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0 .11 A l-liX
J y 6 VOL. 2G, :
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JULY 1. 1920
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BY:: I 4 C t t I 1 I
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all be posted
he Star win-?ers-by,
; to come and
I a ring
HITS TO START
: LOST AVL
,-Mns of the
A fo print-
s Jfr,-? fV0
of Tchncl Tchncl-vfxiusic
vfxiusic Tchncl-vfxiusic to
la tone up
I the physic
sic than the
we feel that
j the recent
;nes and the
on of music
grful meet meet-Wonvention
Wonvention meet-Wonvention ?e majority
jltf years of
" -:1, gra-
That Little Five Milliards She
torted from France Would
Look Like Thirty Cents
Ex-'German Chancellor at Spa Will Insist
on Virtually Tearing Up
the Treaty v
(Associated Press) f (Associated Press)
Berlin, July 1. Germany's total Paris, July 1. The German chan chan-debt
debt chan-debt is two hundred and sixty-five Jcellor will insist at the Spa confer confer-billion
billion confer-billion marks;-the minister of finance j ence next week upon the maintenance
told the ': budget committee of chejof a German army of 200.000, resti resti-reich
reich resti-reich stag today. tution of territories now occupied by
allied troops and deduction of the cost
No Confirmation from Rome of tht
Report that Albanian Insurgents
Tad Taken the Fortress
RIOTS AT RUBECK
, Two policemen were wounded and
many persons injured in food riots
the allied occupation : from the
amount of reparations due, according
to Berlin advices.
FIRE AT FAIRFIELD
FOR AN ARREST
The'Gattrel & Osteen Company,
which operates among other business!
enterprises at cotton gin at Fairfield,
suffered a loss of about $3000 by fire
at the.Jts gin house yetserdayv We
understand the loss was not covered
F. F. W. C. EXECUTIVE
(Associated Press) j v.
New York, July 1 Alleged to have
predicted that Governor Smith would
be nominated by the democratic con convention,
vention, convention, Mrs. Annie Criswell was ar arrested
rested arrested her today on the charge of for fortune,
tune, fortune, telling, :
f Associated Press)
Rome, July 1.- Dispatches report reporting
ing reporting that Albanian "insurgents had
captured Avlona from the Italians
OIG DAY MONDAY
"FAMILY DAY" AT
WEIRS DALE CHURCH
Sunday will be observed as "Family
Day" at the Presbyterian church, at
Weirsdale. The pastor. Rev, J. Willet
Boyer, will preach a special sermon
on "Family Religion" at 11 a. m. In
the evening at 8 o'clock there will be
a sermon on "Independence Day." AH
IRISH CONTINUE TO
HAVE THEIR FUN
BORDEN THINKS. HE'S
DONE HIS BIT
- v (Associated Press)
(Associated Press) :
Cork, July 1. The Kings street
police barracks were partly, shattered
by a bomb yesterday.
- Tho mppfinir nf the executive board
of the Florida Federation of Woman's! Ottawa, July 1. A desire to retire j SHADY v.
Clubs held in Gainesville this week'irom public life was expressed by Sir j Shady, June 30.-Mr. Ernest Blair
adjourned at noon yesterday. Ths jRobcrt Borden, premie rof Canada, at j of Winter Garden came up Saturday
members of the board were the guests ifihe general caucus of unionists today.) and visited relatives and "friends, till
of the Twentieth Century Club, the : ISunday, when with Mrs. Blair
: children he returned home.
Mr. Walter Hardin of Clearwater,
business and Professional Woman's!
;ub and the 'Cosmos Club, of Gaines-J
; fie, and were entertained by these
nbs at the White House.. itfternoon at which Mrs. C. C. Balk- i the University in
JiThe guests began arriving- on Mon ii;rn. was the hostess. complimenting! home with; Ebbie Hugh Douglas Sat-
afternoonnd orivMondaylnightfier;; sister-in-law, Miss A Elizabeth urday and was the guest of the'Doii
were emw tduicu uy wic pi .t uaiKcom oi yuitmaB. ua., was a very
-1' 1 1 1 rtO . ...
.The moving picture party, yesterday vho is attending summer school at
People of the Pretty City of Oaks
Will Give a Grand Celebration
The ancestors of the people of
Belleview must have been at Bunker
Hill, Saratoga, King's Mountain and
Yorktown, for whatever they don't do
during the 'year they never pass up
There came into our office the other
day a delegation of Belleview's solid
citizens, who told us that they would
all go to church Sunday the fourth
and give thanks and on Monday the
fifth they would put themselves in inline
line inline for some more thanks. Thatisto Thatisto-say,
say, Thatisto-say, they are going to have a regular
American fourth of July on the fifth.:
They are going to have baseball, .bar-
1 A. t ' 11
uetue, oratory, races ana a generally
grand, good neighborly time. And
they want just as many Marion coun county
ty county people as can possibly attend the
festivities to be present.
ueiieview nas a large round way of
doing things that will have several
war over but the war strain has relax relaxed,
ed, relaxed, the political campaign, so far as
Florida is concerned, is also over, and
all the people will have to do will h
to have a good time. One of the big biggest
gest biggest sections of the big time will be
., L T 11 1 i ... m
a i. jjeuevjew, ana ii you are one OI
the lucky ones you will be there, too.
;2 Of gOOd
I once I
:ne hap-:ne trae.
p in Am Amid
id Amid popu popu-pce
pce popu-pce was
.3 as in
'i sub sub-L
L sub-L Mor Mor-,
, Mor-, j ,Wire
ht, Mrs. McCollum, at a very charm-, enjoyable and lovely affair. After
y eception at her home. ; j witnessing the pictures at the Temple
, e business meeting was called ti theater, Mrs. Balkcom returned to her
yder at 9 o'clock on Tuesday mom- hbme accompanied by her guests and
Jig and the day, was given to the re- tl ere an hour was happily spent
ports of officers and department chair- around two tables which were attrac-
mm. tive arranged on the east veranda of
At noon on Tuesday the hoctessl her home, amidst ferns and cut flow flow-clubs
clubs flow-clubs served a delicious luncheon injefs. and a dainty refreshment course
the club room and at 4 o'clock their j of fruit salad, salted almonds, mints,
guests were taken in cars to the uni-j sandwiches, -ice :tea and cake was im im-versity
versity im-versity to s4e the museum-vhich con- j rensely enjoyed. V ;
tains a wonderful collection of Flor-J Miss Balkcom is one of the most
ida birds and bird eggs. : i i afimired young ladies who had visited
las boys till Sunday.
; Misses Ida Perkins and Naomi Hol Holland,
land, Holland, who have been at Fort Myer.
the past three weeks visiting Miss
Perkins' brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Max Williams, returned
home Tuesday. v
Mr. Otis Gaskin has purchased a
Mrs. Will Woods expects to go to
Tampa Friday for an extended visit
tc relatives. .
Conner, June 30. John R. Rogers
of Ocala was attending to business at
Lynne yesterday. v7
J. N. Stevens and wife' went to
Ocala Friday to visit relatives and do
Lonnie 'Randall spent several days
in Jacksonville last week.
Miss Leola King of Fort Myers,
daughter of Rev. F. D. King., pastor
of the First Baptist church of that
city, is the attractive guest of Miss
Miss Gladys Stanaland, who has
been attending colhge at Greenville,
. The. purlo. Friday evening was aa W;r.as returned to -.her. home for
success socially and financially. A the. summer vacation.
party of charming girls "measured Mrs' Mary Elkir- of Ocala is spend-
cents rer 1TiS several days with her daughter,
supper, after which they repaired ItOf qukintance and enjoying the hospital-; purlo, pickles and bread. '.The 'young
the club house.; where they were form
ally welcomed to the city in a brii
liant speech by Gainesville's mayor.
Several other interesting : speeches
and charming musical numbers were
enjoyed, followed by an imformal re
Wednesday morning was given to
the discussion of the business of the
federation and reports of v the recent
biennial, held in Des Moines, Iowa, oy
the president, Mrs. McCollum, and
Mrs. Hawkins, vice president of sec section
tion section eight, who have just returned
from Des Moines. Among other things
they reported the election of Mrs. W".
S. Jennings of Jacksonville, to the'
position of first vice president of the
general federation; "Mrs.: Vr Jennings
was sent a telegram of congratulation
from the board. -.
4 Too much praise cannot be given
the Gainesville clubs for the charm charming
ing charming manner in which they entertained.
Ocala club women who atended
were Mrs; William Hocker, past pres president
ident president of the state federation, Mrs. IT.
C. Dozier, president of, the Ocala
Woman's Club, and Mrs. WV T. Gary,
vice president of section four of the
ity of Mrs. Balkcom: V Misses Ullaine "people played many amusing, games',
Bcz nett, Luvy Lee Schoeflin of Tarn
pa Irene Tompkins, Kathleen Leitner,
Lueille Gissendaner, Rhoda Thomas
and Elizabeth Bennett.
BAItGAINS IN FORD AND TRUCK
See me if you want a real bargain
in'aj Ford car and truck. Mack Taylor,
Auk Sales Co., Phone 348, Ocala,
! BANKS WILL CLOSE
Sunday, July 4th (Independence
Day) being a legal holiday, the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank and the Munroe' &
Chambliss Bank will be closed on
Monday, July 5th. l-2tdlyltw
' B. Y. P. U. AT TORONTO
his inning even at a f woman's club
There were several real artists
from the Chicago Opera Co. and. a
Madame Gerghol Tillish, who is the
most artistic folk and leider song
singer I have ever heard.
The president of the National Fed Fed-ei
ei Fed-ei ation of Music Clubs of America,
was there and a delightful feature
;ras that we "tiny tapers" who had
been worshiping the great lights from
afar were given the joy of being with
them at the musical luncheons and
teas. There was community singing
at every meeting with leaders of note.
We feel sure that every person who
came to the biennial perhaps to scoff
at this great science which is coming
into its own in America, remained to
learn. Marguerite Porter.
". Av (Associated Press)
'Toronto, July 1. The international
convention of the Baptist Young Peo
ple s Union of America began here to today,
day, today, with 1800 delegates attending.
AND RUMMAGE S ALE
-ant ux to 50 pounds.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
hold a cake, fancy work and rummage
sale all day Saturday on the corner oi
Ft. King avenue afld Osceola street. 2t
All members of Tulula Lodge No.
22. I. O. O. F., I are requested to at attend
tend attend the meeting Tuesday night, July
6th. Installation of officers. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served. All visiting
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
' W. L. Colbert, Secretary. l-3t
One of the interesting records
made this week by the Essex auto
mobile comes from Los Angeles:
outdoors. Mrs. Jones, Mrs. King and
Mrs. Gene Booher kept them merrily
going while the old folks formed in
groups on the porch and in the parlor
and the evening passed pleasantly for
all. In a community like ours, and
there aremany such in the county,
these socials at the different homes
help to bring the people together and
interest them in the cause of church
and school and help all to pull to together
gether together better. May they continue and
we hope everybody will feel free to
come. - v
Mr. and Mrs. J.;T. E. Gaskins ex expect
pect expect to leave Thursday for Grif ton
and other places; in North Carolina,
among old home scenes and visit rel
atives and friends whom they have
not seen for several years. As Mr.
and Mrs. Gaskin have been sick a
good edal this spring, their friends
are hoping they will enjoy them themselves
selves themselves and return quite strong again.
More fruit and vegetables are be-
in tr canned this season than usual
We. have had a peep into some fruit
pantries here and the shelves are full
and the owners are still busy, and
yet a good bit of the vegetables go
Rev. Frazier of Ucaia preacnea a
p-ood sermon in his usual earnest
manner Sunday afternoon. Rev. Fraz
ier was accompanied by Mrs. Frazier
Other Ocala visitors at church Sun Sunday
day Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bryant,
Mrs. Burhman, Mr. George Taylor,
Mr. Carl Frazier and Master Cason
, The meetings being conducted by
Rev. Martin this week are increasing
in attendance and interest. We hope
the people in the community will come
and bring others.
Mr. J. C. Perkins has been suffer suffering
ing suffering the past few days with a car carbuncle
buncle carbuncle on his neck. Mr. Perkins is
RO vears voungr. cneenui ana
;-On- Tuesday evening the board iri Ocala this summer and. the follow. leach nerson and charcred--
members were again the guests -of j inr were those present who spent aifoot of their heiehth and then served Mrs Jessie Stevens.
Mrs. McCollum at a delightful btiifet idphVhtfnl nfttn norm tyialcirnr hr mrh nnp with finnpfii'n j-" t.ra vo- of Oliver Sewell is now employed xat
me mia.oi tne uaic Lumber company.
Mrs. C. H. Mills, who has been
spending some time with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Manning, leaves
to-day for her home at Ferine.
' Friends of Mrs. P. T. Randall of
Conner will regret to hear of her in indisposition.
disposition. indisposition. ;
Messrs. Albert and John Owens of
Gainesville were guests for the week weekend
end weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom
, Preparations are being made for a
picnic at Lacota on Saturday, July 3,
to celebrate the glorious fourth, which
falls on Sunday this year.
The farmers ; in this section are
busy "laying by" their crops during
this fine weather. r
The regular preaching service was
held at the Oklawaha Baptist church
on the 20th. The ordinance of bap baptism
tism baptism was administered to several
codidates by the patsor, Rev. Gus
Los Angeles, wires Essex sets new busy all the time and we hope he will
not be troubled jby anything again.
The last we heard of the bear, was
rim-o '-world hill climb record, climb
ing nearly five thousand feet eleva
tion over diScult road, eight and! that he had been enjoying some. wa
eight-tenths miles long in remarkable termelons over near Silver bprms.
time of seventeen minutes twenty-1 Skeptical? Well, we are telling you
three seconds." 1-lt Iwhat "they say."
Mr. Philip G. Murphy, local dealer
in Hudson and Essex automobiles, is
very much delighted at the wonderful
showing the Essex is achieving this
week in all parts of the country and
is particularly pleased in the infor information
mation information given in the, two following tel telegrams:
egrams: telegrams: "From standing start, Es Essex
sex Essex climbs famous Charleston, West
Viiginia, hill, forty-five miles -per
hour, old record thirty-two from ily ily-ing
ing ily-ing start. At Washington, Essex first
over Thirty-fifth street hill in high
and Tilden hill in high from standing
start, over top at fifty-one miles per
hour." "Two great records, Essex
averages fifty miles per hour over
Texas hills from San Antonio to Me Medina
dina Medina Iake, 414 miles in ten hours,
fifty-four minutes, from Manchester,
New Hampshire, over White Moun Mountains
tains Mountains to Canadian boundary and re-,
turn, climbing three famous mountain
passes in high- Gasoline average six
teen one-quarter." 1-lt
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chuf as, Pyles and Gist seii
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 425. tl
Kroll's best made Work Pants $2.C5
at Fishel's. 4-4t
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1321
Anthony, June 29. Messrs. G. M.
Brown, David Brown and E. R. How Howell
ell Howell of Moore Haven, were visitors in
Anthony last week. Mr. G. M. Brown
left for Georgia and Mr. David Brown
and Mr. Howell for Kansas.
Misses Julia Meadows and Mildred
Manning left Friday night for Geor Georgia.
The "Willing Workers" Sunday
school class of the Baptist church
gave a social Friday night at the
home of Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Boat Boat-wright.
wright. Boat-wright. Mr. Arthur Martin returned home
last Week after some time spent in
. Mr. Will McCall left Monday for his
heme in White Springs.
Mrs. J. G. Baskin and sons. Alonza
QT-.r? Nnrria of Dunnellon. were in An
Mrs. Lila Perry of Jacksonville,
spent Sunday in Anthony with her
sister, Mrs. B. K. Padgett.
Miss Beatrice Mims left Monday
Mr. W. N. Fielding of Belleview,
has taken the place here as section
foreman, which Mr. H. O. Reynolds
has held for a number of years.
Misses Donnie and Ola Sims re returned
turned returned to Ocala Friday. 5
Mrs. R. L. Carter of Ocala spent
Sunday in Anthony with ner parents,
mr. ana ours. xu vj. ouua.
Ice cream will be for sale at the
postoffice Saturday, July 3rd, for the
benefit of the Baptist chuTch.
Mr. John Forbes, who is in the
navy and has been stationed in the
Great Lakes, came home' Sunday for
a thirty-day furlough.
Mr. Thomas Cowart also of the
navy, is the guest of his sister, Mrs.
J. C. Boatwright.
Mr. George Forbes, who joined the
navy last week, left Monday.
Mr. H. G. Shealy and Miss Ruth
Stephens, both of Sparr, were mar married
ried married last week. Mr. and Mrs. Shealy
have hosta of friends here who extend
' .. ELECTRA
Electra, June 28. Mr. J. C. Pil Pillans
lans Pillans and brother, Mr. Jim Pillans and
little grandson were here on a visit
Mrs. George Douglas is visiting her
mother, Mrs. R. O. Halford.
Miss Hoyt Martin spent the week weekend
end weekend with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs J. C. Pillans of Electra.
Mr A: J. Holton made a flying trip
to Ocala Saturday.
Mr .and Mrs. Hosea Sellers are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over a fine baby boy who ar arrived
rived arrived at their home Sunday night.
The friends of Mrs. Joe Caldwell
are sorry to hear of her illness and
hope to soon see her up again."
XVXrS. J. aw.. umiu v
.are here from Tarpon. Springs to visit
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mr. L. H. Pillans and family were
On June 19th Mr. Arthur Deas and
.Miss Annie Marsh, were, married. They
went to Ocala and were married in the
courthouse. There were several of
their relatives and friends present.
They make a fine looking couple. The
bride looked charming in her gown of
pink crepe de chene and the groom
was handsome in a dark blue suit.
They spent the night in Ocala and
motored out to the home of the bride's
parents Sunday and spent Sunday
night with them. Monday morning
they left for Eagle Lake, where they
will make their home. Everybody
wishes them many happy years.
SCENE OF TROUBLE
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
W. S. Tucker
Notice is hereby ariven that I the
undersigned who was convicted of
being accessory to the crime of grand
Larceny, in the spring term of the
circuit court of Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and sentenced to serve one year
in the state penitentiary, will make
application for pardon before the
next meeting of the pardon board,
which will meet in Tallahassee, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, July 6th and 7th, 1920.
6-22-10t W. S. Tucker.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
V JV-iV 1 -tm ir-
Modern Throughout. Rates
- from $1.50 day. Chil-
Klagenfurt, Austria, June 1. (Cor (Correspondence
respondence (Correspondence of the Associated Pre"ss.)
Along, the center of the beautiful val valley
ley valley in which this old capital of Carin Carin-thia
thia Carin-thia lies, runs the demarkation line
separating zone A and zone B of the
Austro-South Slav plebiscite region.
Its population of some 125,000 are
still waiting to know to what govern government
ment government they shall belong, whether they
are to be part of Austria or subjects
of the kingdom of the Serbs Croats
The treaty of St. Germain provides (
that within three months of the final
ratification of peace the ballot shall
be held and it is believed there that
the plebiscite will take place in Au August.
gust. August. ':.
Meanwhile, Jugo-Slav troops, who
moved north last May, hold the south
side of the demarkation line between
the two zones as tightly as a war-time
frontier. They stand guard within
rifle shot of Klagenfurt and in only
exceptional cases can the line be
passed by the inhabitants of the
Several persons have been killed by
Serb guards. One was the naturalize
ed American citizen Ernest Jaklitsch,
of Jackson, Kans., shot dead, the Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians claim', without challenge while
passing the frontier. The Jugo-Slav
authorities say he was a notorious
Fifteen-year-old Betty Fide, shot
by a South Slav guard while crossing
the little stream that indicates the
ficntier was buried with great cere ceremony
mony ceremony by the city of Klagenfurt.'
. Citizens of the villages and towns
along the zone have petitioned the
Vienna government to seek relief thru
the Entente from the alleged oppres oppression
sion oppression of the Jugo-Slav soldiers and au authorities.
thorities. authorities. The following is an extract
fiom a letter addressed to the corres correspondent
pondent correspondent of the Associated Press, re reciting
citing reciting the killings mentioned and
certain other specific attacks on citi citizens
zens citizens : ; !wV':-v :lb v:j v v ; '" ;: ; ''i
"From the vicinity of Lavamund
and Rudenj are recently reported
r.umero as cases of violation of r girls
and women by Serbian soldiers.. The
peaceful population of voting district
A is constantly exposed to all kinds
of vexations. Crimes of every de description
scription description are committed daily and
those who Jive near the frontier are
risking their lives every hour."
It is difficult even by the personal
investigation just concluded to estab establish
lish establish the truth of the charges freely
made by the Austrian authorities, but
that the inhabitants of the zones are
having a rough time of it is easily ap apparent.
parent. apparent. The Jugo-Slav occupation of
the whole of zone A, on the : south,
with the rigidly closed frontier works
Passing east and west through the
fertile basin of Klagenfurt and bi
secting laterally Lake Worther on
' vhse eastern tip the city lies, it cuts
farms in two, often separating f ram
house from its fields, leaving others
with their woodland on the other side,
and as the Jugo-Slav authorities grant
; permits to pass only in certain cases,
! much hardship; has resulted.
. Something to sell? Advertise it-
Ninety day and old fashion velret
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, shone 435. tf
Ocala Chapter No. 23, O. E. ..
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of eacb
raonth at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. i Lillian Simmons, W. U.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
I J- AY ONCE. )
i1' m v"
HENEVER you have a need in our line and
want it quick
, i .PHONE US
We will give you Absolutely Accurate and Immediate
Service, and deliver to you perhaps before you
could reach our store.
We give special attention to phone orders becausewe
know the need is urgent, and we send you just
. what you want.
Wliy Fay Mope
SPECIAL PURCHASE OF
Dainty Flowered Designs in qog&
quality Voile. These are worth
regular $9.95. For Saturday and
P.londay only . . ...
Qjp? Ql) jo
: ; iTiSU'f-
H or ;
, ." Trsf i t
Cr. .-Cr. r
District N N-District
District N-District X
Vyj VUJJiJiIulii ni J KM j
Wliy Pay More
ii mum vv
Report of School Finances
5L1RIOX COrXTl', FOR THE PERIOD ENDING DECE31BER SI, 1219
' The follows .report of the receipts and disbursements
liabilities, and the value ot "hool property of the J lc
under the provisions of Chapter 631S of tXiIoJ&
nil Hwl WMHul
- GENERAL SCHOOL FUND
Depository balance July 1. l?1---
Warrants outstanding July U 1L'J
Net balance July 1. 1919
eir ripe exp
' Hv? J..,virTe 'meet 'meet-"'tate
"'tate 'meet-"'tate and thrift
ii its KLresseu in
n i ecu ia write
addresses on all
I moral issues, of
T V it
-S things, but I
a 1. 1 1 3 MLaliiffeJ I llUiiiV J
Shall Chacs or Reconstructio; in
Europe Fellow the Great ;
DAKGEB IN GERM AM AMBITBN
Teuton Idea It to Exploit Ruga
While the People Fear the Allied
Geek Return of the Old
Article XXXI. '- 'i,
in in j - k'
By FRANK COMERFORD. 'f'
By Lhelr policy of Intermeddling, tl
Allies have, lost the confidence af
good will of the Russian people ; I
do not mean the bolshevik governmei
I mean the great mass of the Russiail
They have resented strangers In the
land ; outside interference has bei
Welcome. It has strengthened tin
bolshevik power and created distrua
of the Allies In the minds of the ped
pie f Russia. Our soldiers In S
beria were constantly being aske
"Why are you here?" It was the on
Question they could not answer. -The
Russians look upon German
8s their only friend. German penq
tration Is going on. Before Czar NIci
das' regime ended it was estimate
that over halt the industries of Russi
were owned or managed by Genrianij
Since the war the Germans hav
doubled" their efforts to Prussianiz
Russia. They have assiduously, culta
vated the good will of the people
, German' commercial agents speak th
Russian language. :They are in touclil919,: he had. charge of the 60 'mill
with Russian needs. They are nor in-ftary stations. -' of 'the Polish-German',
terfering with the Russian probiemfront- Poland alone of all the-coun-They
are selling to Russia and giv-:trles in' Europe, refuses to deal with
ing Jong-time credit. The RussiansGermany. y You cannot bring i Germ an
look upon them as friends and on thejgoods into Poland. German com com-AUies
AUies com-AUies with .suspicion. The consensusmerce1 is shut out by .law. The fron fron-of
of fron-of opinion in Russia is that the Al-tiers are closed against he goods,
lies are bent upon exploiting RussIaThis Is the substance of what the com com-and
and com-and delivering her to the old regime mander of the Polish-German frontier
Prussian Officers In Soviet Army, said to me:! "Germany Is offering to
Under secretary of state for for; sell goods to Poland at prices from
eicrrj affairs of the Polish government.20 to 25 per cent cheaper than Eng Eng-Skrzynski.
Skrzynski. Eng-Skrzynski. told me of a document inland and France. We intercept daily
hi.-- possesion which showed that Gen! these proposals on the frontier. Ger-
von dor Goltz of the Priisekmmany offers to rive longer time; to nav
j sohu the ma, nrniv offoredfto furnish "unter" offi-f or the goods. I should say on the aver aver--
- aver-- that riow acrrs for tli'i soviet army at a "wagdace she offers to give credit for twice
wrb a courf I;1.u-j.-s a day. 'with the further the period offered by France! or Eng Engender'
ender' Engender' woniPT?(0,.-;n,ins that tho bolshevildand." 1 Could one wish better evi-
m tM muem ttiKim Kive. ihks uiucerut'uce ..mat uerraany. is coming 'oacftr
t)irjs of 3.000 marks each at the What two tests more clearly show the
nf their first yqnr of service. commercial strength of an individual
much evidence that the bol-or a people than the ability to under under-s
s under-s accepted the proposal land that pell one's competitors and gij "longer
. ,j. Aed" array is being Prussianized. time credit?
. nder secretary, of state : added ; Japani Is penetrating Siberia. Si Si-da.e
da.e Si-da.e was cdn vinced a treaty ex- eria is rich in gold, platinum, timber,
et ween the soviet government tnrs, bristles, coal and salt, i Generals
eie I'mssian minister-of war. Jozonoff, Seminoff and Kalminoff, the
i:toher of 1019, the following dis-
to tne uany mail or ixraaon
orjr'nted : .' r k;
ilie 'Freiheit says that the soviet
eminent has asked the German
c tu "1U515vernmeDr to send 800,000 worklng--a
at the prorrg to Russla to ald f !n the revival
-ibjeco all danof Russlau indnstries; These wbrfi-
V1 t ef. iagmen will be under the order of en en-'
' en-' e" j gineers and managers from German
j arv factories, and Russia will thus be
peaceably invaded by the Germans
p.t the: express desire of the Soviets."
I was in Warsaw at the time, and I
Bought confirmation of this, dispatch.
From ; many responsible oGicials I
learned that this dispatch was true
and that the invasion has already
begun. During this time Germany had
intact an army of over 100,000 vet veteran
eran veteran Prussian troops nnder Gen'.
Von der Goltz. While Germany had
an alleged republican form of gov-
but the stone is an enduring? and cor
stant token of affection for those wL
have passed beyond. Y7e are prepaf
ed to furnish a monument and will
bring to the work all the "skill of ex experience
perience experience and all the care induced bj
sympathy with your idea of a fitting
G CALA niARBLE UGSKS
-i ..."-'.'.-..'- 4
Sec Me -' ;
For All Classes OI
Sf one, '.Briclc,; Wood, f
' and Concrete
Phone 446. 728 Weaon St. i
'if a .:- :.-:.)
, ADAMS a
with Doctor Ebert e s
no steps were taken to de-
tary force. The peace table sitting in
Paris recognized the menace to the
security of Europe presented by the
Von der Goltz army. There was
much "ado about It Foch was sum summoned
moned summoned to conference. The result was
the demand made through General
Foch that Von der Goltz be stripped
of command. This was complied
with, but the Prussian army was un undisturbed,
disturbed, undisturbed, : Von der Goltz continued
to be the commander of this ; force,
notwithstanding his formal resigna resignation
tion resignation of the command,
i Germany Still Powerful.;
"', Let there be no doubt In any one?
nind that Germany Is coming; back.
Ia fact he has come back. Germany
lias never felt that she was defeated.
-The will to win. to conquer, still lives.
She; is preparing for the crisis, ana
when it comes the Allies will find her
as economically prepared as she was
ready to, a military sense In 1014. Ger Germany
many Germany was not devastated by the war.
None of the fighting was done on Ger German
man German soil. Germany looted and pil pillaged
laged pillaged Russia, Belgium and France,
taking raw materials, timber, coal and
machinery. ; The trains bringing food
and soldiers to the fronts did', not
return empty. They carried back to
Germany household goods, live stock,
minerals. timber, machinery. This
went' on ,tor four years. -Germany
took millions of men and women from
Russia. Belgium' and France, prison prisoners
ers prisoners and civilian She used their ta tabor
bor tabor power to keep up her economic
For the benefit of those whp doubt
Germany's present1 economic prepar preparedness
edness preparedness I want to give a bit of evidence
I gathered at the Polish-Germkn front
in Upper Silesia. I talked Uo the
commander; of the E'olish military po police
lice police In charge of this frontier. He had
fhefti .v vice cnsnl. of the Austrian
govern :mnt, in Chicago. In October,
eaders of the Kolchak government,
lave been betraying and peddling their
jountry to the yellow masters of the
ar East The Japanese? are today
orking concessions in the Ural moun-
lins. .They are overrunning Siberia.
lie Paris' conference decreed that
000 American soldiers and an equal
imber of Japanese soldiers should
Her Siberia for the purpose of sav sav-;g
;g sav-;g the trans-Siberian railway. These
TOies were not given a license to
0t. When Major General Graves
fl the American expeditionary force
to Siberia it numbered less than
e quota authorized by Paris, -fl Gen Gen-el
el Gen-el Graves found the Japanese army
re in great numbers. Instead of
8,000 soldiers authorized by (he
Iris conference Japan has almost
TDOO soldiers in Siberia. It was un un-dstood
dstood un-dstood that the, use of the railroads
b the American and Japanese mill mill-tf
tf mill-tf should be for military purposes
oy. The ,truth Ja that the Japanese
grnment' has use"?l the railways ,,to
cty out rich spoils.
Economic Exhaustion In Russia,
fotwithstanding the successes of
th "Red" armyf successes easily ao ao-caited
caited ao-caited for, partly due to the reorgan reorgan-Izion
Izion reorgan-Izion of the army by German "unter
ofiers," partly' due to the fact that
th! majority of the people, although
prosed to soviet rule, are more op op-pod
pod op-pod to the Yudenich, Petlura, Denl Denl-fcuj
fcuj Denl-fcuj and Kolchak armies, movements
Isuiected of seeking to re-establish
thtld order in Russia, Russia is fast
isunimbing to economic exhaustion.
Th world faces two great dangers If
BOttv,. :j is not done. One is the
of Siberia by the "yellow
other, the complete Prus Prus-f
f Prus-f ttussia. Japan's greed,
d ambition Is known. The
; courage, to her: effrontery
turned Shantung and 40, 40,-?se
?se 40,-?se over to Japan. Shan Shan-heart
heart Shan-heart of China; it Is, as
, It is the cradle of her
Confucius. v Ex-Emperor
ugh a fraudulent com-
Nicholas,' seized rights
:. JVhen the war came on
en the fence. France and
rged her to come In with
- She did, but only after she
;e. By private engagements
ce and England, German
truth would have written
-.an "wrongs") In Shantung
turned over to Japan If she
Allies. America was kept
x as to this secret arrange arrange-randi
randi arrange-randi and Balfour came to
id told us many things, but
out this secret compact We
red to urge China to cast
h the Allies. She did. All
id was that, when Germany
: Shantung. After the war was over
I President Wilson in Paris sought to
restore Shantung to China. Japan ob ob-jjectedand
jjectedand ob-jjectedand presented her claim. She
baifed it on the secret agreement with
England and France. For the first
time we learned of this secret agree agreement
ment agreement Finally we consented to give
Japan the determination of Shantung.
We struck the word "self out of the
phrase self-determination. I am not
a prophet but If I would look for the
next outbreak of bolshevism In Asia,
It will be in China. ; Shantung will
be the reason, the course of the Allies
the cause. ; A'.-, -V",
If the Allies do not adopt a common
sense policy toward Russia, European
Russia will fall under the power ef
Germany. The people of Russia look
tTon Germany as more of a friend
than the Allies. The blockade of the Al Allies
lies Allies brought starvation to the very peo people;
ple; people; Jn Russia, who are opposed to
fhe soviet scheme. Meddling in the
Russian problem : by the Allies has
caused suspicion, ... aid given to Yu Yudenich,
denich, Yudenich, Petlura, Deniklne and Kolchak
has made the Russians fear that the
object of the Allies is to put th Rus Russians
sians Russians back under the old yoke. The
peace table has been without a north
star. It has steered without a definite
objective. In fact. It has not steered
at all ; it has been at sea, adrift so
far as 'a policy toward Russia Is fcon fcon-eerned.
eerned. fcon-eerned. Bolshevism may break through,
cauture and consolidate Germany, or
Prussia may seize upon weakening
Russia, and become her ally. Either
event promises trouble; the peace of
the .world Is In danger, -,1
Before wes can hope for Industrial
pea cef before we can cure unrest and
get back to normal, the Russian prob problem
lem problem must be settled. Vf This Is a prob problem
lem problem for statesmanship ; expediency. In Intrigue
trigue Intrigue and vacillation must give way
before world patriotism. This Is the
problem ; the world awaits a plan.
(Copyright. 192K Wetern Newpaper Union)
0ri. .w Service is not an empty
f SSeword. I am prepared to
''?!' Sive your eyes the serv-
see ice you have been need need-Tj.wCv
Tj.wCv need-Tj.wCv ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE, ;
Optometrist and Optician
- The annual meetinsr of the stock
holders of the Clarkson Hardware Co.
will be held at their office in Ocala, '"
July 6th, 1920, at 8 o'clock p. m.
' F. E. Wetherbee,
till7-6 Secretary and Treasurer.
. n i
is in the air. Men are buvincr
where the value is.
The Firestone thrifty is
leading the small-tire field today.
Because it is built on real thrift
methods from start to finish.
Firestone experts on the spot in
the raw material markets of the
world are able to get first choice
of quality at quantity purchase
Firestone men have worked out
the way to produce this tire by
concentrated methods no waste
material, no: waste motion, no
nd Firestone 'volume output y through
thousands of, dealers, permits selling at a
close margin. The user gets the benefit.
Try this Firestone thrifty 3lz
What are 70 paying, for- Lubricating
going to pay in the near future?
Until July 26th the following prices
With every 5-galloncan bought I will
FREE i I
with finy of the following purchases : -t
1 One whole barrel Texas Motor
One tire and tube, U. S. or
One Willard Battery.
I am sure you can make no mistake in. laying In a supply of
Texas motor Oil at this time. Come in and see me and let us
talk the matter over.
' A COSTLY MISTAKE
. That is, thinking that you can pay a good price for a good automobile, feed
, it any old sort of oil, and expect service, and satisfaction from your car..
Do you realize that over 75 of motor breakdowns and engine trouble is
traceable directly to flint, or hard carbon? Would you not believe a man crazy to
deliberately place a handful of gravel or broken glass in the cylinders of his car? j
Naturally you would. Yet you place oils in your motor that produce carbon flinty
enough to cut any metal surface, no matter how hard it is. This is expensively
foolish. You did not understand it before, but:
- If you will bring your car to us, we will have your engine washed out at 1
no cost to you, fill it up with Texaco Motor Oil Extra Heavy, and if you do not
immediately .get more mileage per gallon of gas and per quart of oil, and notice
an improvement in the performance of your motor, we will give you the six quarts
of oil necessary, to fill up your car.
TEXACO MOTOR OILS CANNOT MAKE A FLINT CARBON
Therefore, by using it you eliminated imperfect lubrication.
Remember: A "Cheap" oil does not mean an "Inexpensive oil.
AUTO SALES COMPANY
. MACK TAYLOR.
the board. 1 hrirt
9 .80 Gal.
4. 50 Can
ONE EVERYREADY FLASHLIGHT
Oil and what are you
will apply on Texas
'S .95 Gal.
FREE I I 1
v .. .-. ... i
(non cldd) ;
-.GrayvTubc 3.7rS ; ;;. j
Red Tube Q-JSO 1
1 Ml1 II 111 "r
lit II i ,N I
'Jl Mil., II X0.'. : I
ered, she be given her own,
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1920
OGAtA EVEIIIIIC STAR
Published Every Day Except Sunday bj-
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
; OCALA, FLORIDA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. LearcBgood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, 1 Fla., postof flee as
Tinkine Of flee ........... .Five-One
l&dlterlal Department Two-Sere a
Society Reporter Fire-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credUed in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance .tit an
fill months, in advance ......... 3.00
Three months, in advance .... . 1.50
One -month, in advance .......... .60
i3 only too well known, so if most of f
the women vote the republican ticket
nobody will be to blame but the fool- Wacahoota, June 30. We had some
ish democrats, who are trying, at the hard rains here several days last week
eleventh hour and fifty-ninth minute, and 13 has been a great drawback to
to buy the hen vote. the farmers.
, ; ',. Miss Marion Crumpton of Dunedin,
Editor Bloom of the Lakeland Star ir, visiting her uncle, Mr. J. W. Brad Brad-inserted
inserted Brad-inserted himself into a large mass of jey
trouble by giving the time a lodge j uss Thelma Currv entertain a
adjourned. It seems there was a?few friends at her home last Friday
hiatus of about four hours between
the time of adjournment and the time
evening. The home was daintily dec
orated, pink and blue cut flowers with
11 1 1 j 1 r 1 r
tne ioage memoers arrivea nome. t Spnngeria being used -in all the
course Friend Wife Wanted to know rocms. Victrola music and dancing
where Friend Husband had been. : were eninvpA w vmmr
Bloom says it was a typographical j vWas served throughout the eve-
arTA, Vinfr tva tKintr r? a ha) Hotter iO t
error but we think he had better be
called on for corroborative evidence.
We belong to four or five lodges our
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
conaecutive-ansenions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 6 cents per inch. Special
gosiuon zv per cent additional. Kates
ased on 4-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higrher rate,
which will be furnished upon appllca-
.RrMdlna; Notice t 5 cents per line for
first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
, Lesal advertisements at legal rates.
The senatorial contest in Polk coun county
ty county was decided in favor of O. M.
Eaton, formerly, of Ocala. :
The convention may be prohibition
m sentiment, but it didn't turn down
its Glass. -lakeland Telegram. 4
Maybe it's waiting for somebody to
nominate him. ;
McAdoo has made two mistakes,
first;, in quitting the race; and second,
in trying to get back in. St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record. ;
Did he ever quit?
There is one fault in that other otherwise
wise otherwise fine paper, the Miami, Herald if
it misquotes or makes an otherwise
'erroneous statement about a contem contemporary,,
porary,, contemporary,, it won't make correction; not
if it can help itself. : i, ; '
Whenever General Proctor sees that
amount charged to Wood's campaign
expense, he can fittingly sing "A
cnarge to Keep, i nave.; rampa ..in ..in-bune.
bune. ..in-bune. ...
A prominent Florida politician was
thinking of singing the same thing
, v-a vt"- J vy tiiiv uvuo V -y i Ik I Lit,
i ; ' .:
- Cleveland's mayor has announced
' that city employes will not be paid
wnue out campaigning ior re-eieciion
fir fnr rvfrhpr.V biccpf. i"nhsTi'niP.
, C5 O J .-...-ww
.JJnion. ,; '"
A statute to that effect, applying to
' eveiy official, municipal, state or fed fed-eral
eral fed-eral should be the twentieth amend amendment
ment amendment to the constitution of the Unitsd
' We understand Pensacola's treat
ment of the editors has completely
killed all talk of either dividing the
state or; giving the western. end of it
to Alabama. There's nothing like
"feeding the brutes." Tampa Tri Tribune.
One of them told us that it was the
looks of pretty Pensacola girls tha
hirriAd tTiA triclf. hut as is a mar
ried man he won't give his name.
Democratic states may have been u
little slow in voting for the Anthony
suffrage amendment, but the national
convention is putting it all over- the
republicans in acknowledgement of
woman's equality iAhd the twenty
million women .voters will not forget
it when they come to4 cast their bal ballots.
lots. ballots. Tampa Times. s
We don't think the women owe the
democratic convention anything. It is
obviously, and brazenly bidding for
their "votes. The disposition of wom woman
an woman to accept service from one man
and then bestow her favors on another
W OUt M5VCSrC9iG, CANS VC
GXPQO VUOPTTU OP CjOODS M5U tK ;
. A T "i I
In spite of the fact that we have
had commissions galore, for this, that
and the other thing, and they have
rarely proved satisfactory, Bryan
wants another to settle industrial dis
putes. It will have no power to en
force any of its decisions; and will be
simply an advisory ody. The country
is getting somewhat tired of commis commissions,
sions, commissions, and would- be glad to see the
government take in' hand the powers
that rightfully belong to it, and ex exert
ert exert them for the protection of the
people. Tampa Times.
Now, then, you spoke a mouthfull."
Following a long established rule in
democratic national conventions, two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the votes cast is necessary
for a nomination. There are 1092
votes in the San Francisco conven convention
tion convention thi3 year, and the winning candi candidate
date candidate must get at least 728 votes. In
1912, when Woodrow Wilson was first
chosen to lead his party to victory,
balloting began June 28 and a nomi nomination
nation nomination was not reached until July 2.
There were 46 ballots taken. On the
tenth ballot Champ Clark of IVIissourl,
had 556 votes, which, ,if the republi republican
can republican rule, by which only a majority
is required, were followed by the dem-?
ocrats, would have given him the nom nomination.
Belleview, June 3(W-Miss Gertrude
Porter, Miss Theresa Aukel, Messrs.
Pete and Archie Harvey and Earle
Hayter of Lady Lake called on Mar-
jorie Merrill last Wednesday.
Saturday night several .. of the
young people enjoyed a watermelon
cutting at the home of Miss Grace
Stanley. .'. -V-v '.;- -:r 7
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Warren Smith and Mrs. Guy
Smith spent a very pleasant day
Sunday at Daytona Beach
;Miss Clara Iae Crosby left Tuea Tuea-day
day Tuea-day for Chicago, where she will visit
her 'sister, Mrs. Bruderly.
Miss Gertrude Turner and' Miss
Sarah Bosworth left Tuesday for New
York, state, where they will spend the
summer. '' ;
Mrs. V. D. VJ Pratt returned home
Wednesday from Jacksonville, where
she has been the guest of Mrs. John
Lyles for some time.
Mrs. O. S. Shade of Jacksonville, is
visiting; her sister at the Hotel Mar Marion
ion Marion this week.
Rev. Reeb of Jacksonville, who has
been holding a protracted meeting
for the past week, will preach at the
Baptist church Sunday morning and
night and will continue with a revival
meeting every night next week. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone is cordially invited to attend
and try to make this meeting a great
success. : :
: Great preparations are being made
here for the big barbecue and 'basket
picnic next Monday, the 5th, and we
hope to have a large crowd present
that day. Sports of all kinds will te
enjoyed. A' band concert and speak speaking
ing speaking on the ground all day. All come
with well filled baskets and enjoy the
5th if the 4th does come on Sunday.
Fellowship, June 29. We are cer certainly
tainly certainly haying ideal weather for this
time of year.
Miss Emma Rawls has returned
home after spending several weeks at
Wauchula with friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Judson Nichols and
two children of Oxford, were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rawls Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.
Mrs. Una Proctor and two children
of Ocala attended church at Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship yesterday. V ;
Misses Nina Seckinger and Fae
Beck came down from Gainesville
yesterday to attend church, returning
yesterday afternoon. .-
Rev. E. Lee Smith filled his regular
nmntmont. Snndav. nreaching two
sermons, which were very instructive
. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith and
family of Martel were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rawls Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The voung ladies of the B. i. F. U.
of Fellowship will give a carnival av
Fellowship church next Friday night,
July 2nd, and everybody is invited to
come and bring their friends. If you
fair to attend you "will miss the time
of your life. The proceeds will go to
the B. Y. P. U.
Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville and his
sister, Mrs. J. M. Smith of Waca Waca-hcota,
hcota, Waca-hcota, were guests of their father,
Mr. J. L. Beck last Sunday.
Miss Eya Mills is visiting relatives
The trustees of Fellowship school
have called for a meeting of the pat pat-mn
mn pat-mn (if th school Fridav afternoon at
2 o'clock, for the purpose of electing;
teachers for the ensuing term of
Mr. Charlie Holstein of Gainesville
was a pleasant caller in our midst
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile and Miss Marion
Crumpton and Miss Leola Smith were
shopping in the Univercity City Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Dr. O'Kelly of Gainesville, filled his
regular appointment here Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. He was accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. Sullivan and two children.
Mr. W. J. Edwards of Ocala spent
Sunday at the home of Mrs. V. P.
Smith. He was accompanied home
by Mrs. Edwards and sons, William
and Laurence, who have been on a
visit to Mrs. Smith.
Mrs. Watkins left last week for At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta 'after spending the winter with
her daughter, Mrs. R. P. Smith.
Mr. Willie Mathews, one of Jack
sonville's hustling traveling salesmen,
was "a visitor in our midst Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Epperson" ana
children of Williston are spending
thi3 week with relatives here, and
Mr. Epperson and Mr. R. P. Smith
are seharing sheep. v
. Mr. Elvin Bruton has been very
busy shipping tomatoes for the past
three weeks. '
Mrs. Brown and Mr. Ed Wizenbak Wizenbak-er
er Wizenbak-er and nephew, Louie Wizenbaker of
Lake Park, Ga., were recent visitors
of Mrs. Lute Howell. -.i
Dr. E. B. Howell, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting his brother, Mr. Lute Howell for
the last two months, left for his home
in Valdosta, Ga., Monday. The doc doctor's
tor's doctor's health has been very poor lately
and he has been taking a much needed-
rest.".-: .. .. .V : ; ;
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and children went
to Micanopy yesterday.
Mr. W,. Hardee was transacting
business in Gainesville Saturday.
Mr. J. F. Bruton is visiting in
Gainesville this week.
Why dig for gold when one ms
grow, potatoes? :
If a hen lays an egg they call It on
the farm a perfect day. V
Rice may serve to take the starch
out of the potato corner.
Another easy crop for the home
jardenerto raise Is blisters.
There is a real shortage of sugar
but no shortage of excuses for it.
:Those presidential bees are not a
bit particular as to whom they stlngl
; The lower Liberty bonds go the mon
attractive they become as an Invest
Agitators find their occupation gom
when people lose interest and refusa
to be agitated.
Though silk prices have tumbled, a
silk shirt is not yet the badge of
The girl who took up the overall
fad lost all interest as soon as she had
her picture taken.
And now a shortage of gasoline Is
promised. Just when the stuff is get getting
ting getting palatable, too. A
A war that Is engaged In to put an
end to something is a mighty hard
thing to put an end to.
These are fine days In which to plan
a vacation trip, even If you haven'l
much hope of taking It.
One advantage of the used car Is
that It gives the purchaser quite a
margin of unused money.
Clothing and food are coming down,
but love's young dream must still wres wrestle
tle wrestle with the high price of flats.
It looks, as If clothes were going
to come down In price and associate
with common folk to some extent.
Does anyone remember when a new
hotel has been built In Chicago that
was not the largest in the world?
For the time being the once lowly
potato has quit being a vegetable and
has become one of nature's crown jew jewels.
It America lessons In thrift are
carried over Into normal times, what
a prosperous people we can really become!
As Thomas Edison says, in time
America will be making her own dyes.
Just now, of course, we are green
at It :
"It Is a fallacy that jealousy is nat natural
ural natural In women," declares a neurologist
A neurologist at times, can get on one'3
W, 11 ,IB
i v iy in
l I lU M M H
Mr I i f
i-M f w 'II J
Pa li; Jliiaxl
Great Atlractioiis M
..m l. -iiaiiB
Beginning Saturday Evening. July 3rd, between 7 and 9 o'clock I
there will be given an old-fashioned patriotic Fourtl of July Celebration on L
The famous DeLand Band will give a prograi of stirring music, fol followed
lowed followed by Dr. Rutters great patriotic Fourth of July Olebration Address.
From 9 o'clock on there will be a dance in theSea Side Inn and also in
the Nautilus Casino.
On Monday at 10 o'clock there will be a hot contest on the Daytona
Baseball Field between Daytona and Bradentown.
At 1 p. m. the Deland Band will give a concerton the Beach.
At 4 o'clock will be the second game between .aytona and Bradentown.
After 3 o'clock and during the evening there sil be continuous dancing
at the Nautilus Casino.
The Surf "Bathing is wonderful just now. Coie to the Beach and have
a good time. In case of rain the Band Concerts ad speaking will be in the
new Auditorium. i:
MAKE ROOM SALE
PRICES CUT TO BONE
iTare patience with th,e man wno oe oe-rins
rins oe-rins everything with "Say, listen." Now
and then he actually has something
to say. : .'
"Tanners say that prices of footwear
have reached the peak, but what we
want to know is when they'll start the
The rich women in Spain are going
without hats, while some In this coun country
try country are going without, almost every everything
thing everything else. .
You Can See ttie Bone
Cut Prices on all Oar Men's and Boys
' Clothing and Shoes; also, Women's and ;
Children's Heady-to-Wear Clothing and j
Shoes. ... . '.:-';:v ,-. I
At last our February purchase of 250 dozen I
. Men's and Boys Linen Collars has arrived; T
All Styles. Sizes 13 to 19 1-2. Regular Prices 25
to 30c each, 1-2 doz. to box. Our price
It looks not a Httle as if there would
be no canning season. At any rate,
the sugar dealers aren't putting any anything
thing anything down.
The average man pays three cents
a day to keep the churches going, but
of course the upkeep of the movies la
With money tightening up and other
values shrinking, the liberty bond Is
the world's greatest credit saver and
anchor of fortune.
w -y r ; ; ':'
The price of sugar threatens to ele elevate
vate elevate the work of putting up preserves
for the household to the dignity of
an economic problem.
Additional evidence- of conspiracies
to profiteer In sugar are being uncov uncovered,
ered, uncovered, but sugar at a reasoiiiable prlc
Is not being uncovered.
14 l-2c each., Men's sad Doys Soil Collars each 12c.
South Magnolia St, Ocala, Florida
Caillaux has been wnvlcted of hav having
ing having placed his personal ambitions be before
fore before country. Many who did that la
this country got elected.
After the world goes back to work
It will not have so much time to wor worry
ry worry about its debts and soon will have
no'debts to worry about.
For some reason the government
falls to consider the housewife's can canning
ning canning as an essential industry when It
comes to passing the sugar.
Advertise and get R
Maybe the same pwple who have
managed to do without potatoes sue
cessfully will be able to meet the pres present
ent present situation by baking bread at home.
The newest fad is to have wings at attached
tached attached to shoes. Perhaps the domina domination
tion domination of the streets by the automobiles
has given a literal meaning to Sying
The wise Investor, Instead of mourn mourning
ing mourning the fact that Liberty bonds have
slumped in price. v-;!l take advantage
of the opportunity to buy some mor
vt bnrsrain prices.
. J.dcy 9
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 192t
- .. ..
There will ba
TD A TMTTh
From 4:30 to 7 o'loclc
1 .. 4 M i B 7 SB ''1 ft: 1
If you have
any society items,
Mrs. T. E. Bridges is at Hender
sonville, N., C, for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Martin returned
yesterday from a three weeks' trip
through South Florida.
Miss Marguerite Porter is now in
Denver, where she is taking a special
music course at the university.
Mrs. W. S. Bullock's friends will be
glad to know that she is somewha
improved after an illness of two
A M 1 RI
. : j !' .- -if''-''
From 8:30 to 110
M J KEEP
In the heart of the city with Hemming E for a front yard."
Every modern convenience in each room, ing room service is
second to none 1
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Accompanying Mr. Henry Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh to Eustis this morning was Mr.
D. E. Mclver and Rev. W. F. Creson
of this city.
Miss Isabelle Davis is expected
home the last of this week from a
delightful visit in Blue Ridge, N. C,
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything,
thing, Everything, we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Jessie Alsop of Dunedin arriv arrived
ed arrived in the city today for a few days'
visit to Mr. G. T. Maughs and Dr. and
Mrs. C. B. ,Ayer.
Miss Eva Scarborough, an attrac attractive
tive attractive young lady of Waldo, is in ,the
city visiting at the home of Mrs. J.
L. Hillman for a week or two.
lAt Eustis at one o'clock this after
noon a quiet home wedding of great
in this city was solemnized
I O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEACARDS ;
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, TINE 3KLETS ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A COMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB XN ITS DUE.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard McConathy
left yesterday for Jacksonville and
before returning to Ocala will visit
points north for several months.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothinp: & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Howard Walters and Mi2s
Margaret Walters leave on the fif fifteenth
teenth fifteenth i of this month for points in
North Carolina to spend their vacation.
Llaxiy Bargains arc found in Read them
Mrs. E. Van Hood, after a pleasant
visit with her daughter, Mrs. W. A.
Collier, in Tuscaloosa, Ala., has gone
on to Des Moines to spend some time
with another daughter, Mrs. Lew
Lyons, and family.
interest in this
... . i
when JMiss Marion Evelvn Ward he
came the bride of Mr. Hugo DeWitt
Mcintosh, one of Ocala's most highly
estemed and honorable young men
The wedding took place at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J.-W. Ward. The wedding was a very
quiet one, only the immediately fam families
ilies families being present. Rev. W. F. Cre Creson
son Creson of Ocala officiated. Immediately
after the ceremony, Mr. arid Mrs. Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh left by train for a short wed wedding
ding wedding trip to points north and on their
return to Ocala will go to housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping in a cozy little bungalow on Or Orange
ange Orange street. ?
The bride was one of the Ocala
public school teachers last year, and
curing ner stay in the city made a
number of friends who are awaiting
the arrival of the bridal couple to give
them a most cordial welcome. Mrs.
Mcintosh is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ward of Eustis
and by her winsome and charming
personality makes friends wherever
she is known.
Mr. Mcintosh has lived in Ocala
nearly all his life, coming here when
just a boy with his sister, the late
Mrs. D. E. Mclver. For ten years he
has been associated with Mclver &
MacKay and that firm thoroughly ap appreciates
preciates appreciates this young man's sterling
qualities for he is recognized by all
a & young man destined to make his
place in the business world.
Beside being a good citizen, Mr.
Mcintosh has a fine military record.
He was a member of Company A and
attained the rank of corporal in that
company some time before the bordeT
trouble. He attended a training camp
in the early summer of 1916, and then
rejoined the company at Black Point
and went with it. to the border. The
next summer, he attended an officers'
training camp and won a commission
as second lieutenant. He served in
the (.3rd Infantry, and saw some of
the hardest fighting in France.
The very best wishes of our people
are tendered Mr. arid Mrs. Mcintosh
for a iong and happy life.
"l?" fh '' fft rsa msm rmsr
' ..' '.:'..
.Fire .. iS "S Pi f
Proof o i MAm
. ... ...
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
10SG DISTANCE UOVIHQ
w jot m Kr
Miss Luvy Lee Schoefiin of Tampa,
leaves this afternoon for Milledge Milledge-ville,
ville, Milledge-ville, Ga., to pay a visit to her aunt,
Mrs. L. G. Jones. During Miss
Schoeflin's visit in the city, the guest
of Miss Ullaine Barnett,she was the
recipient of many social courtesies.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell in guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices-'?
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thompson and!
The congenial and enjoyable two two-table
table two-table auction party last evening, at
which Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. was
hestess, was the first social affair
that she has given at her home on
iForv King avenue since her marriage
:n April, and she was the recipient of
many compliments for her cleverness
in entertaining her guests, for the
evening was delightfully and inform informally
ally informally spent.
The two tables were placed in ? the
living room, which was made cozy and
inviting with vases of hydrangeas,
and here the guests spent a .merry
two hours in this always interesting
game. There were three useful and
serviceable prizes presented. Miss
Onie Chazal for making highest score
was iriven a handsome silver stand
for cards, Miss Sue Moore was pre
sented with a pair of dainty boudoir
slippers: as a consolation trophy and
FLORIDA CITRUS EXCIIATCGE
SAVES MONEY TO
ON THEIR GROVE
inree emmren nave arrivea m ucaia to iiss Meme Davis fell a unique
lrom Ueiiand, to make this city their trinket for getting high on the cut
iuxure home ana nave taken the cot-:that al participated in.
tage at o. ooum inira street. Victrola musi cand dancing were
Mr. Thompson has accepted a position aiso enioved after an ice course and
5? TRAD 2 RE
WE do not promise the impossible, bupu will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the special offerings barj-that we present
from time to time, j
We Positively Will Save Yen Henefce Qsalily.
OUR purchases are all made with a vieour saving and
YOU can reduce your cost of living ae better if you
trade here. PIllllS
f -iff... M-j
CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA c9LE
Cast Iron, Steel anil Braskling
GENERAL AUTO RBs
CCALA MOTOE C-Sianons
X. Main St. Phone
Ocala Iron Works
va Mr. F. W. Cook's store, which will
Miss Jeanette Mathews, the pretty
and accomplished daughter of Editor
Mathews of the Starke Telegraph, ar arrived
rived arrived today for a visit to Mrs. G. C.
Shephard. Miss Mathews is on her
way home from Eusti3, where she was
one of the attendants at the marriage
of Senator Igou's daughter to Mr.
BARGAINS IN FORD AND TRUCK
See me if you want a real bargain
cake and during the games salted al
monds and candy was enjoyed. The
f oliowirig were Mrs. Anderson's
guests: Misses Onie "Chazal, Mary
TCurford Sue Moore. Elizabeth and
Meme Davis, Alice Bullock and Mrs.
C. V. Miller.
(Greensboro, N. C, News, July 29)
Quite the leading event of the
month of June, in society circles in
Greensboro, is the marriage of Miss
Marguerite Boyer Bain and Richard
in a Ford car and truck. Mack Taylor,!
Auto Sales Co., Phone 348, Ocala,1 U1"T u
Fla. "l-Stdly<wky Methodist church tomorrow evening
- at o'.riU O ClOCK. iviiss oain nas ueen
the recipient of an unusual number of
social courtesies during the month
Oak Vale, June 29. Mr. A. M. An- bUlL
dorson and daughter, Marie return-ad. "lu -ip-"b
the first of last week from visiting! lowers, teas bridge parties and
Mr. Anderson's-son4n-law and daughJ ancheons all have been given m the
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Briester of fif:1?- 3 j103'
Jacksonville. ipWui i u T
MV T?t-iti snn Swan imn thp nave pxucu uu iuc1Cau xx.xw.
The Florida Citrus Exchange helps
its members to produce their fruit for
less as well as to sell it for more than
do non-co-operating growers.
Members of the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange save money by combining their
buying power for fertilizers, spray ma materials
terials materials and all grove and packing house
supplies in a money-saving way.
The economies effected by the Ex Exchange
change Exchange Supply Company enable mem members
bers members of the Florida Citrus Exchange to
save enough on supplies to cover the
selling cost of their fruit crops, thus
really giving them the service of the
sales department of Exchange freeof
New members who come in novv
will be welcomed by the growers' who
form the Florida Citrus Exchange.
For full information, write the bust-
ness manager at Tampa, or call on
Clarion Connly Cilrcs Snb-Exchaafje
First National Bank Building
Eleven years j of unqualified success. Proven
stability. Increasing advantages to members.
k f I
I I -. i.i.,..J ip pl .1, in iiMMliiJ wpji i j rnmnj vl. UijiipM,,.!
. if t
Mr. Melvin Boyer has gone to
Leesburg and has work in the same
garage as his brother Farrol.
Mrs. Vivian Whitehurst and chil
dren spent several days last week with
Mrs. Whitehurst's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Larson of Ra-
eigh spent Thursday with Mrs. W. F.
King and Percy Larson.
Mr. Lionel Robinson and mother of
Williston, spent Sunday with the R.
I. Reddick family.
Mr. W. H. Anderson has as Sunday
guests Messrs. Angus Smith and fam-
lv and Mr. Kearns Rawls and family
of Williston and Mr. Charles Phinney
,nd family of Raleigh.
Mrs. W. F. King and Percy Larson
pent the week end with Mr,, and Mrs.
E. A. Larson of Raleigh.
Mr. and Mrs. James Ross and moth-
er OI Williston, spbui ouuuay iu-tci-
noou with the R. H. Reddick family.
Mrs. H. E. Colding of Williston
pent Tuesday with Mrs. Mims Mat-
The Swan family have moved away
and Mr. Waters has taken charge of
the crop, stock, etc.
at 4 o'clock
the bride-elect was hostess to the
bridesmaids at a delightfully informa
tea-drinking at her home on Spring
street. This morning Misses Claire
and Madeline Stafford will be joint
hostesses at a party in Miss Bain's
honor. Tonight Wade Lowrey and
Whit Palmer will be.hosts at an elab elaborate
orate elaborate dinner party complimenting the
bride, the bridegroom and' their at
tendants, at the O. Henry hotel, roi
lowing the dinner will come the wed
ding rehearsal at the church.
After the marriage ceremony to
morow night there will be a reception
at the home of the bride.
U2 U La.
s' u ft i n n i i rt t r 1 1 t i t 3
BARGAINS IN FORD AND TRUCK
See me K you want a real bargain
in a Ford car and truck. Mack Taylor,
Auto Sales Co., Phone 348, Ocala,
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Something to sell? Advertise it-
f r ..
Sap 63 year OU ft&bx&j Ii'o
HeadorsTfn Sy. zsrz. Cynthia
KlgSlsbotham, f this town, says: "At
ay age, whlci U 65, the liver doe
not act co well &s when youns. A tew
years ago, my ctcmach was all out of
Ca. I w&3 onatlpated, my liver
fildatacL Mr digestion wa3 bad' and
uj upsei me. jay ap appetite
petite appetite was gone X was very weak. .
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I besa r.kCng It. I felt
better zTter a f w doses. My appetite
Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and ths least
trouble was soon righted with a rtw
doses of Elack-Dranstt
Seventy years of succsssfsl cs
made Thedford's Elaci-Draught a
standard, household reaeiy. Evsrj:
member, of every fcmlly, at tinea,
need the help that Elack-Drausht caa
ffira la cleansing the system es 7
lleving the troubles that ccras from
constipation. Indigestion, lazy Hv
etc You cannot keep well cnl533 year
ttomach, liver and bowels ara la ood
working order. Keep them, tiat way.
Try Black-Draught. It act3 promptly,
rently and la a natural way. If yea
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
Tou will feel fresh tomorrow. Prlca
25c. a package Qaa ceat & destt
AH drasgista. J. t3
Advertise and get Results
OCALA EVENING STAR, THUfiSDAY, JULY 1, 1920
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
I "41 i m T M If
1,..'..:.-,.' "V CW"'
-i ss; t'v ",2!,w
'J '-i- ''"a? -'.,J,S2r
How did you used to prefer yoar
Hero medals for Tolunteer farm
bands might help some.
That sound of chopping, chopping
comes still from Holland.
There seems to be .no acceptable
overall substitute for sugar.
When voters begin to think, they will
have the politicians guessing.
The object of a boycott is to send
the early rising potato down.
When the potato dealer has his foot
en the bag the consumer is out.
Denim is the true blue of those who
are fighting the high cost of living.
Japan may not like the climate el
Siberia, but it loves the commerce.
Probably the line to Mars was busy,
hence the failure to get connection.
With nothing 'to distract attention
from the cork this year, fishing ought
to be highly productive.
We are advised to make one pound
of sugar do the work of two, but
where is the one pound?
If the consumer takes to wooden
shoes he will register a kick that can
be heard round the world.
It's all well enough to give advice
about how to kill the potato beetle,
but first catch your potato.
' Still, what a blight would fall upon
the landscape if the gentler and love lovelier
lier lovelier sex should take to overalls I
Paris women are wearing wooden
hats. How could you tell,, lots of
times, where a wooden hat begins?
Who can blame the president of
France for not wanting to get his wife
Into the notion of wearing $5,000 hats?
Any Country "Motorfsr-can- Supply
rthe Words and Music for this Cartoon.
(The Wealthiest Nation on Earth had
Plenty of Kale to dig the Panama
Canal and Wallop the Germans but
Can't Spare more than a few Stingy
Jitneys to Prevent the Country Roads
from turning into Goo at the first
That prediction of 50-cent gasoline
suggests the "slogan, Do your touring
Japan seems to have assumed a vol voluntary
untary voluntary and gratuitous mandate over
As ia. ;'
The United States has recognized
the republic of Armenia, but will its
best friends know It In ten years from
Even many women who have no chil children
dren children at all frequently don't know what
to do. At least they don't do anything.
No economy movement that pre prescribes
scribes prescribes last year's hats for women can
To get the rug good and clean, Just
imagine while you are beating it that it
is the landlord.
Bootleggers are now distributing
booze by parachute. Do they use rub rubier
ier rubier bottles?
: JEogar has beet It.
Everyone's turn comes sooner
later in Mexico.
These days of sugar shortage ar
great days for glucose.
A temporary injunction is granted
for the sake of argument.
The radical's Idea of free speech Is
to talk and never listen.
So bread Is higher, eh? Well, let!
quit eating bread and eat toast.
No place looks as uninviting as the
headquarters of a defeated candidate.
Another thing that makes the sugar
bowl shriek in. terror is the gooseberry
It takes a great deal in this sugar
famine to make a man feel a lump In
A Swiss canton has banned the tango
CS immoral, but wait until the "shim
The nation is on the verge of an epi epidemic
demic epidemic of "viewing with alarm" and
pointing with pride." f ,
: In the errand overallfest don't forget
to look over your shoulder to observe
how they fit in the back.
We're waiting to see which press
agent will be first to get overalls on
his presidential candidate.
Think when there is a strike of the
rondollers in Venice. If you want to
go anywhere, swim for it.
A Dolltldan has to please as many
neoDle as he can. Why do you expect
him to completely please you?
Besides the man-eating shark and
the poodle, it is believed writers can
safely make fun of the madstone.'
Lots of people are enthusiastic over
Chinese poetry who cannot make head
or tail of a Chinese laundry ticket
Pajamas, too, are high, and there
Is no rule requiring a man to doff hl
overalls when he hits the hay at night 1
However, something tells us that
Vrans is the planet more likely to
havA something to say. Venus Is f ent-
Some of the inflation that escaped
from clothing prices seems to have got
into bread prices.
Theodore Roosevelt two-cent pieces
will be additionally welcome if there
jtre enough of thera.
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re re-Viniid
Viniid re-Viniid vnnr nA Khops. Our chareres are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
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
Russian revolutionaries can be de depended
pended depended upon to give astute Japaa
plenty of excuses to remain in Si Siberia.
' At the present rate. It will soon be
a narrow choice of having diamonds
on one's fingers-or potatoes-on one's
Clothing prices seem to be coming
down perhaps to' see .what those
queer denim things are that men are
Whether the heart of the world is
hrnken or not. the world continues to
ntiMinn-ttmch ns it did before. It's
siTwr fox furs are selling at $870 In
iNtew York: hut maybe they will be able
to find something more expensive for
wnPT) Rhoes will elve us a new
rait Those who live in towns af
4ia "mifh old brick sidewalks al-
ready have it.
Colleere students are helping to run
trains. It is good athletic work and
more interesting than conjugations or
Bullfighters In Madrid have gone
on a strike. This is one which all
humane people would like to see In
If the dollar bill Is worth only 50
cents compared to what it could buy
in 1914, how soon before we shall be
down to stage money? (
' Oermanv Is said to be planning an
other war. This may explain why our
scientists can't get any message from
Mars; the line Is busy.
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville. 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
: Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
2:15 am Tampa "2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am 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,
i Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Perhaps the average Mexican finds
It less irksome to fight under any sort
f leadership than to work under con
That Frenchman who proposes a 43 43-hour
hour 43-hour week for farm laborers probably
expects the women to do the milking
and all the other chores.
. Now that the protesting middle
classes are taking to overalls, the
prosperous mechanics may have to go
to work In their $100 suits.
The prince of Wales rode the surf
at Honolulu in a canoe, discovering
there is a great deal of fun in the
world yet to be discovered by royalty.
"French Pretender Enters Butter
Trade," according to a headline, and.it
is suspected that there are several pre pretenders
tenders pretenders in it over in this country.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chanter No. 13 R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, tt. V.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 28 S. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodze No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve-
mnzs of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler s and the Boos
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. JL
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at '7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the U.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordiai
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
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.
j. n. SPENCER
We Make a Spcialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices areOonsistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAinND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclasive Agents ir "VESTA" BATTERY, IS fio. Gnarcnfce
An p-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Mainin an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert VSrkmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt ai Efficient Service. .
GASOlNE, OILS AND GREASE.
" OCALA iAS ENGINE'
" PHONE 271
Ocali : - FIorf
" il an ; fV Tr O
r m mum
t I fr f7ZZ -1
jiff w hi i ..L
Lr jf: -yyy-fyf .jM v : .. ; ; jf A
I ..." f. 4
,.'7 :? -'i- i
(wholesome and good rs V7ard3
grange-Crush and Lemon-Crush
b carefully guarded their quality,
aritythat even the littlest tots vrfll
t upon their harrnlccs delicious
Your physician will teu you ihh
Aid how the children lilis
them! They are the drin!n5
the kiddies dream about. AE
their tempting flavor and fra
grance come from the delicate
oil pressed from the fruit itself,
combined by the exclusive
Ward process with purest sugar
and citric acid the natural
acid of citrus fruits.
bottles or at fountains
Prepared by Orange-Crush Co Ch!g2?
Sndfar free "The S&S?
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1923
JAMES ENGESSEIt, Proprijr
121 W. Broadway phone 238 cala, Florida
Ford Repairs a Sfcialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in 0 Ford Cars
Arco end Diamond Tires jd Tabes
Gasoline, Oils and re ase
saM Aeto aiaj (Garage Commpaniy
(Succe0 to Gtea Garage)
Agents for Chancr and Oldsmobile Cars
SupplMof All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, tiler and Goodyear Tires.
Let us'prove to you that the Cliiler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more thany car, selling at the price,
1 '9 in nil, in -njnw1 iiji'f pwiiwi" 'Willi mn"r'i, pt iiwiiiiiiwnwwww!HW'iiiiMi imi-piwibjwwiiW"!W'w'!w -wii.m tjatw mmjiimmmmMiw---. -. -n. l
r n, ,-... ,.
i r- ':
i ... '....-..."
Gl?Vj. 55si- '. z? TT A TO TP -6vrl Tr :-.
of all kinds
FLORIDA DFEF, PORK,
New York Market
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Oeala, Fla. tf
BILL TOLD me. -
HE HAD a good joke.
ON THE maker
OF, A well-known brand.
LAST T4IGHT, Bill saldL
HE READ an ad.
OF THIS clgarettew
IN A .magazine. V
IT '-IT SAID They Satisfy."
AND THIS morning:
IH HIS newspaper.
HE READ "They Satlafy
AND ON a billboard.
AND ON a card.
IN TM2 etree'Ucar. :
AND IN the dealer's window,
AND ON the counter.
ME READ -They Satisfy.''
AND HE bought a pack.
OF THESE cigarettes.
AND I asked him..
"WHERE'S THE Joke, Bilir
AND BILL said.
"WHY TH E darn f ooIh:.
SPENDING THEIR money.
. ; . ...
PICKING ON me."
SO I said, "You bought 'ent.
DIDN'T THEY satisfy
AND CILL said "Sura.
BUT. HERS'S the joksw
. FOR OVER a year.
I'D ALREADY, been smokins:-
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09
Leave for Tampa......... 2:10
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30
Leave for Tampa 1:50
Arrive from Jacksonville.; 4:24
Leave for Tampa....'..... 4:25
Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14
Leave for Jacksonville. ... 2:15
Arrive from Tampa.. 1:35
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa....... 4:04
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05
Atlantis 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 St. 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 Homosasia... 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 Tues-.
. Tues-. day, 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
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday; Friday. 6:45
You can get Anthony Farm
at Marsh's Main Street Market.
Vm. A. TIN SHAN
Drick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
1 '. Specialties
215 Fifth Street, Phone 528
W"E admit it, the joke's on as. AndS
over three million other smokers
are "in on it" with Bill. But the reaS
joke is on anybody who looks for
Satisfy" any wh ere but in Chesterfields
for the Chesterfield blend can't be copied?
A STRICKEN WORLD
By FRANK COMERFORD.
I met a young American major Just
back from the French front. I had
known him for many years. Before
the United States entered the war he
was one of the many impatient at our
delay. He believed that It was our
duty to join the fight when the ruth ruthless,
less, ruthless, submarine campaign torpedoed
the Lusltania, sending to cold, wet
graves American women and children.
I distinctly remember his face as he
read the headlines In the papers tell telling
ing telling of the murderous slaughter of
Americans on the high seas; Now
when he greeted me he startled me
with his first words, "The war Is over.
Tm a bolshevik." I did not know what
the. word meant, yet It carried to my
tnffld an Impression, and while the Im Impression
pression Impression was hazy. It was clear at
least in one particular. It sounded
like the confession of a crime.
He had always been of a quiet, con conservative
servative conservative type. Before the war one
would have Judged him to be a pacifist;
he was even-tempered, mild of manner,
and I still think that before August,
1914, he was a pacifist In head and
heart. It .was only the call of a Just
cause, the fight for an Ideal In which
he believed, that, had made him a sol soldier.
dier. soldier. In this respect he was typical
of 90 per cent of his countrymen.
.I had spoken to him the day he en enlisted,
listed, enlisted, for he was one of those who
vofunteered, who might have waited
for conscription and claimed a. Just
exemption. He; was In the beginning
of his married life, with two very
young children. By profession he was
an engineer. Going to war meant
leaving a wife and two babies, leaving
a Job that promised advancement. I
recall his enthusiasm, the Intensity of
his patriotism, his quiet disregard of
the danger to himself. I am sure
that there was little hate In his mo morale.
rale. morale. He saw a danger to the world.
The honor of his country had been
offended against. He was an Ameri American,
can, American, one of those upon whom the duty
fell, so he went
He a bolshevik I Why? I was con confounded,
founded, confounded, confused. The only meaning
I gave to his remark was that he was
an anarchist The word "bolshevik
sounded red to me. It flared of the
torch, photographed disorder, lawless lawlessnessIt
nessIt lawlessnessIt registered blood, violence, as assassination,
sassination, assassination, force, hate, insanity. I
wondered how this nine-lettered .word
had become the vehicle for so many
sensations that ; disturbed peace of
mind and sounded alarm.
Where had, the word come from and
what company had It kept that so
fouled Its soul? What did it really
mean had It a definite meaning?
Was it a bug like the "flu! germ? Had
It come among nations to destroy them
and to the hearts of men to silence the
heavenly message, "Peace, on earth,
good will to men. Would it run
around the world as a scourge? Was
It a postscript to the bloody war les
son, prophesying more anguish and
tears than four years' fighting had
brought? Would the world, coming
out of the war bent, now be broken?
, Or was It a meaningless myth? Was
the word'a bogie, a bad Joke, a night nightmare
mare nightmare pressing heavily on a tired, nerr
ous world's head? (
Seeking Word'a Real Meaning.
Or was the meaning that men had
read Into the word a lie? Was bol
shevlsm the message of a new Mes Messiah
siah Messiah being cried down by the, money moneychangers
changers moneychangers of our time In the same way
their ancestors had silenced the word
from the Mount and destroyed the
Message Bearer with the lash and the
cross? :: :
Iaf every, ialnd was, the thought and
from every tongue fell the word. Rus
tic had-given the .world a word. It
had encircled the globe. Everywhere
people were speaking, the wordIt
found lodgment in every brain, a llv-
lag place la every f language, Ita use
had become universal. The old, the
young," rich and poor, the learned, the
uneducated, the serious, the simple,
the toiler, the artist the poet, and the
peddler, the tinker and the thinker,
held the thought and spoke the word.
Men, women and children spoke the
word, read the word, and felt the
thought it carrleoV
To the nine hundred and ninety-nine
It was a word of ill-omen, a word of
terror and fear. To the one In a thou thousand
sand thousand It was a word of hope, a Ilgkt
for the feet of a stumbling world, and
the nine hundred and ninety-nine said
that some of these people called bol bolsheviks
sheviks bolsheviks were dreamers of a', strange
dream, that twisted idealism had matle
them mad, that the, majority of those
who profess vfaith In bolshevlsm were
sick with a strange, social fever, that
they were mischief-makers, ne'er-do-wells,
criminals, that they so'ught to
burn the world. :
? I made up my mind that I would
learn the real meaning of the word
The diction;-rv definition threw nn
Msht'on it tnenning. I came to the
conclusion that to "learn what bol bolshevlsm
shevlsm bolshevlsm is I might with wisdom adopt
the scientific method used by the doc doctor
tor doctor of medicine In arriving at a di diagnosis.
agnosis. diagnosis. The doctor examines 'and
gathers the symptoms, the meaning of
the disease. He then determines what
diseases might produce these symp symptoms.
toms. symptoms. By a process of elimination he
discards one possibility after another
until at last there Is but one disease
left, one thing that the symptoms can
I discovered at the outset that most
of us have the habit of using terms
loosely. Seldom do we give time or
thonght to the exact real meaning of
things. The meaning of bolshevlsm is
too important to the world not to try
to understand It There Is a dlffer-
r word andtndwThg"t XSb Tofmer 13
a mere Introduction, the latter an lap
Since the war, when the fastidious
diner wearily orders hi3 consomme
and the waiter brings It a bit tardily
or cold, he thinks to himself, or If
courageous enough, to speak his mind,
he calls the cook a bolshevik. He has
found a word to express his Irritation.
It serves his profane feelings and at
the same time saves his smug respect respectability.
See Bolshevism Everywhere. -s
Once the maid asking for an .af
ternoon off provoked a knowing smile.
Her mistress granted the request,
charged it up to a possible romanc
and generally suspected the pollceraaa
on the beat Since the war it Is differ"
ent The maid Is looked upon wlt
suspicion. Her motives are questioned.
The request is considered a symptom
of the new terrible disease, bolshevlsm.
The mistress thlnks7to berslf: That
maid doesn't want to work any mere;
she Is down with the epidemic
The office boy, working the reliable
excuse feat, his grandmother lias died
again, to get an afternoon off to go
to the ball game Is trying to shirk
work, in the opinion of his employer,
who formerly, when such an appli application
cation application was made from the same source,
chuckled as he granted It, while his
memory took him back to his own boy boyhood
hood boyhood days when he used the grand grandmother
mother grandmother yarn to answer the call of the
ball field. ; ..
Many captains of Industry see the
symptoms of the new dread in every
movement and thought of the workers.'
The demand for living conditions and
decent wages are grudgingly received
by minds soured with the thought that
it Is bolshevlsm.
The hirers of child labor, looking
hatefully at legislation designed to end
child slavery, call the leaders of child
life conservation bolshevists. When
doctors; and public-spirited men and
women insist that an Irreparable in in-Jury
Jury in-Jury Is being done the nation In al allowing
lowing allowing women to work for a period In
excess of the hours they are able to
vork without menacing their mother motherhood,
hood, motherhood, the profiteers from woman labor
cry out : "You are invading the right
of private contract ; your are mad with
Every Sort of Definition.
The wag with the wit of a barber
defined bolshevlsm as a wild Idea sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by whiskers. The saloon saloonkeeper,
keeper, saloonkeeper, bowled over by prohibition,
screams "bolshevlsm." The anti-saloon
leaders come back with the an answer,
swer, answer, ."Your personal liberty cry is
only a camouflage for bolshevisu.
If anyone disagrees with you, don't
grant him the right to an opinion,
don't reason with him Just call him a
bolshevik. The word has become an
epithet, a popular invective, a slur, an
insult, an outlet for contempt, con contumely
tumely contumely and hate. Its parenthood In Influences
fluences Influences our definition of it Most of
us see the Hussians with the eyes of
the caricaturists, who for so many
years have portrayed the Russian' as
the moujik with high boots, disheveled
hair, wild whiskers, the faceoff an as assassin,
sassin, assassin, the body of a terrorist In ac action,
tion, action, the suggestion of a long dagger
smeared with hot blood, under hU
greatcoat v t
It a doctor, making as examination
of all of the patients In a hospital,
discovered they all had certain symp
toms In common, such as temperature,
weakness, and pain, and because of
these findings should diagnose the
sickness of all of the patients a pneu pneumonia,
monia, pneumonia, the doctor would be regarded
a-lunatic, yet there are men In the
world today who are as foolish is such
a doctor would be. They call every
sjrmyiuui ui illucsl, ntuivui tcuit
Its history, bolshevlsm. ;
(Coprrifht. lilt. Weattra Nc99r TJnlos)
A hosb ?2 roervneavfly at
cards was hit over the: head by Ms
wife with a poker. Nothing Ilka
poker to stop poker I
Now, if those overall toys would
a step further and carry tin dinner
buckets they could take a crack at
the profiteers In lunches.
It may be impossible to distinguish
the plutocrat from the pauper In over overalls,
alls, overalls, but these garments fatally betray
embonpoint and bowlegs.
Now that the wearing of old clwthef
has become h popular fad, those who
would have to wear them anyhow are
beginning to smile again.
During ths war everything that wor worried
ried worried the attorney general was dae to
"German propaganda and nsw it
seems to be the L W. W.'s.
We read that "the United States Is
unpopular all-over Europe. Even
where we supplied Europe with 10,000, 10,000,-000
000 10,000,-000 hot meal3 a day, too?
There are too many new books about
the polar regions and not enough about
the tropics. The literary atmosphere
Is kept constantly chilled.
The railroads need $600,000,000 and
the ultimate consumer ha3 a sneaking
feeling in hl3 bones that he knows
where they are going to get it
Still, there's no denying we need
whole lot more daylight on a lot t
tv does a house no longer need a&
attic? Because the junk man calm
evry three months. v
Should denim give out,
turn back to "crash?" There "'was a
period when toweling was fashionable
attire for men; and, oh, how It wrinkled.
V -. .1..
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1920
advertise in the Star.
Temperature this morning, 69; this
' The members of the county school
board were guests of the Rotary Club
at its Thursday afternoon luncheon.
Master Malcolm Davis is expected
home in a few days from a visit to
relatives in Jacksonville and Fernan-dina.
Mrs. David Connor's many friends
regret to learn that she is quite ill at
her home on South Third street, and
hope that it will not be long before
her condition improves.
' We had a pleasant visit yesterday
from our old friend, Capt. Welsh, who
we first met in Jacksonville thirty
years ago, and who looks but little
older now than he did then. Capt.
Welsh, whose home is in Miami, is
here on a visit to his daughter, Mrs.
'J. R. Dewey, and family. He seems
to have become the special pet of his
' little great-granddaughter, Mary Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, and cut short his visit to the Star
yesterday to get back to her.
In connection with Essex week
throughout the country, Mr. Philip G.
1 Murphy, the local dealer in Hudson
and Essex automobiles, has received
"the following telegram: Essex trav travels
els travels eighty mile sin eighty-eight min minutes
utes minutes from Buffalo to Rochester, aver averaging
aging averaging fifty-four and one-half miles
per hour. Fastest train time between
these cities is eighty-four miles but
route traveled by Essex was- eleven
miles longer than by railroad. Essex
Judge Bullock, having reviewed the
papers in the case of the state versus
- Perry Edwards, for illegal selling of
moonshine has found some legal
flaws in the procedure of the trial in
which Edwards was found guilty and
priven the full weight of the law.
Judge Bullock's decision invalidates
the result of the trial and makes it
necessary to give Edwards a new
, hearing or set him free. Sheriff Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, says he will at once take steps
for a new trial. Judge Bullock has
given us 'a copy of his decision with
permission to print, which we will do
tomorrow unless something inter interferes.
That the Essex "automobile is a win winner
ner winner is being demonstrated this week
throughout the country in what is
known as Essex Week. Mr. Philip G.
-Murphy, local dealer for the Essex,
has received an interesting telegram
from the Essex Motors, which reads:
"Essex driven by Paul Hutchins,
Grand Rapids dealer, sets new world
record from Herald office, Grand
Rapids, to Stattler hotel, Detroit, one
hundred sixty and four-tenths miles
in four hours eleven minutes over
poor roads, through city traffic, beat beating
ing beating record ; that has stood for four
TODD CO. WILL CLOSE
Until further notice, our yard and
office will close at 12 o'clock noon on
Saturdays and remain closed the bal balance
ance balance of the day. R. H. Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north union depot. 1 Z
Miss' Edith Robinson of Orlando is
the attractive guest of Mrs. Roy'Ott
at her home on Fort King avenue.
- - -
As the white-collar man gets aecus
tomed to overalls he may decide t
take the Job that goes with them.
Europe might a 3 well understand
now as later that we can't support her
in the style in which she was raised.
The ultimate consumer is not in a
position to exercise any great influ influence
ence influence by threats of a hunger strike.
The army mule has made good on all
his traditions, even in the face of hon
est hostility by official report makers.
Congested housing is aiding the
spread of tuberculosis. Fooling wltlj
the laws of health Is expensive busl
China Is reported to lead the world
in the high cost of funerals. Wouldn't
you hate to be" "caught dead in
China?- v ''. ' .'V,.'.. r: X ... ;
Paris styles are running to the al allegorical,
legorical, allegorical, bird wings on the shoes typ typifying
ifying typifying how swiftly the dollars fly to
The cost of living may be further
modified. If in addition to wearing
overalls every man will carry bis own
Perhaps the world may yet get
back to pre-war conditions. An actress
announces she has just been robbed
of her diamonds. ; V
Silks are coming down in price and
there is growing uneasiness lest silk
be used as an adulterant of these high high-priced
priced high-priced cotton goods.
A most grievous mistake can be
made at this time by asking a man
in overalls if he would like the Job
of beating your rugs,
The Polish government eeems to
have an eye to business when it selects
as minister of finance a man named
Since 1914 the cost of clothing has
Jumped 177 per cent. And. the in increase
crease increase In patches has been In like
Vienna Journalists have appealed
to American newspaper reporters for
financial assistance. Talk about a
keen nose for news!
Epicures contend that tea and coffee
taste much better without sugar, and
especially without sugar at 20 cents
and upward a pound.
Potatoes are the mainstay of the
poor, but food gougers have no com compunction
punction compunction in wringing a blood profit out
of human necessities.
Once upon a time flowers and candy
were symbols of undying affection but
now a "choklit sodie" investment will
prove amply convincing.
It begins to look as if D'AnnunzIo
were beginning to get on the nerves
of his Flume hosts. That's: just the
trouble with some guests. --'
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
Hats off to tlie Gloom Buster, who
puts the Kibosh on the Crepe i Hanger.
He radiates Cheer like a Warm Cat
dispenses Purrs and laughs at Wor Worries
ries Worries that cause the Average Man's hair
to Curl. The Gloom Buster has a Good
Word for Everybody and Everybody
' lias n Good Word for Hiiu, What's
Lake Weir, June 30. The neigh neighbors
bors neighbors and friends of Mr. M. M. Little Little-field
field Little-field were shocked and grieved to
lear nof his sudden death upon his re return
turn return to his summer home at Saratoga
Springs, N. Y. Mr. Littlefield had
spent six or eight winters in Florida
and won many friends by his cour courteous,
teous, courteous, gentlemanly manner and his
genuine enthusiasm for the future of
Mr. W. Z. Davis of Michigan and
Miami, with his wife and two chil children
dren children are stopping on the lawn of Dr.
Henry's home on the lake for a few
days, and have a regular traveling
car fitted up as a snug little house
and after spending the winter in Mi Miami
ami Miami are touring the state for a sum sum-mer
mer sum-mer location. Mr. Davis had the
good luck to land a 10-pound trout
yesterday evening, which has put him
in high favor of a summer home on
our beautiful lake,
A few days ago our local M. D. was
called out to the turpentine still to
attend a dusky damsel who had been
carved up by her trusted protector, in
fine style wtih a new pocket knife
bought for the occasion. When the
wounds were stitched up they measur measured
ed measured 36 inches. Ocala is boarding the
carver and will add a good workman
to the chain gang for some time to
' The Yongue Bros, store is rapidly
going up under the skillful workmen
employed by Mr. Brown, the contrac contractor.
tor. contractor. The second story has been reach reached
ed reached and the building will present an
imposing appearance when it is com completed.
pleted. completed. There is a movement on foot to con consolidate
solidate consolidate the three schools, Eastlake
and Candler pupils to come to Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha by public truck and have a
graded school with 9th and 10th
grades included and if accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations can be secured there will be
quite a number of higher grade pupils
sent from the adjacent farms, where
now they are compelled to go off to
school or drop out at the 8th grade.
Mr., and Mrs. Dell Moody with then
little daughter, Virginia have leased
the Winter cottage 'at Eastlake for a
year and are now occupying the same.
Mr. and Mrs. John Morrison s have
rented the Louisa Volkman cottage
and will be cozily settled there for
sometime as Mr. Morrison has a posi position
tion position as yardman with the Consolidat Consolidated
ed Consolidated Lumber Co. at Oklawaha.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts and family of
Ocala will spend two months at Miss
Annie Davis' cottage on the lake.
: All you want up to 50 pounds,
d&w U-SERVE GROCERY.
WANTED, LOST, FUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT ND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL EDS
RATES Six line, iximum, one
time, 25c.; three timesPc; six times
75c; one month, $3. iyable in advance.
WANTED Bright yes man with
sufficient energy an ambition to
build up for the f vre. No spec special
ial special previous trai:g necessary.
Work will be in rious depart departments,
ments, departments, such as cfc, warehouse
shipping departmeietc. Give age,
size family and whean start. Kil Kil-gore
gore Kil-gore Seed Co., PlaCity, Fla. l-4t
WANTED Young V to wait on
table. -Appl yto C Cafe. 3-tf
FOR SALE 20-acre farm for i
cheap; all under fence; five-roar.:
house and barn 1 miles north of
courthouse. Price $700. Apply to
V. Tagg, 307 Main street. S0-t
BARGAINS IN FORD AND TRUCK
See me if you want a mi v.
m a r ord car and tnvl- ,r,i, t-
Auto Sales Co., Phone 34S. Oral
r la. l-3frfiwj&i-rW
All you want un t Fin 'nnTmA
C&w TT-RPIPinP' nvrknwv
WANTED Honey. Jnd two-ounce
sample to Jackville Cracker
Works, Jackson vil Fla. 28-1 m
FOR RENT Furnid apartment,
private bath. Ju?ff Fort King
avenue. No chile. Call phone
HADSOCK'S WOOYARD Phone
your orders to Sm's Shop. Phone
?146. i . 2-m v
FOR SALE Thorobred Airedale
puppies. Mrs. J. Manly. Phone
517, Ocala. k 26-6t
WANTED Comjly furnished
house or apartmef five or six
rooms, in gooceighborhood.
Premises will bell cared for.
Phone 48 or Box 558,
FOR SALE A fi young Jersey
cow, just fresh.?. Howell, Box
188, Ocala, Fla. e 39M. 24-6t
WOOD! Put in winter supply
of wood now. the cord or in
carload lots. "V Home, Ocala,
FOR SALE--A $8 firiit mort mortgage
gage mortgage due in. a four years on
one of the bestt farms in Mar Marion
ion Marion county. Faill bring $1500
at forced sale, is a fine chance
for the safe iment of a mod moderate
erate moderate sum at j interest. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. Boj Ocala, Fla. 1 3t
Burbank. Jura k w.c. rr -t
' AlitoOiO. AJL. X.
Turner and E. Blankenhorn were bus business
iness business visitors in Ocala 7rMv
! Mrs. W. C. Bogue left Friday for
Palatka, where she Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. John Tilghman.
Mr. Charles Teuton and son and
Wallace and Douglas Teuton, spent
the latter part-of the week in Palat Palatka.
ka. Palatka. -"-' :
' Mrs. C. E. Turner' IW son, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence of Miami, arrive ?v,mday ar,d
will be here for some time visifina-
Mr. Hugh McManus of Pnlafl-a
spent Sunday at his home here.
Mrs. Sam Messick entertampd Sun
day Mr. and Mrs. M. D. L.
and Mrs. C. E. Turner and
Mrs. Sarah Tourtellot
Ocala Saturday and accomnanifiH he
son, Mr. James Tourtellot hnm p. Mr:
James Tourtellot has been in the hos
pital m Ocala for several wepfcs p.n-A
while there underwent a verv serim?
operation. Friends will be glad fc
know he is getting along nicely.
Mrs. Z. Hitchcock and Mrs. StigiJe
were Ocala visitors the past week.
The people of Burbank met Sunday
and reorganized the church and Sun Sun-day
day Sun-day school. It was also decided that
each family should have prayer meet meeting
ing meeting one night a week in their own
home.-. The date and chanter for
study wiU be announced each week ca
the bulletin board. Every one seems
much interested in the church work.
All you want up to 50 pounds.
d&w U-SERVE GROCERY.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGH
Marion-Dunn JLodere 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. ilr
Advertising builds business. I
' ; Es
I I g""-ra t I
nT TT CTPi
t J I till ( S II illl. 1
h !U )J I lUJyJ LC0 I
During this week we will deliver any type of this handsome Grafonola on convenient monthly or weekly jent plan at the same price
that you would pay any other time for cash. A special man from the factory will be on hand during the week to s us in conducting this sale.
If inconvenient to call at our store, phone us and we will send one out on approval. . . . .
TYPE E-2, 0135.C0
'' '-2 s'
It is, big value for the money. n
Notice its large size and steamlme
cabinet, the work of the best design
ers in the country.; Equipped with fe :
automatic stop. Mahogany or walnt. jp
$2.00 a weclc
TYPE G-2, $150.00. Cclsmbia Gna
, Every home should have a Graf Grafonola.
onola. Grafonola. It is one form of entertainment
of which you will never tire. We
show a complete assortment of Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Grafonolas at every price,
$35 to $250
A grafonola of exceedingly C
f-if?-. appearance. An example in n
Jl: and finish of the best American s-
ji manship. Finished in red maly,
: English brown mahogany, Ann
l; i walnut ( satin finish), goldek,
lull fumed oak. Equipped with ss,
IJijrl adequate for seven albums, eaih
)j tiTtHlf capacity of twelve records.:e,
U 46 1-2 inches high,
$3.00 a weeic
if II I 1 f
TYPE D-2, PEICE $75.00
Colnmbia Grafonola Automatic Stop
Simple and dignified in outline. The tone
volume of this popular model is astonishing
and the tone quality is exceptional. Equipped
with three-spring motors. Mahogany finish.
Automatic stop. Base 18 1-2x21 1-2; height,
13 5-8 inches. $1.50 a week.
Now is your opportunity to own a Cbia Grafonola on the roost
liberal terms ever offered. A complete sf Grafonolas and Records.
Come in now, select your Grafonola. Coi Grafoaolas from $35 to S25D.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 01, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05614
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 7 July
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