived. Tne more you try
to hide your age, the more it shows.
There is but one thing that holds old
age bar k, and that is health. Sickness
and weakness bring old age early in
life. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription is a building-up medicine for
women. It makes tiiem healthy and
strong when they suffer from women'
troubles. It keeps them looking young
by keeping them well. It is a woman's
tonic for the frail, the delicate and
those who are nervous, dizzy and who
have backache and dragging pains.
Favorite Prescription is altogether
vegetable and without a particle of
alcohol. It is safe to take. Try it
now. In tablet or liquid form at all
druggists, or send 10c for trial package
of the tablets to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hate in Buffalo, N. Y.
Monarch Tire of Switzerland.
Former Emperor Charles of Austria
and Empress ZIta are tired of remain remaining
ing remaining in Switzerland, according to a tel telegram
egram telegram from Prague, and have applied
to the Czecho-Slovak government for
permission to reside In Prague. The
request was refused for political rea reasons.
sons. reasons. One reason given for the request Is
that owing to the low rate of exchange
In Switzerland the former royal cou couple
ple couple are receiving only one-tenth of
their Income from Vienna. Empress
ZIta is reported to have been forced
to sell more of her jewels.
An American newspaper Is under understood
stood understood to have offered the former em emperor
peror emperor $500,000 for his reminiscences,
but although financially embarrassed,
he refused.
Child Victims of the War.
In Jugo-Slavia there are 500,000 fa fatherless
therless fatherless children of whom 150,000 are
absolutely destitute. Among them tu tuberculosis,
berculosis, tuberculosis, eye and skin diseases are
rife. Of these children, up to July,
fewer than 2,000 had been provided
for, largely because of the tremendous
difficulties attending the work in an
utterly disorganized community. The
government at Belgrade and the great
American and English relief organ organizations
izations organizations are now working in thorough
harmony in their efforts to carry these
children safely through the winter.
They can only succeed if there is no
slacking of effort on the part of the
American and British publics.
The police now regard "pocket pis pis-.'ols'
.'ols' pis-.'ols' as de:nlly we.-ipon. 'IT ere s
always somebody to tali!.1 the Joy out
of life.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
W. R. PEDRICK
AGENCY

ftoumania's Oil Wens.
Many of the Roumanian oil wells
are not In working order, which Is
chiefly due to the military measures
taken by the allies at the time of the
German advance In Roumania. Al Although
though Although Gen. Falkenhayn's experts de devoted
voted devoted particular attention to the re reconstruction
construction reconstruction of the dismantled wells,
their work was crowned with limited
success, and It will take a long period
of systematic work to raise the Rou Roumanian
manian Roumanian oil fields again to their pre prewar
war prewar Importance. The Roumanian gov government
ernment government is reported to have lately
concluded a convention with the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian government whereby they are to
supply the Austrians with petroleum
and other material of primary neces necessity
sity necessity .in exchange for Industrial products?

Have Evidence Against Germans.
Evidence of German crimes Is fur furnished
nished furnished by M. Delannoy, librarian of
Louvain; Henri Davlgnon, secretary
of the Belgian commission of Inquiry;
Paul Lambotte, director of the art gal galleries
leries galleries of Belgium, and M. Lamy, sec secretary
retary secretary of the French academy. The
latter, it was said, has made a mos
telling indictment of those who wen
responsible for 'acts of savacerv.
Food Smuggling In Germany.
Illicit trade In food, with Its attend attendant
ant attendant evils of smuggling, and usury, is
on the increase throughout Germany,
according to newspaper accounts.
The rationing system has never
been abandoned even in the occupied
areas of the Rhineland, and some of
the newspapers contend that the aver average
age average individual can not subsist on the
amount of food issued. The authori authorities
ties authorities are making every effort to check
.the illegal traffic in foods of all kinds,
and the courts are crowded day after
'day.
Smuggling of potatoes is being car carried
ried carried on this winter in all parts of Ger Germany
many Germany on a scale greater than in war
time. Germany produced an excel excellent
lent excellent potato crop this year, and the au authorities
thorities authorities are trying to save it from
falling into the hands of the specula speculators.
tors. speculators. Industrial Italy Awakening.
One great stride toward freeing In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Italy from its dependence up upon
on upon Its supplies of Iron ore and steel
is announced. This consists in the
acquisition of the rights of .a big Aus Austrian
trian Austrian mining company hitherto known
as the Alpine Montan Gesellschaft.
These rights comprise control of one
of the largest steel-producing districts
in Europe. From Its foundries at Erz Erz-berg
berg Erz-berg in Styria, alone the annual pre prewar
war prewar output exceeded 1,000,000 tons of
finest quality steel. Experts estimate
that the mine there can be worked ad advantageously
vantageously advantageously for at least 200 years to
come.
Advocates Trial of Hun Leaders.
If Hlndenburg and LudendorfT are
guilty of offenses against humanity
they, and not some of their under underlings,
lings, underlings, should pay the penalty. It would
be a farce to let them go and to
convict their subordinates; and it
would be a farce to try to impress
the German people with the inviolable
majesty of international law while
fearing to try leaders who are in po-,
sltion to arouse a public clamor in
their behalf. By all means let Hlnden Hlnden-burg
burg Hlnden-burg and Ludendorff be among the first
tp answer. They stand as heroes be before
fore before .their followers and no lesson
would be more impressive to those fol followers
lowers followers than the spectacle of their lead leaders
ers leaders brought to book. Exchange.
Showing Kaiser's Viciousness.
The Germans, in setting fire to the
Louvain library, totally destroyed not
only the printed books numbering
from 250,000 to 300,000 volumes and
nearly 1,000 manuscripts which the
library contained, but also the famous
university halls, thus destroying in
three days that which had taken five
centuries to build up. Only once be before
fore before in history has such a disaster
been, inflicted upon the world, when
in A. D. 643, the Caliph Omar, with
blasphemy only equaled by that of the
kaiser, destroyed the library of Alex Alexandria
andria Alexandria In the name of God, and that
is of very doubtful authority. Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Evening Post.
Movies in New Zealand.
About 95 percent of the motion. pic pictures
tures pictures shown In New Zealand are
American productions.
Herrings Popular.
There are more herrings eaten than
any other kind of fi'sh.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCALi NEEDS
RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. 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
WANTED For permanent position,
competent lady stenographer, who
can assist with books -when neces necessary.
sary. necessary. E. C. Jordan &Co. 21-2t
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a fn?e thought and agnostic

rOUND Large tan suitcase, the
property of some lady. Owner ap apply
ply apply to Walter Kendrick, 109 East
Third St., or at Star office. 21-3t

POR SALE 20-acre farm for sale
cheap; all under fence; five-room
house and barn in Ocala. Price
$700. Apply W. Tagg, 307 Main
street. 2-6t
FOR RENT Week end light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping accommodations at Lake
Weir can be had after June 25. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. Frank Lytle,, Stanton,
Fla. l9-6t
FOR SALE Made to order large
heavy white enamel bed, spring and
mattress. A bargain. Call phone j
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 RENT Furnished apartment,
private .bath, to rent for summer
months. No children. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Phone 332. 29-tf
WANTED A competent furniture
repair man, to take charge of all
repair work' and second hand de department.
partment. department. Apply to E. C. Jordan
& Co. 21-3t
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m
FURNITURE. ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. tV.
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 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
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. 18-6t
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
ATTENTION, SPANISH
WAR VETERANS
All Spanish-American war veterans
resident in Marion county are urged
to meet at the Board of Trade room,
Fiiday, June 25, at 8 o'clock, for the
purpose of organizing a camp of
United Spanish-American War Vet Veterans.
erans. Veterans. 21-5t Committee.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of. each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THIS WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Cleric
a

MMCMTESSER1 MMM1IRII

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HO
oMo
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Don't fail to visit the Guarantee:
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-I
thing- we sell i- guaranteed. We're :
fighting for QUALITY not prices- -fi

RAILROAD SCHEDULES ;

Arrival and departure of .passenger Pnr All t"lfi: Of
trains at OCALA UNION STATION. I OT A1 1 , UI UI-The
The UI-The following schedule figures pub-i I Stone, BttCK, WOOQ,

lished as information and not guar-!
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm 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 tan
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 pm
3:1b am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2Jam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1 :30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:15 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
. Service is not an empty
CV 'ZJ. word. I am prepared to
'SferfSK ve yur eyes tne serv-
see. ice vou nave been need need-.wv
.wv need-.wv ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesigiit Specialist
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
L T 1 Z L A. R
GENERAL
Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala - Florida
To Protect
Little Children--
from dangerous mosquito bite which
tiny fingers soon scratch; into Infected
ore. Rub their little baods sod faces
with a few drop of GOODNlGHTtho
pleasant Mosquito Lotion and moa
aoitoM will not come near.
Made of the heaTInir H of
the yellow pine, it ia
tidal to the akin.
rx )5
YEL-O-PIXE
Montgomery
(Manufacturer
orers of "I Jh
Products
YeJ-O-Pine

1 w.

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.

Teapfl Qro)eEiFy

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old 'ashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum

seed. Ocala Seed Store, .ihone 435. tf
See Me
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCasMl
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
WM. A. TINSMAN
Contractor
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
Specialties
215 Fifth Street. Phone 526
Lili 11
LITTLE ones and grown-
ups, with hearty thirsts,
welcome the freshening
delight of cold, sparkling
Ward's Orange-Crush and
Lemon-Crush!
These drink contain the dell
doue oil pressed from orange
or lemons, pure sugar and citrta
add (the natural add of cirrus
fruits).
- w : t
Prepared by Orange-Crash Co.. rtiUff.
Send for free booK. The Story ofOranMOmP
. and Leman-Grvth"
BOTTLED IN OCALA BY
OCALA COCA-COLA
BOTTLING WORKS
PHONE 50
i

Jzjau !LSJy Mil..,.

if

II 1

publication. 23-2t



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