The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05890

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
.OCA
TAR
TEMPERATURES
This morning:, 68.
This afternoon,' 81.
WEATHER FORECAST
Unsettled with local showers to tonight
night tonight or Sunday.
VOL.27
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, MAY 21, 11)21
NO. 120
POOR OLD CATTS
IS A PRISONER
SWINE DETECTIVE
SMELT OUT STILLS
WHITE A
LAST TRIBUTE
T
EXPECTING A GAME
OUT THE POST

EVEN

NO

LA

BOLD ROBBERY
HEAR BUFFALO

A

A

BOUGH

ilEVER OOOOIIT
UDMAIIOUT

UMATILLA

Arretted on a Federal Warrant in
Alhanv. Ga While on his War

Back to Florida
(Associated Press
Albany, Ga.. May' 21. Sidney J.
Catts, former governor of Florida,
was arrested here today on a federal
warrant.
HEADED FOR FLORIDA
Catts was arrested by Sheriff Tar Tar-ver
ver Tar-ver and Chief of Police Lockett on a
warrant charging peonage. His bond
was fixed at $2500 when arraigned
before United States Commissioner
White. Bond had not been furnished
up to noon. Catts was arrested at
the terminal station while waiting for
an early afternoon train to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, to which city he had a ticket. He
made no statement to the officers ex except
cept except to state that both the state
charge of bribery and the federal
charge of peonage were persecutions
by his political enemies. His first re remark
mark remark was, "Well it seems my enemies
won't let me alone."
Catts' presence here was discovered
by the clerk in a clothing store irom
whom he purchased a collar. The
clerk noticed the laundry mark, "S. J.
C." when he changed collaVs. Catts
made no attempt to conceal his iden identity
tity identity when arrested.
BUFFALO PRINTSHOPS ON
THE 48-HOUR BASIS
Will Also be Open to Open to All Men
Who Want to Work
(Associated Press)
Buffalo, May 24. Fifty printing
plants here reprecenting ninety per
cent of the city's productive capacity,
announced, today an agreement to
maintain open shops and operate on
a 48-hour per week basis.
BOUGHT THEIR OWN BONDS
(Associated Press)
Tampa, May 20. Two Tampa and
one Plant City bank have purchased
the $350,000 of school bonds voted by
the Tampa district. The purchase
prjce was ninety.
HARDINGS OFF. FOR
THEIR WEEK-END HOLIDAY
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 21. President,
Mrs. Harding and a party of friends
leave Washington late today on the
Mayflower for New York, wherej Mr.
Harding will deliver two addresses
Monday.
MRS. SILAS B. WRIGHT
(Associated Press)
DeLand, May 21. Mrs. Silas B.
Wright, wife of the past grand master
of the Masonic Grand Lodge of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, died suddenly today of heart
failure. The funeral arrangements
are indefinite, pending arrival of a
son from San .Francisco.
MAYO DEPUTY SHERIFF
SHOT BY A NEGRO
(Associated Press)
Mayo, May 21. Deputy Sheriff
John Lee was shot twice and serious
ly wounded at Alton today by Thoman
Baldwin, a negro, and a large posse
is searching for the black. Lee was
rushed to the Lake Cityospital.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries,
eries, groceries, for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
ummmimmimngn
QUALITY
CLEANUNESS
TRY OUR
PROMPT SERVICE
Everything to Eat
PRICES RIGHT
Cook's
Market and
Grocery
243 PHONE 243

;!mniiiiiuimi

Masked Bandits Held Up a Central
Freight and Carried Off $70,000
Worth of Goods

(Associated Press)
Buffalo, May 21. Twenty masked
men, ten of them armed, held up a
New York Central freight train near
North Tonawanda early today and
carried away silks, shoes, clothing,
automobile tires and other freight
valued at $70,000. They, held the train
half an hour, entered seventeen cars
and loaded the loot on six motor
trucks headed for Buffalo, No arrests
had been made up to noon.
WHY WE MAY LOSE
OUR MERCHANT MARINE
The following from an exchange
may be distasteful reading for an
American, but it is probably an ac accurate
curate accurate statement of the situation:
Forty thousand men are out of
work in the United States as a result
of the marine tie-up. When they will
return is doubtful; but unless it is
soon they will have done much to ruin
the bright hopes of their fellow coun countrymen
trymen countrymen that the United States and
not Great Britain was about to rule
the waves. In other words, Great
Britain will have recaptured what
carryin gtrade she lost in the course
of the war, and will have won the
carrying trade she -lost in the course
naturally be expected to give their
own ships. Of course, some responsi
bility, too, will rest upon the AmeN
ican ship owners if this comes to
pass. Unless they can capture and
hold the carrying trade that formerly
was. England's they cannot make
money. If they cannot make money
they will go out of business, and if
they go out of business the men who
arenow on strike will be obliged to
find some other occupation. Because
the strike1 threatens to destroy a
dream of patriotic Americans it is re regarded
garded regarded as of much more consequence
than the mere number of men involv involved
ed involved might indicate.
There was a time when the Ameri American
can American flag was seen on every sea and in
every great port floating from the
mast of an American ship ably com competing
peting competing with British ships for the car carrying
rying carrying trade of the world. There
came a time when the flag afloat dis disappeared
appeared disappeared except as it fluttered from
a man-o'-war. Great Britain for many
years before the war had carried a
great percentage of the world's sea seaborne
borne seaborne tonnage. Then as Germany's
submarine campaign grew stronger
and British ships were being sunk al almost
most almost as fast as they could be built,
and when these ships were all engag engaged
ed engaged in some kind of war service, the
American merchant marine revived.
A tremendous ship building program
was launched. The American shipping
board came into existence when the
United States entered the war and the
ships were built faster than ever.
When peace came it was found that
the shipping board, as agent for the
American government, owned some
2500 vessels, including several great
German liners which had fallen into
the hands of the United States when
war was declared.
These vessels then found them themselves
selves themselves faced with the competition of
British vessels in a contest for the
Ifvorld's trade; However patriotic Am
ericans may be, and however low an
opinion any of them may have for the
collective British intelligence, few
will deny that when it comes to the
way of the sea and to carrying ocean
freight Britain is a formidable com competitor.
petitor. competitor. This was proved, for as soon
as the armistice was signed, Britain
charged off the ridiculous values of
war tonnage to the profit and loss ac account
count account of the war, and with crews
drawing smaller pay, she was irv po
sition to make a fight to regain what
she has lost. The American vessel
owners realized that if they were to
fight on even terms, they too would
have to reduce wages. So they issued
an ultimatum that all wages would be
reduced 15 per cent. The men refused
to accept the cut. They appealed to
the government to mediate The ship
owners refused all offers of mediation
and insist that the reductions are es
sential if they are to continue in busi
ness. So the situation stands
with 40,000 men out of work.
now
The American workers have found
it moredifficult to readjust them
selves to post-war conditions than
their British rivals. The war spoiled
them. In wartime it was necessary
that they should be highly paid, for
every time they shipped they could
not be sure that they would not be
torpedoed by a German submarine
before they reached port. So they
had to be royally bonused or they
would not go to sea. Moreover the
owners could afford exorbitant wages
for they were charging exorbitant

Duval County Moonshiners Suspected
of Stealing Deputy Arnold's
Pet Pig

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, May 21 Deputy Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Lum Arnold has offered a reward
of $25 for the return of "Shine," his
trained pig which for a year has been
assisting in ferreting out moonshine
stills. The deputy would withhold
food from the pig for 48 hours, put
him in an automobile and set out for
the suspected locality. The pig, al almost
most almost starved, recognizing the odor of
mash from afar, would head directly
for the still and all the deputy had
to do was to follow and take charge.
"Shine" has been missing for several
days and the blockaders are suspected
of stealing him.
BARTOW FIRM BUSTED
(Associated Press)
Tampa, May 20 Involuntary bank bankruptcy
ruptcy bankruptcy proceedings were filed in fed federal
eral federal court here against Walter M.
Steele of Bartow, today, by New York
and Baltimore firms, creditors of the
Bartow merchant.
rates. When, due to trade dullness
and the competition of the British
ships, rates collapsed the crisis came.
American vessel owners assert that it
costs them $7500 more in wages alone
'per month to operate a Class A vessel
than it costs British owners. They
are also hampered by restrictions
which they consider extremely vexa vexatious,
tious, vexatious, such as those framed by a land landlubber
lubber landlubber like Senator LaFollette. These
restrictions are in the form of laws
designed to protect the seamen, and
without denying that they are humane
it is plain enough that they constitute
a handicap to the owner who is oblig obliged
ed obliged to operate under them.
One instance is typical. An Amer American
ican American seaman who signs on for a round
trip is entitled when he reaches any
port to be paid off in proportion to
the wages he would have earned had
he fulfilled his contract. That is to
say an American sailor who signs for
Auckland for wages of $60 is entitled
to receive $30 when he reaches that
port. The idea is to protect .sailors
who find that they are harshly treated
aboard ship, and to make it to the
master's interest to use them well. In I
practice it permits wastrels who wish
to reach any foreign port to leave the
ship when it arrives there and give
the captain the trouble of trying to
hire men in their place. This means
delay for one thing, and it means also
that the harassed captain is often
obliged to sign on any riff raff that
may present itself in order that he
may speedily continue his voyage. At
the next stop the men he has hired
last may quit him. We may mention,
too, the fact that as rewards Amer
ican passenger ships, the prohibition
amendment has made it extremelv
difficult for them to compete with
British ships which purvey liquor.
Like the Canadian railways the gov
ernment owned ships in the United
States hreport" staggering deficits.
The longer they are idle, the greater
will these deficits be. and the more
deeply the taxpayer will have to
plunge his hand into his pocket.
CALVARY
Calvary, May 20. We have been
having plenty of rain for a few days,
as some places in the fields are boggy
now and it is still raining. After such
a long drouth things look better.
Mr. Earl Crosby was a business'vis-
itor to the county seat last Thursday.
Mrs. 'A. O. Smith and her two ba
bies, Audrey and Arthur, left for
Tampa last Sunday to join her hus husband.
band. husband. Mrs. Smith has been spending
a few weeks with her parents and
brother and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and sons,
Ben, Douglas, Charles and Leon were
business visitors to the county seat
last "Saturday.
Mrs. Dollie Holmes was visiting
relatives here a few days ago, but has
gone back to Tampa.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
1919 Dodge Touring, new paint.. $750
1919 Overland Roadster, $350
1919 Buick 5-passenger $800
Modell 33 Cadillac, new paint.. $1,300
1917 Buick, 7-passenger ,.$700
1917 Fort Touring $225
1920 Chandler Touring $1,500
All of these cars in good condition.
20-tf Ocala Auto & Garage Co.
Pine Pure Olive Oil . $1.25
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20
Both for $1.00 while $1.45
they last at Ceng's Drug Store. 21-tf

Congress and Government Officials
Join in Doing Honor to a
Wise and Honest Man

(Associated Press)
Washington, May 21. The whole
nation as represented by its govern government
ment government joined today in' paying a last
tribute to the late Chief Justice
White. By order of the president all
activities in the executive depart departments
ments departments were suspended for the funeral
set for ten o'clock and will remain
suspended all day. The Senate ad adjourned
journed adjourned until Monday and all courts
in the city recessed. Among those to
attend besides President Harding,
were justices of the supreme -court,
Vice President Coolidge, all cabinet
members except Attorney General
Daugherty, who was called to Ohio
last night by illness in his family,
and committees from the Senate and
House.
The funeral arrangements called
for a high requiem mass in St. Math Mathews
ews Mathews church after the ceremonies at
the family home and interment in Oak
Hill cemetery.
A. L. McKAY JR.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. McKay will sympathize with
them in the loss of their little son, A.
L. McKay Jr., who passed away last
night at 7 :30 o'clock at their resi residence
dence residence in this city. The little body
was laid to rest this morning at 11
o'clock in Greenwood annex. Sam R.
Pyles & Co., funeral directors, had
charge of the arrangements.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
f (Associated Press)
Washington, May 21 Normal tem temperature
perature temperature with partly cloudy weather
and occasional showers is the fore forecast
cast forecast for Florida during the week he he-ginning
ginning he-ginning Sunday.
HEAD OF THE HIGHEST
MAN LAID LOW
Sioux City, May 21. Bejnard
Coyne, reputed the tallest man in the
world, died today. He was eight feet,
one inch and weighed 300 pounds. He
wore a size 24 shoe and was 24 years
old.
REPORTED JOINT RESOLUTION
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 21. The House
ways and means committee reported
today a joint resolution under which
the new schedules in the permanent
tariff bill would be made effective im immediately
mediately immediately upon introduction of that
measure if the committee held the
emergency for such steps required ia.
IT WOULDN'T LOOK
LARGE IN OCALA
(Associated Press)
Tampa,- May 21. R. B. Campbell
brought to Tampa today a water watermelon
melon watermelon weighing 77 pounds, grown
on his farm at Wauchula.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville., ,1:80p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
.leave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2115 a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p.m.
rrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
jeave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic. Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a, m.
weave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p. m
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27 a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45 p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg . 6 :41 a, z
: Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3 :25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday. Saturday 7 :25 a.m.
Ar. from lakeland. Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 11 wz p.m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcov. Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. m.

Goode Guerry and Vkkera nave Made
a Clean Sweep in the Palatka
Newspaper Field

(Associated Press)
Palatka, May 21. Goode M. Guerry
and M. M. Vickers, publishers of the
Palatka News, announced in that
newspaper today they had purchased
the Palatka Post from II. P. Nerwich.
The Post, a morning daily, was estab established
lished established six years ago. The News
wis established a year ago as an aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon paper, but changed to the
morning field six weeks ago.
OPTOMETRISTS ANNUAL
CONVENTION IN OCALA
Program to be Fitted by the Eye
Repairers Next Thursday
'and Friday
The official program of the 17th
annual convention of the Florida
State Optometry Association to be
held in Ocala, Thursday and Friday,
May 26 and 27, has been announced.
Addresses by Dr. H. J. Tippitt, presi president
dent president of the Alabama State Optical
Society, nd Dr. J. I. Pascal, of New
York, director of the American In Institute
stitute Institute of Optometry, will be features
of the business sysions of the con convention
vention convention and the entertainment will
include a visit to Silver Springs and
a trip in the glass bottomed boats and
a luncheon. On Tuesday and Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, May 24th and 25th, the examina examination
tion examination of the candidates for the practice
of optometry in the state of Florida
will be held.
The program for the convention is
as follows:
Thursday Morning
Bsgistering of members and visit visiting
ing visiting optometrists.
9:30 a. m. Convention called to
order.
Invocation.
Annual address by the president.
Reading of minutes of 1920 con convention.
vention. convention. Report of secretary-treasurer.
Reports of outstanding committees.
Appointment of special committees.
11 a. m. "Stepping Stones for the
Optometrist Part 1" Dr. H. J. Tip Tip-pett,
pett, Tip-pett, Dothan, Ala., president Alabama
State Optical Society.
Adjournment for lunch.
Thursday Afternoon
2 p. m. "The Principal Methods in
Retinoscopy" Dr. J. I. Parcal, New
York city, director American Institute
of Optometry.
5 p. m. Auto trip to Silver Springs
and trip on the springs in glass bot bottom
tom bottom boats, given by the Marion Coun County
ty County Board of Trade.
8 p. m. Practical demonstrations
in the model examination rooms.
Friday Morning
Business session.
Reports of special committees.
Unfinished business.
New business.
10:30 a. m. "Stepping Stones in
Optometry Part II" Dr. H. J. Tip-
pett.
12:30 p. m. Luncheon given by the
Florida Optical Company.
2, p. m. "The Eye Muscles in
Theory and Practice" Dr. J. I. Pas-
caL
Election of officers.
Selection of place for 1922 conven
tion.
8 p. m. Informal smoker at the
residence of Dr. K. J. Weihe.
At 3 p. m. the visiting ladies will
be entertained by Mrs. K. J. Weihe
and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe at 304 North
Orange street.
The model examination rooms fur furnished
nished furnished by Florida Optical Co. (Jno. L.
Moore & Sons) and Merry Optical Co.
WAR MAY BE OVER
The case of M. IL Temple, charged
with fighting, F. T. Keisacker being
the fightee, was heard in recorder's
court this morning, and Temple was
discharged. He was also called up in
Judge Futch's court on the same
charge, but his hearing was deferred
for several days. In reporting this
case yesterday, the Star erred in say saying
ing saying both gentlemen were under bonds
to appear in the city and county
courts. Mr. Temple was under bond
but Mr. Keisacker was only a witness.
The friends of both gentlemen hope
this unfortunate affair is at an end.
Prescriptions correctly filled and
promptly delivered. Call 435, G. C
Greene. 2-tf
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening ; at ,7:30
o'clock at the castle halL over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C
Chat. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

The Very Competent Team from that

Live Town May Cross Bats with
Ocala Tuesday Afternoon
Manager Goldman of the Ocala ball
team received a wire this morning,
requesting a game with Umatilla in
Ocala next Tuesday and wired back
that Ocala was agreeable. The game
will be called at 4 o'clock. Umatilla
claims to have a good team and the
gamej should be interesting.
DLAMOND DOPE
(Associated Pra)
Chicago, May 21. The individual
leaders in the major leagues up to
and including the games of last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday are as follows:
Hitters: National, Hornsby. 457:
American, Heilman, .454.
Home Runs: National, Kelly, eight;
American, Ruth, 12.
Base Stealers: National. Bohne.
Cincinnati, eight; American, Harris,
Washington, eight.
BENEFIT PARTY POSTPONED
On account of other conflicting
plans for Monday afternoon, the ben benefit
efit benefit card party that was to take place
Monday afternoon in the Ocala House
parlors has been postponed from that
date to Friday afternoon, May 27th,
at 3:30 sharp. Ice cream and cake
will be served and the beautiful prizes
to be awarded will be on exhibition in
one of the stores, the exact place to
be announced later. The price of ad admission
mission admission will be 50 cents.
OUTRAN A BULLET
Deputy Sheriff Walter Perkins
made a good haul yesterday. While
driving his trusty gasoline steed thru
the country near Sparr, he found a
large colored congregation in an old
field, busily playing ball. This was
all right, but Walter thought the ac actions
tions actions of one member of the crowd were
suspicious, and proceeded to investi investigate.
gate. investigate. The darkey tried to get lost,
but Walter closed in and found the
coon had several bottles of blockade.
Mr. Perkins drew his pistol, where whereupon
upon whereupon the crowjf began to scatter. An Another
other Another darkey looked like he was need needed,
ed, needed, and Walter tried to call him, but
he left pronto. Walter fired a shot at
him, but he outran the bullet. Mr.
Perkins found a pistol on the man he
arrested and the liquor he was ped peddling
dling peddling was the most rotten moonshine
ever made, smelling like chloroform
and rotten corn bread.
BIG SACRIFICE ON ALL OUR
LADIES' HATS and DRESS GOODS.
FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s
Mrs. G. U. McCrary of Fall Branch,
Tenn., is in the city on a visit to her
daughter. Miss Essie McCrary,' teach teacher
er teacher at the industrial school.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. IL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. 0.Fn
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
i T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER QF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E, S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
- Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Supan Cook. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286,' B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers end the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
E. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
In order to make room for our
Ladies' Mid-Summer Hats we are
absolutely sacrificing our Springs
Hats. FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s

Mr. Goldman Will Stay in Ocala and
" Take a Whirl at the Furni Furniture
ture Furniture Business
After being in the dr goods, cloth clothing
ing clothing and kindred lines of merchandis merchandising
ing merchandising in Ocala for the past fifteen years,
Mr. Ben Goldman today disposed of
his. stock of these lines at his place
of business on the west side of the
courthouse square to Mr. Joseph Mal Mal-ever,
ever, Mal-ever, who will for the present continue
at the same location.
The new proprietor of Goldman
informs a Star representative that he
purchased the stock at a, figure which
will enable him to close it out at very
attractive prices, and this he proposes
to do within the next few months. He
will make an announcement through
the columns of the city papers in a
few days, stating his proposition to

the buying public
Mr. Goldman some weeks ago pur
chased the furniture business of E. C
Jordan & Company at the corner of
Fort King and South Magnolia street
and has now added his house furnish
ings line to this already large and
prospering concern. He found after
entering this line of business that it
would be impossible to divide time
with two stores, hence the sale of the
dry goods, clothing and shoe depart
ments to Mr. Malever.
Whether the Goldman slogan "Why
Pay More?" has been disposed of. to
tne new proprietor or not we did not
learn, but it is safe to say that there
is no wider known saying in commer commercial
cial commercial circles in Florida than this one,
and it was made so by the continuous
and persistent advertising policy al always
ways always followed by Mr. Goldman.
The Star wishes for both concerns
the continued prosperity that has al always
ways always followed them in the past.
TO MELON GROWERS
Up to this time the season has been
so dry' that very little anthracnose if
any has- been found in our section.
jjui iiuw LiiAi bu in uv: 11 I tL.Ul iiai BCk ui
this trouble ,is likely to develop. It
may" be recalled by some that last
year some of the fields were attacked
at about shipping time and half the
crop was lost. Where it is possible a
thorough spraying should be given
if a time can be picked when it is
likely that the spray will dry before
being washed off the vines. When
loading the stems should by all means
be properly painted in the cars with
the bluestone paste, inasmuch as last
year there were a great many melons
only partially treated and they went
to market in bad condition.
K. CT Moore, County Agent.
AMERICAN GOLF TEAM
AHEAD IN ENGLAND
(Associated Precs)
Hoylake, England, May 21. The
American golf team which is to con
test the British amateur champion championship
ship championship beginning Monday, made a clean
sweep in the foursomes arranged as
part of the preliminary series with
British players contested here today.
All four contests were won by Amer-,
ican pairs.
EXTREMISTS THINNING
EACH OTHER OUT
(Associated Press)
Rome, May 21. Three are dead and
two are dying with many wounded,
as the result of a pitched battle be between
tween between communists and extreme na nationalists
tionalists nationalists at ChinsL
Pine Pure Olive 00 ...$1.25
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20
Both for $1.00 while $1.45
they last at Ceng's Drug Store. 21-tf
Come eat supper and the best pie,
at the Ocala House, served by the
Daughters of Wesley, Saturday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, 6 to 8 o'clock. 20-2t
L 1 MM
Fire
f
Ocala. Florida
i i.



OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 1. 1921

!

Ocala Evening Star

Pabliabcd Every Dr Eept Sady T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
' OCALA, FLORIDA

R R. Carroll, PrwMert

p. V. Lt Srtry-TreBrer
J. H. Beajftnila, Editor
Entered at Oeala. Fia., -postofftce a
a o nd -class matter.
TELEPHONES
BiiImm Oflrf Five-0e
KAttertal D-partmeat . Tw-St
Society Rrrter F1ve-Oa

ble removal of the Mennonites to this
state, we did not intend to create the
idea that Florida had any great num number
ber number of slackers. We have some slack slackers,
ers, slackers, of course, but they are few. But
we do not want any more. The Men Mennonites
nonites Mennonites for centuries have refused to

fight for their home-lands, whether in

Europe or America, and if they are

not constitutional cowards, they might
as well be.

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the use for rejullica,tira of
aJl news diapafcches credited to it or
not othervrise credited In this .paper and

All rights o republication of special

. DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

$6.00

"Bix snonths, in advance 3.00
ThTee (months. In advance
One month, in advance v

ADVERTISING RATES

D!plar Plate 15 cents -per inch for

' consecutive insertions. lAiternaie wf
1 a 91 .r. nt orti i t IrtnJLl. OoItYDOSl

. i a ?. vn oa fhat iiin less tnan

six times 10 cents per 4ncn. topecial
ins., or. ..out aAAitirmal. Rates

based oo four-inch minimum. Lss than

four inehes will tan a iner we
wnlch will be furnished upon a.ppnca-

dL.ji.. xriu. nts mer line

for nrst insertion; three cents iper ltoe

tnf omh auJM(auent mseruun. vnc

change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

BE CAREFUL WHEN

YOU BUY BONDS

Never buy bonds without consulting
your banker. If you haven't any

banker, "adopt one. Any banker wii
advise you on that subject.

In the last few days, a number of

robust complaints have been made to

the Star about irresponsible and pos possibly
sibly possibly dishonest men who have been in
the county, selling wildcat stocks to
our people. While we have heard
rumors to that effect, they were only
rumors, and it is the normal state
of affairs for some swindlers to be

around, trying and generally succeed succeeding
ing succeeding to separate the fool from his
money. But it has suddenly loomed

up that this county and probably al

the state is lousy with sharpers, sell selling
ing selling worthless stocks to the inexper inexperienced,
ienced, inexperienced, and it is believed that they
have taken $200,000 out of the county
in the last few weeks. This is a

large sum. It would have bought al

Ocala's city bonds at par and gone a

long way toward buying the county

bonds both safe and profitable in

vestments.

We have Wen told on good autho authority
rity authority that one of these scamps obtain obtained
ed obtained $4000 from a lady living out in the
country, giving her in exchange some
highly engraved stuff that would
make good wall paper, but useless for

any other purpose.

A well-known citizen parted with
$7000 to a dealer in automobile stock
who said his corporation had erected
a big factory and would immediately

begin the manufacture of cars. He

found out, by accident, that the cor corporation
poration corporation existed only on paper; and
being quick and unusually fortunate

recovered his money. Hundreds of

others have not been so lucky.

We wish to impress on our readers

that no prosperous and solvent cor
poration is sending men out to sel

its stock from house to house. If any
of you want stock in a company that
is going strong, you have to go after
it, and you have to go strong, too, for

men who hold stock in paying con

cems are not anxious to sell.

We would advise every one of our

readers who has bought stock from

one of these agents to institute in
quiry at once, and if they are not ad

vised on competent authority that the
stock is good, to put the matter in the
hands of the law. It is not pleasant

for any man to have, a warrant out

against him, even if he is in another

state, for a state line is poor protec

tion for a swindler these days. As for

the wildcatters yet within our limits.

they should be rounded up at once

and be compelled to give account of

themselves.

THE MENNONITES

In writing the headline, "Slackers
Enough in this State," Friday, over

the dispatch from Saskatchewan, an

nouncing the sale of Mennonites land

to Florida capitalists, and the possi

MICKIE SAYS

MOAV4W4G WO ABOUT

tw poae Ewoa mi u ove

aarcuED wrrr &UNUUG

fcAV4K AUD U AVTT U00U)

NE POV4T KEEP rt SEgY

I

PAVING THE STREETS

Following is a paper read by City

Engineer Young before a meeting of

citizens and citizennesses at tne

Woman's Club last Saturday. We had

supposed that the club would give us

a report on this as it does on other
proceedings, else we should have tried

to have a reporter present, altho to

do so on Saturday is almost impos impossible.
sible. impossible. No report was sent in, but
Captain Young has furnished us with

a copy of his paper. As will be seen
on reading it. it is absolutely neutral,

and no one could tell from it what

sort of pavement the engineer favors

After hearing it, those present en engaged
gaged engaged in a discussion, and from all
we have been able to learn there was
no majority sentiment for any special

material or method. Of course, ev

erybody wants brick, but they under

stand that it is out of the city's finan

cial reach. Captain Young, himself,
advised the Finley method. His paper

follows:

The Woman's Club of Ocala has

thought that before entering upon

such an important step in the line of

progress as the paving of the streets
of our city, the future capital of the

state, it would be well to give the

citizens an opportunity to ask ques

tions about the different classes of

pavement and to consider the problem

involved in the selection of a type

suitable to our local needs.

Because I am your city engineer in
charge of paving, I have been asked
to place myself at your service in this
matter. It will be a great pleasure
to answer your questions bearing on

this important subject. -1 sincerely

believe that a citizen with specialized

knowledge holds that knowledge as a
trust and not as a commodity and is
therefore in duty bound to render
service to the citizenship in so far as

his knowledge and ability permits.

am here as a 'fellow citizen and not as

a representative of the city council,

I am not here to argue pro and con

and for that reason my answers wil

be yes and no with such explanations
as may be necessary to bring out the

facts.

Before- taking up your questions.

permit me to touch on the factors en

tering into the problem of pavement

selection.

The problem of selecting the best

pavement for any particular case is
a local one, not only for each city, but

for each subdivision into which the
city is imperceptibly divided; and it
involves so many elements that the

nicest balancing of the relative values
for each kind of pavement is required

to arrive at a correct conclusion. Loca
conditions always should be consider

ed. Hence it is not possible to lay

down any fixed rule as to what ma
terial makes the best pavement.

Ihe qualities essential to a good

pavement may be stated as follows:
It should be impervious.

It should insure good foothold for

horses and adhesion for motor ve
hides.

It should be hard and durable so as

to resist wear and disintegration.

it snouid be adaptable to every

grade.

It should suit every class of traffic

It should offer the minimum resis

tance to traction.
It should be noiseless.

it snouia yield neitner dust nor

mud.
It should be cleaned easily.
It should be. cheap.

The problem involved in the selec

tion of the most suitable pavement

consists of the following factors:
Adaptability.
Desirability.
Serviceability.
Cost.

The best pavement for any given
roadway will depend altogether on
local circumstances. Pavements must
be adapted to the class of traffic that

will use them. The pavements suit suitable
able suitable for a road through an agricul agricultural
tural agricultural district will not be suitable for
the streets of a manufacturing cen center;
ter; center; nor will the covering suitable for
heavy traffic be suitable for a pleasure
drive or a residential district.
The desirability of a pavement is
its possession of qualities which make
it satisfactory to the people using and
seeing it. Between two pavements
alike in cost and durability people
will have a preference arising from
their personal prejudices and various
other intangible influences, eausing

them to select one rather than the
other on their respective streets. Such
selections often are made against the
demonstrated economies of the case
and usually in ignorance of them.
Whenever one kind of pavement is
more economical and satisfactory to
use than any other, there should not
be any difference of opinion about se securing
curing securing it.
The serviceability of a pavement is
its quality of fitness for use. This
quality is measured by the expense
caused to the traffic using it.
The durability of the pavement Is
that quality which determines the
length of time during which it is serv serviceable
iceable serviceable and does not relate to the
length of time it has been down. The
only measure of durability of a pave pavement
ment pavement is the amount of traffic tonnage
it wll bear before it becomes so worn

that the cost of replacing it is less

than the expense incurred by its use.
As a pavement is a construction, it
necessarily follows that there is a vast
difference between the durability of
the pavement and the durability of the
material of which it is made. Iron
is eminently durable, but as a paving

material it is a failure.

The durability of a paving material

will vary considerably with the condi conditions
tions conditions of cleanliness observed. One

inch of overlying dirt will protect the

pavement from abrasions and will

prolong its life indefinitely. But the
dirt is expensive; it injures apparel

and merchandise and is the cause of

considerable discomfort.

First cost or the cost of construc

tion is largely controlled by the local

ity of the place, its proximity to the

particular material used and the

character of the foundation.

The pavement which has" cost the

most is not always the best; nor is

that which cost the least the cheap

est; the one which is truly the cheap

est is the one which makes the most
profitable returns in proportion to the

amount expended upon it.

The economic benefit of a good

roadway is comprised of the follow

mg: its cheaper maintenance; the

greater facility it offers to traveling,

thus reducing the cost of transporta
tion; the lower cost of repairs to ve

hides and less wear to horses, thus

increasing their term of serviceability
and in enhancing the value of their

present service; the saving of time,

and the ease and comfort afforded to

those using the roadway.

The relative economies of pave

ments, whether of the same kind in

. t You have often thought

r;,- you would nave your
vVa? eyes examined "some

day." Why delay longer.

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

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fia.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

I M I W9W I I "' 1 I i I '! I I

i4 nMHfrfffWi

n n

6, riV-i.

different conditions, or of different
kinds in like good conditions, are de determined
termined determined sufficiently by summing
their cost under the following head

ings of account:

Annual interest upon first cost and

sinking fund.

Annual expense for maintenance.
Annual cost for cleaning and

sprinkling.

The first cost of a pavement, like

any other permanent investment, is

measurable for purposes of compari

son by the amount of annual interest
on the sum expended. Thus, assum

ing the worth of money to be six per
cent., a pavement costing four dol dollars
lars dollars per square yard entails an annual

interest or loss tax of twenty-four

cents per square yard.

Under the head of cost of mainte

nance must be included all outlays ofr
repairs and renewals which are made

from the time the pavement is new

and at its best to a time subsequent,

when, by any treatment, it is put
again in equally good condition. The

gross sum so derived divided by the
number of years which elapsed be between
tween between the two dates, gives an aver

age annual maintenance.

Maintenance means the keeping of

the pavement in a condition practical

ly as. good as when first laid. The

cost will vary considerably depending

not only upon the material and the

manner in which it is constructed, but
upon the cleanliness observed and the
quantity and quality of the traffic

using the pavement.
The prevailing opinion that no pave

ment is a good one unless, when once

laid, it will take care of itself, is er erroneous;
roneous; erroneous; there is no such pavement.
All pavements are being worn con constantly
stantly constantly by traffic and the action of the
atmosphere; and if any defects which
appear are not repaired quickly, the

pavement soon becomes unsatisfac
tory, and it destroyed. Incessant at

tention is necessary and is consistent
with economy. Yet claims are made
that particular pavements cost little

or nothing for repairs, simply be

cause repairs in these cases are not

made, while any one can see the need

of them.

The cleaning of pavements, as re

gards both efficiency and cost, depends
first upon the character of the sur surface
face surface and second upon the nature of
the material of which the pavements
are composed. Block pavements pre present
sent present the greatest difficulties; the joints
cannot be perfectly cleaned. The
order of merit as regards facility of
cleaning is asphalt, concrete, grouted
brick, stone, wood.
With these statements of the prin principles
ciples principles involved before you, I will be
glad to answer, to the best of my
ability, any questions bearing'on the
subject of pavement selection.

Separated
or
Insulated
The plates in your bat battery
tery battery may be merely sepa separated
rated separated or they may be m m-sulated.
sulated. m-sulated. If insulated with Willard
Threaded Rubber Insula Insulation,
tion, Insulation, your old-time wood wood-separator
separator wood-separator battery worries
are over.
It's a satisfaction to know
that Threaded Rubber In Insulation
sulation Insulation does not puncture,
check, warp, crack or car carbonize
bonize carbonize No bills for wood-separator
replacement with the
Willard Threaded Rubber
Battery. Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Insulation outlasts the
battery plates.
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY GO.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA. f LA.

L Willam J
WrHl1 J
MMfd.
Batteries

it

I

ORGANIZATION

t

X

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeaver of the
men behind this bank the ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

THIS IS A STUOEBAKER YEAR I

.VISIT

Our Splendidly Equipped Repair Shop
Sec How Well We Are Prepared lo Fix Your Automobile
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY

- OCALA. FLORIDA'

Main Street, Opposite Ocala Iron Works

ML A 'Jk A A 'A a a.

RURAL-CARRIER EXAMINATION

The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced an exam

ination for the county of Marion4o
be held at Ocala on June 11, 192K to

fill the position of rural carrier at

Citra, and vacancies that may later
occur on rural routes from other post post-offices
offices post-offices in Marion county. The salary
of a rural carrier on a standard daily
wag-on route of 24 miles is $1800 per
annum, with an additional $30 per
mile per annum for each mile or
major fraction thereof in excess of 24
miles. The salary on motor routes
ranges from $2450 to $2600 per an annum,
num, annum, according to length.
Form No. 1977 and application
blanks may be obtained from the of office
fice office named above or from the United
States Civil Service Commission at
Washington, D. C.
REAL BARGAINS

White Truck $300.00
Overland Roadster $300.00
1917 Buick Touring $625.00
1918 Buick Roadster $800.00
All have good tires, good mechan mechanical
ical mechanical shape, good tops and upholstering.
18-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

' i
13 pounds of -sugar for one dollar.

with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.

tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family tyle
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave ArriTe
2:20 am Jacksnville-NTTork 2:10 am
1:55 nra Jacksonville 1:50 Dm

4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm

1 :15 am lampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
t :05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunne lion-Wil cox
7:25 am Dunellon-LkeIand 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

BASEBALL

UMATILLA vs. OCALA

TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1921

At Ocala Baseball Park. Game called at 4 p. m.

H
fi .... l

Dodge Brothers Business Car offers a defi definite
nite definite sohtfion of tbe light transportation

Tfaocssnds of nrirt runts, testily trt it is
steady and consistent performance,
seldom in need cf r-'r'" cad very low

El

AUTO SALES CO.,
: Mack Taylor
Ocala, FIa Phone 348

I
:
:



r

- OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1921
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
OKLAWAHA NARROW ENOUGH
A SILVER TEA
BIRTHDAY PARTY
"

i
Hi
y:
:i:

V
t
A
sT;
:is
:is
A
A
i
As
4

1 Lf
GREATEST
BARGAIN

FESTIVAL

AT

FRANK'S

"The Fashion Center'

IS ATTRACTING BARGAIN SEEKERS THRUOUT
THE CITY AND COUNTY

SALE CLOSES TUESDA Y
MAY 31, 1921
To stimulate and keep up the interest further reductions are made
The values are so unusal they are creating a happy
feeling all over the country
Extra Specials foK TONIGHT and MONDAY
One lot of Ladies Gingham Dresses in all sizes, new goods just arrived
One lot Children's Dresses of fine quality gingham, also in this lot
Children's Middy Dresses, Paul Jones make.
Also one lot Paul Jones Middy Blouses in all sizes, these are all values
from $3.95 to $8.50

TO CLEAN UP

Special

Baptist
Rev. C- I Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon
subject, "The Best Home in Ocala."
6:45 p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
6:45 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon
subject, "Sin A Ruler." (Note change
in this hour.)

Wednesday, 8 p. m., prayer meeting.

Presbyterian
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Organ prelude, "Albe" (Nevin).
Doxology.
Invocation.
Hymn, "Hail to the Lord's Anoint
ed," etc.
"Scripture lesson, Malachi 1:1-14.

Hymn, "Hasten, Lord! the Glorious

Time, etc.
Offertory, selection (Nevin).
Prayer (congregation standing).
Solo, "The Messiah" (Handel)
Miss Bullock.

Sermon, "Man, God's Responsible

Agent."
Hymn, "Jesus Shall Reign," etc.
Benediction.
Closing prayer.
Organ postlude, March (Cromer).
8 p. m. Evening worship.

Organ prelude, "Vaalley of Rest"

(Mendelssohn).
. Hymn, "The Fight is On."
Prayer (congregation standing).
Hymn, "Where My King Leads OnJ
Scripture lesson. Genesis, 49:1-26.
Hymn, "The Call of the Christ."

Anthem, "When Life's Victory
Won" (Ramler).

Sermon, "The Soldier's Unseen

Friend."
Hymn, Onward, Christian Soldiers.
Benediction.
Closing prayer.
Organ postlude, March (Cromer).
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Trinity Sunday
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
. 11 a. m. Holy communion and ser

mon. Subject, "A Message for the

Trinity Season."
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser

mon. Subject, "What Did Jesus Say

About Faith."

You are given a cordial invitation

to worship with us at Grace church.
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor

9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
Duval, superintendent.

11 a. m. Preaching. Subject of

sermon, "Co-operation."
7 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching.

By the kindness of Mr. Bennett,
services will be held in the Temple

theater.
Christian Science Services
Room 5, Merchant's Block
11 o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at
o'clock.
Benediction.

FRANK'S

"The Fashion Center"

OCALA,

FLORIDA

For the Ladies
For the Misses
For the Children
For the Babies
For the Men

The whole family is
provided for in this
stupendous purchase
of soap. It will pay
you to Jay in a years
supply from this shipment.

A TON OF soap at one time is not an every day
order with us, but the opportunity ofiertd to
get a first class article at an extremely low price
we just could not pass up. So it's here, and we
propose, giving our patrons the benefit of our fortu fortunate
nate fortunate purchase. A high grade TOILET SOAP that
usually sells for 40c a cake for
TEN CENTS
Savory, delicated scented-Violet, Rose, Cocoa-Almond and
Buttermilk. Immence quantities of this soap were made for
a foreign government, but on account of its inability to pay
for it when the contract was completed the manufacturers
were compelled to throw it on the market. Hence your op opportunity
portunity opportunity to get it at the low price of less than one-fourth of
its real value. Come early. It won't last long.

-

(Sou rt

arm acu

IS

SIX DOLLARS A DAY

FOR ONE PRAYER

I i J on o f S o ap

The following item taken from the

Times-Union will be of interest to

Ocala people, as Rev. Bunyan Steph

ens was pastor of the Baptist church

here for several years and yet has a

warm place in the hearts of our peo

pie:

Says the Times-Union:

One of the pages in the Senate was

talking to Chaplain Stephens the

other day regarding the pay of the
Senate attaches. The lad said he felt

rather ashamed to take the money he

was paid, for he felt that he didn't

earn it.

"vvnat would you trunk about my

case then," asked the reverend gen

tleman.

"Do they pay you?" asked the lad.

"Sure, I get $6 a day for one pray-l

er," said he.

"Why that ain't worth a dime, is

it," said the page.

However, this is not the opinion of
members of the Senate who think well
of Mr. Stephens' players.

The people who live along Okla

waha avenue are almost unanimously
against the proposition to narrow the

street, as proposed to do in putting
down the intended paving. Their

wishes in the matter should be con considered.
sidered. considered. We think Oklawaha now
narrow enough, and to further take
from its width would detract from the

ooks of one of our prettiest streets.

SPLASH PARTY

Those vivacious and clever sopho

mores entertained the seniors yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon with a splash party at
Silver Springs. Automobiles convey

ed this jolly party to the springs about
5:30 and shortly after the arrival of

everybody, numbering some seventy-

five, a supper was spread in the pa-

villion. During the supper hour there
were entertaining features, such as
songs, recitations, etc. The quartet
number by Misses Ruby Edwards,

Mabel Lytle, Ullainee Barnett and
Nat Mayo was a gem. Mr. and Mrs.

English gave an interesting prologue,
and the speeches made by Marion

Meffert and Dorothy Crawford "On

Teachers" were heartily applauded.

Before returning home a-swim in the
springs ended this enjoyable compli compliment
ment compliment to 'the seniors by the sopho

mores.

PARTY CORRECTION

In yesterday's Star was an an

nouncement that Mrs. Clarence Camp

and daughter, Miss Nettie Camp,
would entertain their friends Monday
and Tuesday afternoons. An error
was made in the mode of entertain entertaining
ing entertaining on these two days. It should have
read that on Monday Mrs. Camp and

daughter will entertain at auction aad
Tuesday afternoon they will entertain

those friends who do not play cards
at a moving picture party.

This is a Studebaker year. tf

To all Presbyterians, Greetings:
Take notice of a special meeting!
The undersigned invites you all,
Though large and fat or thin and tall,
To silver tea with circle four,
And pay them as you pass the door!
Please promptly come, at half past
eight.
For after that will close the gate,
And if you fail to be on time.
The charge will be an extra dime!

seen no

Well furnish honey that's

bees
And peaches stuffed with English
peas,
And sherbet red that's froze in
steam, "'
And onion sauce, and 'tater cream!
So come along and bright your paL
No matter if a boy or gal;
For all we wish that you should know
Is circle four still needs the dough!
Monday, May 23rd, at the home of
Miss Elizabeth Davis.
This will be a stunt party and it has
the promise of being one of the clev cleverest
erest cleverest and most entertaining affairs
given in some time. Everybody of
every or no denomination is most cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.

When cotton is selling as cheap as
it did before the war everything is
bound to decline; buying only in small
quantities we are always able to give
you the benefit of these "declines, and
you will always find that we will sell
you as low as the lowest regardless of
sales. Try us. FISHEL'S, across
from Marion Hardware Co. 12-t-f-s

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHTTTINGTON.

" Arthur Malever, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. MaTever, celebrated bis fifth
birthday yesterday afternoon at the
home of his parents on Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue by inviting about fifteen of his
friends to join him for an afternoon
of fun. All sorts of jolly and inter interesting
esting interesting games filled a happy afternoon
for the young folks. Pinning the tail
on the donkey aroused much interest
and Stella Hurst wis awarded a love lovely
ly lovely silk handkerchief for being the
most successful at this stunt. Law Law-ton
ton Law-ton Cox won the booby, also a silk
handkerchief.
Ice cream, cake, lemonade and
candy were served in the "dining
room, which was beautifully decorat decorated
ed decorated in pink and green, In the center
of the lovely ornamented table was a
handsome birthday cake with five (
lighted candles. As a souvenir of this
happy occasion the guests were pre presented
sented presented with unique and fancy paper
baskets filled with candy.
The many lovely gifts brought to
Arthur by his young guests not only
gave much pleasure to him, but the
little guests were also excited with
joy as the packages were opened and
viewed. ,;

REAL BARGAINS

White Truck ..' .$300.00
Overland Roadster .7 $300.00
1917 Buick Touring $625.00
1918 Buick Roadster .. .$300.00
All have good tires, good mechan mechanical
ical mechanical shape, good tops and upholstering.
18-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

In order to make room
Ladies' Mid-Summer Hats
absolutely sacrificing our
Hats. FISHEL'S.

for our
we are
Springs
12-t-f-s

If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10e
at all dealers. 5-tf

This is a Studebaker year.

SERVICE

During these days of readjustment we are glad to
meet our customers personally, and anything we
can do to promote our mutual interest will be
cheerfully done. Our Bank is anxious to give the
very best service that can be given to the commu community.
nity. community. Come in and talk over conditions with us.
Resources More Than a $1,000,000,

I THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
II N

Frank W. Ditto ESTATE
Improved and Unimproved City r
and Country Properly. j 0cr for a shor, tlmc following Bargains:
HIGH CLASS RESIDENCE LOTS. Buy now and build when you like.
No. 170. Lot on Oklawaha Avenue, 100 ft. front by 122 ft. $ 800
No. 131. Corner Lot on South Fifth Street, 100 ft. front by 13O ft., near Mrs. lrvvri
Ford's residence ; 1QOO
No. 143. Corner Lot on S. Eighth Street and Sanchez Street, 68 it. front by 122 ft...: 800
No. 159. Lot adjoining the above and due west, 68 ft. front by 244 ft. 800
No. 168. SOLD
RENTING PROPERTY AT LOW PRICES
No. 92. .:....SOLD ----- $
No. 123. Two renting houses on lot 50x150 ft, both for -- SOU
No. 107. SOLD
No. 118. Two renting houses in Smith & Daugherty addition, both 800
Has Ocala started to build up? Drive over town and see for yourself what is being done and
consult me as to what is in prospect: BUY NOW! J
LET ME SHOW YOU the above bargains, and if YOU WANT A FARM or a SUB SUBURBAN
URBAN SUBURBAN TRACT I have them and it will be a pleasure to show you.
FRANK W. DITTO, 107 South Main Street

ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, May 20. Harry
LeSeur, a four-year-old boy, iiving
about three miles from here on the
Hawthorne road, was accidentally
killed last Sunday afternoon by a
heavy crated bed which fell on him
while he was alone in the home of

Mrs. A. Shields, who had charge of

him. Mrs. Shields had been away
from home for some time and the

child was left in charge of Leo
Shields, a boy about sixteen years

old. An inquest was held at Orange

Springs, Monday morning, and Mon

day afternoon tne little boy was

buried in the Orange Springs ceme

tery.

Miss Ethel Hall has returned from

a stay in Palatka. Gladys Hall is
home on a visit from Avon Park. Mrs.

T. Swarsbeck (Florence Hall) is here

from Palatka for. a visit.

Mr. and Mrs. Jonn Matcnett are
visitine Mr. MatcheU's father and

mother.

The big picnic to be given by the

Orange Springs Crrie Club on July

4th will include games for young and

old with prizes for the winners.

Crops in this section were saved by
the timely rains. Mr. J. B. Hall has

Wgun the shipment of okra.

Genuine Mary Jane "KF.DS" reduc

WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU
To Inspect Our
UP-TO-DATE
Odorless Dry Cleaning Plant
Thoroughly Equipped With
MODERN MACHINERY
Garments Pressed on STEAM PRESSES
GUARANTEE NO SMELL OF
Gasoline or Cleaning Preparations
Phone 101
DEPARTMENT DRY CLEANING
Ocala Steam Laundry

Read the "Ads." You Will Find Many Bargains

ed to $2.35 at FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s



... .. v

OCALA TNN6 STAit, SATURDAY, MAY 1. 121

It! DON'T FORGET THE

METHODIST SUPPER
at the Ocala House
Saturday Evening, May 21

Given by the Sunday School

OCALA

II

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Miss Clara Kibler of Dunnellon was

shopping in town this morning.

Bright color percales, 36 inches.

Were 50c., now 19c at FISHEL'S.

Mr. Tom Wallis is home to spend

Sunday with his sisters.

Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana

filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

Mr. Louis laylor of Urlando is

visiting at the home of his aunt, Mrs

Ferguson on South Second street.

C. R. Scott, -an experienced con concrete
crete concrete man and builder, is in town,
looking over the situation, to locate
here permanently with his family. He
has had many years experience and
for the past four years has been

building curbs and gutters for Lake Lake-land,
land, Lake-land, as well as concrete houses.

Pine Pure Olive Oil $1.25
Bottle Maraschino Cherries -20

Both for $1.00 while v $1.45
they last at Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf

BIG SACRIFICE ON ALL OUR

LADIES' HATS and DRESS GOODS.
FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s

Also remember to phone 377 or 162 when
ordering groceries. We sell thirteen pounds of
sugar for $1 with a dollar purchase of goods on
Saturdays and Mondays.

Mrs. Georgia Newsom and daugh

ter, Helen, are visiting Mrs. New-

som's sister, Mrs. J. B. Hiers, in
Miami.

Rev. and Mrs. C. W. White will

leave Monday in their automobile for
Clearwater, to bring home their
daughter, Miss Caroline, White, who
is a student at Southern College. Miss

Ruth Simmons will accompany Rev.
and Mrs. White to Clearwater and

they expect to return home Wednes

day.

Ladies' $5 HATS reduced to $3.50,
$4 and $4.50 HATS' reduced to $2.93

at FISHEL'S. 2-t-f-s

Keep the hands and face soft with

ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.

.

H. B. WH1TTINGT0N

Sunday night services at the Bap

tist church through the summer will
begin at 8 o'clock, commencing tomorrow.

1921 Ford roadster without starter

in Al condition; good tires; for $250

cash. DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE. 6t

;HI1IHIHM HUMHM"! .iiiinmtmimMtMmtiimmmmmiiiiiimtmnm

J. H. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

" Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

All
Buicks
Equipped
with
Cord
Tires

Back
Accessories

"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
EIGHTEEN MONTHS
GUARANTEE

Buick Agency
' a

All Buicks Buicks-Equipped
Equipped Buicks-Equipped with
Alemite
Oiling
, System

Buick
Accessories

GABRIEL Snubber
Service Station
FOR ALL MAKES OF
AUTOMOBILES

GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE
FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA

V'"1"!'! niHiniMMiinMmmiiitttniinnimninninni

Fourteen
million dollars
of business trans
acted and not a
penny lost.

Last vars

Misses Ray Dent of Umatilla and
Iris Speering of Live Oak are guests
of Mrs. S. Bland Ware at her home on
Fort King avenue.

Remember the card party May 23rd
at the Ocala House, 4 p. m. For tables
phone 215 or 523. Admission 60c. 4t

Mrs. H. W. Henry returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from a pleasant week's
visit to Clearwater, where she was
the guest of friends.

Come to the benefit card party next
Monday, at 4 p. m.. at Ocala House. 4t

Mrs. Ray Garaett and a friend of
Inverness, are visitors in the city,
guests at the home of Mrs. Garnett's
sister, Miss Rena Smith.

$1.00 Voiles reduced to 75 cents at

FISHEL'S. 2t-t-f-s

"Sport" Ditto has accepted a posi position
tion position at Troxler's. As his friends would
predict he is proving efficient and
courteous to customers.

Remember the card party May 23rd
at the Ocala House, 4 p. m. For tables
phone 215 or 523. Admission 50c. 4t

The sewing circle of the First Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will meet Monday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, at 3:30, with Mrs. L W. Duval
at her residence, 906 Oklawaha ave

nue.

Our Bathing Caps are pretty and
durable. All fresh stock. GerigV
Drug Store. tf

Mrs.' E. J. Crook and son, Mr.
George Looney left this afternoon for
Jacksonville to visit for a week with
Mrs. Crook's sister, Mrs. Arthur
Hamrick.

GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS

ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. t-f-s

Mrs. Charles MacLucas and chil children
dren children left yesterday afternoon for
Frostproof, where Mrs. MacLucas
was called on account of the death of
her brother-in-law, Mr. C. L. Stokes.

Standard drugs and specialties,
promptly delivered. Phone 435. G.
C. Greene. 2-tf

Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Building t
of. Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921, for the
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
ATLANTA OFFICE
250 PEACHTREE STREET

9

"V

t

Mrs. Annie W. Van Deman, of
OcaJa, after delightful visits with
Mrs. Fred W. King and Mrs. Will

iam T. Stockton, is now the guest of
Mrs. Harcourt Bull, in Atlantic
Beach. Times-Union.

Mr. and Mrs. Neil Weathers of New
York city left this afternoon for
their home after a two days' visit in

the city with the former's parents.

Mr. and Mrs. B A. Weathers. Mr,

Weathers was called to Atlanta cs

business and he and his wife took this
opportunity of visiting their Ocala
relatives.

Best of All Mantle.
Ion may cover ronrself over srttfc

aUk bedspreads; they will not brine
joo rest. Bar Jat try wrapping your

sell about with th numtle of charirv

and good will toward all men. Then

your sleep will be sweet and you will

wsken ready for the new dsr. Ex

change.

BIG SACRIFICE ON ALL 0U2

LADIES' HATS and BRESS GOODS.
FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s

Beauty Unappreciated.
If we charged so much a head for

sunsets, or If God sent round a drum

before the hawthorns came into flow

er, what a work we should cnaka

about their beauty; but these things.
Uke good companions, srupld ppodIs

cease early to hserv. Stevenson,

Nice destroys the odor of perspira perspiration,
tion, perspiration, 25 cents at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf

The SUr is glad to learn Mrs. R. F.
Rogers is better today.

Darira Face Powder Is satisfying,
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
st GeHg's Drug Store. tf

GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS
ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There'

a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. t-f-s

A telegram at noon from Mr. John

H. Taylor in Jacksonville announced

that the doctors advised an immed immediate
iate immediate operation for Mr. W. D. Taylor,

his case being diagnosed as acute
appendicitis'. The operation was per performed
formed performed and Mr. Taylor is resting as
wel las could be expected. Mr.' Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's many friends hope for his speedy
recocery.

All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in

tinfoil 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Blowers accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. C. E. Simmons had a
pleasant automobile trip to their des destination.
tination. destination. Mrs. Simmons stopped in
Columbus, Ga., to visit her husband's
mother, while Mr. and Mrs. Blowers
motored to Columbia, Tenn., to see
their son. Robert, who is a student at
the military institute there. He will
accompany his parents home and the
party will be joined by Mrs. Simmons
in Columbus.

GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS

ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. t-f-s

Mr. and Mrs. Mai Haughton of Riv Riverside,'
erside,' Riverside,' are receiving congratulations
on the arrival of a son, born May 19.
The little lad has been named Mai
Haughton Jr. Prior to her marriage
Mrs. Haughton was Miss Lucy Bow Bow-den.
den. Bow-den. Times-Union.
Mr. Haughton resided in Ocala with
his parents during his boyhood days,
and the above announcement will be
read with interest by the many friends
of the family here.

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.

NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed .$1.00
Cars Polished 60
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
Phone 252

Are you hungry for a good home home-coked
coked home-coked supper? Come to the Ocala
House and eat with the Daughters of
Wesley. Time, Saturday afternoon, 6
to S o'clock. 20-2t

Friends of Mr. W. D. Taylor will
regret to learn that he is suffering
from a second "attack of appendicitis.
Accompanied by his brother, Mr. J.
H. Taylor, he left last night for
Jacksonville to consult a specialist.

Prints, were 15c. now 8c at
FISHEL'S. 2t-t-f-s

W. K. Lave, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
0el, Fla. Ady. tf

In order to make room for our
Ladies' Mid-Summer Hats we are
absolutely sacrificing our SPRING
Hats. FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s

Mrs. W. A. Pelot and daughters and
granddaughters, Misses Carrie and
Dora Pelot and little Miss Evelyn
Cooper of Arcadia, arrived in the city
yesterday to spend some time at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. White White-sides,
sides, White-sides, and other relatives.

We Knock the Spots
Out ot Things.

Ladies and Men's Garments
Cleaned and Dyed in a Superior
Manner

Send us your garments and have

them CLEANED CLEAN. We call
for and deliver work promptly. -1

La-Donde Cleaning Co.

Over Jira&h Grocery Co.
HARRY A. STEIN, Prop.
PHONE 525

Our Specialty Is

Come to the benefit card party next
Monday, at 4 p. nu at Ocala House. 4t

Friends in Ocala of Dr. Henry
Blandford will learn with much inter interest
est interest that beginning next Wednesday,
May 25th, he will hold a mission in
Palatka. Dr. and Mrs. Blandford at
the present are enjoying a visit with
friends at Daytona Beach.

This is a Studebaker year. tf

The play, "Half a Loaf," given by
some of the students of the Oak school
last evening, proved a tremendous

success. There was a good attendance
and the play was most cleverly pre presented.
sented. presented. Over $50 was raised to go to

wards purchasing seats for the audi

torium. The Cummer baseball team

of Jacksonville and some of their
friends attended this entertainment

and thought it as good as shows of

the high priced shows that go to Jack

sonville.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

Just received, shipment of THOM THOMSON'S
SON'S THOMSON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
FISHEL'S. 12-t-f-s

Miss Margaret Harrison of Ashe Ashe-ville,
ville, Ashe-ville, N. C, who is a guest at the
home of Mrs. H. M. Hampton, was the
honoree yesterday afternoon at a
theater party given by her hostess.
Attending the pictures with Mrs.
Hampton and Miss Harrison were
Misses Meme Davis, Nettie Camp,
Marian Dewey, Musie Bullock, Sue
Moore and Callie Gissendaner. After
witnessing the pictures and enjoying
refreshments at the Court Pharmacy,
the afternoon ended with a motor
ride.

EVERWEAR HOSIERY the best

ever and cheaper now, on sale at
FISHEL'S. 2t-thu-fri-sat

GOOD HEALTH HINTS
Oklahoma Furoer Gires Sound Ad Ad-Ttce
Ttce Ad-Ttce on Aroiding Sickncu.
Used Black-DraujLt
30 Years.
Cameron, Okla. "I h&vs used
Thedford's Elack-Draueht for about
thirty years, and certainly ought to
know by this time what a good medi medicine
cine medicine It is." says Mr. T. I Boa tier, a
well-known farmer of this place. Mr.
Bostier has passed his thcae-soore-and-tenth
year, but declares bis health
still is good, "and I can say Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught did Its part."
-Where there Is a lot of malaria, s
liver medicine Is a necessity, and 1
have never found one better than
Black-Draught, continues the Okla
heman. It is one that I know to U
reliable. I sure use it for the liver,
stomach, constipation. Indigestion, am
it has done me a world of good. W
use it for the family, and It give:
ati faction.
"Must trouble, or sickness, come
:rom the liver, and if taken In tin.
;'.u be avoided. That Is why I ua
:iack-Di aught as 1 do. I am xaue
leased with results obtained."
Thedford's Black-Draught is pure!
-setable. It acts on the bowels, gen
. fctimulating the livsr. and helps Ir
crease the normal flow of bile Into th
iateBtines. It assists In the dlgestioi
of food, and relieves constipation In
prompt and natural way.
Ask your druggist for a packar
'Jay, Insist on Thedford's. NC-1

NOTICE

In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida, in Chancery.
Wm. S. S. Allsopp, Complainant, vs.
Nannie J. Dumas, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is hereby ordered that the de defendant
fendant defendant in the above styled cause, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Nannie J. Dumas, be, and she is
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in the
above styled cause, on or before
Monday, July 4th, 1921
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for eight
consecutive weeks in the Ocala Eve
ning Star, a newspaper published in
Marion county, Florida.
Witness my hand and seal of said
court at Ocala, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, this May 6th, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk of Said Court.
6-7-8tdly-sat By Ruth Ervin, D. C

PROPOSALS WAXTED

MAZ0N&C0.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drug Store

Sealed proposals will be receflrM txy
th oity council of rhe lty of Ocala.
until 7:30 p. m. on May Slat. Ml. for
furnishing all materials and doing: the
work of 4uiMlrsr in place aipiproxlmate aipiproxlmate-ly
ly aipiproxlmate-ly twelve thousand lineal fee4 of com combination
bination combination curb and gutter, also for tak taking
ing taking up and resetting- or feulldtng new
any part thereof of fifty thousand
lineal feet of straight curb.
A certified check tor firs hundred
dollars made payable to the City of
Ocala, Florida, must accompany each
bid as a guarantee that the bidder will,
if awarded the contract, enter Into
agreement, within ten days, to do th.
work and furnish a penal bond for a
sum not Jess than twenty-five per cent,
of the estimated amount of the con
tract, eaid .bond to be furnished oy a
surety company satisfactory to the
city council of Ocala. Florida.
Bids will fee addressed to the city
council of Ocala. Florida, and te mark marked
ed marked as a tid for c-uvb. Bids tnay be de delivered
livered delivered try mail or otherwise at the of office
fice office of the city clerk, city nail. Ocala,
Florida.
Plans and spedfkcatlons are on file
for reference in the office of the city
clerk and dty engineer.
The city reserTes ih. right to reject
any or sZl bids and to wefrre all formaJ formaJ-trr.
trr. formaJ-trr. H. C SISTRCNK.
G EX) ROE F. TOUNO. City Clerk.
City Engineer. Ocala, Fl. s-IT-eo4

FURNITURE THAT ENDURES

and adds to the beauty of home is furniture that
you should buy.
Choose from best stocks and be sure of latest
styles in period furniture.
Mahogany, Walnut, Oak and Old Ivory furniture
are standaid in several styles.
Ask to see these suits in "Louis 16th," 4tQueen
Ann," 'William and Mary,' VWindtw,"
"Colonial" and other period makes.

Geo. MacKay & Company
Ocala, Florida

Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.' s Store

We handle all fed Beef, the very hest Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neighbor's who does not pay for his.

e

We ai,k you for your patronage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat, Market

i WE HAVE THE TIRE YOU WANT
I WHEN YOU WANT IT I
: (&

rp "SERVICE" Our 'filotto
UNITED STATES TIRES HOOD TIRES
S ACCESSORIES

H SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
h CARS WASHED AND POLISHED. U
I KUMBAK SERVICE STATION 1
"V. T """ --N -S j-N Sm
vH4r:-::-:K:
W i i J i 'r -.i L V J -. IS i 'J li

Tht core yen smoke tHea H better you'll Eke then
Write for our Premium Catalog No. 4
L IEWK CIGAR MFG. CO, JjWAKK. N. J.
Largest Independent Qgxr Factory in the World.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

rt'ANTEI). LOST. r'OUND, FOR
SALE. FOR KENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Bates: Six lines, maximum, oae time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, S3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE OR RENT Hpme at No.
22 Sanchez street. Apply Rogers Rogers-Wilson
Wilson Rogers-Wilson Realty Company for further
particulars. 9-tf

FOR SALE One good milk cow. In Inquire
quire Inquire of Mrs. Harriet Turner, at
Farmers Exchange tSore. 11 -9t

WANTED A hustler with Ford car
to sell Tampa Fuel Saver; big
profits, easy sales with money back
guarantee with every outfit. Write
quick for territory. Tampa Acces Accessory
sory Accessory Mfg. Co, 501 E. Amelia Ave.,
Tampa, Fla. 12-9t

FOR SALE Nice Jersey cow about
eight years old, to be fresh in about
ten days, $75. Apply to C A. Hol Hollows
lows Hollows y, 715 South Lime St, Phone
378. 17-6t

FOR SALE Eight pair thoroughbred
White King pigeons; aAso pigeon
loft 6x12 and six feet high; flying
pen 12x14, six feet high. Price rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. Apply 711 N. Magnolia,
or P. O. Box 422, Ocala. 17-t

FURNITURE REPAIRING I make
a specialty of repairing and re re-paisthigT
paisthigT re-paisthigT furniture. Also buy and
sell second hand furniture. Let me
quote you prices. W. O. Furr, 314
S. Main St, near laundry. 18-12t

FOR SALE Large two-story house,
good barn and garage, also chicken
house, smokehouse and wood shed.
In addition to all city .conveniences
has soft water in kitchen. On a two two-acre
acre two-acre lot with plenty of shade, but
no undergrowth.. Well located, in
good neighborhood with excellent
neighbors. Will sell for $1500 cash,
balance one and two years. Apply
at 1145 S. Orange St, or wriU P.
O. Box 180, Ocala, Fla. 18-7t
WANTED Position as steno-book-keeper."
Mrs. Hazel B. Chambers,
328 W. 15th St, Connersville, In Indiana.
diana. Indiana. 19-3t

AUTOMOBILES PAINTED Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable prices, work guaranteed. Ap Apply
ply Apply hours 9 to 5, room 2, Merchants'
block. 19-t

FOR SALE Baby crib and mattress.
Also dining room extension table
and bookkeeper's desk. Phone 332
or call at 805 Tuscawilla St. 20-3t
'
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

C. Cecil BryanU
PUBUC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X



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