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arvl Saturday; g-ntle winds, mostly
OCA LA. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1920.
VOL. 2G, NO. 1 10
OF THE SEASON
TE IN OCALA
WOOLEN GOODS HOUSE
i IT FOR WEAR AGO
Big Con veil lion at Chicago Settles Down
For Its Final Rattle
will Keep open
I'nion office in Ocala ;
until i. idnight, 11 p
in. ( Utvuf. :;: tone, aiui if nomination
is made hv that time dispatch will be
bulletined in" window oT the Star of office).
fice). office). Chicago, June 11. The republican
national convention, working at top
speed this afternoon, r.eard speeches
noeiinating various c indidates and
agn.-ed to continue bal;oting until the
nominee has been :se! cted. Indica Indications
tions Indications are that the linai ballot will be
late, possible at the n I j. ht session. In
the first three hours only Wood and
Lowden had been norni. ateda, lengthy
demon.startion following each.
COMPLETED THE PLATFORM
(Chicago, June 10, 4 p. m. When
the convention reconvened this after afternoon
noon afternoon the resolutions committee xvas
in the midst of discussion of the
league of nations plank. The treaty
plank was adopted by the committee
with one dissenting vote. A plan is
beiri gconsidered to finish nominating
f.peeches before adjournment of the
Chicago, June 104 5 p. m. The 'com 'committee
mittee 'committee completed its work on the
platform at 4:45, and started for the
Coliseum. It was announced that
there would be no minority report on
The complete draft of the platform
was presented to the convention late late-today
today late-today by the committee on resolutions.
Chicago, June 10, 0 p. m. The con convention
vention convention adopted the platform and ad adjourned
journed adjourned until 9 o'clock tomorrow.
ELIMINATE USELESS ORATORY
Chicago, June 11, 0 a. m.-With the
platform out of the way the delegates
to the republican national convention
met today to name a presidential can candidate.
didate. candidate. Nominating speeches were
the first thing on the program and to
gel these out of the way the conven convention
tion convention met at 9 o'clock instead of 11.
Further steps toward the elimination
of useless oratory were taken in con connection
nection connection with seconding speeches. Un Under
der Under a rule adopted each candidate's
nomination may be seconded in two
five-minute addresses; lie may have
as many seconders as he likes, but if
there are more than two, none who
speak for him may talk more than two
minutes. Under this plan the first
ballot should be reached by mid mid-afternoon.
afternoon. mid-afternoon. INTEND TO STICK
Chicago, June 11, 11:31 a. m. 'Late
in eftti.'.g under way. the convention
nu'i at 'J:oo under an agreement to
slay in er.ion until a presidential
cjuiidate has been nominated, with
jU. ctr; cf an all-day and possibly
a in?', hi: session.
For the tiist time since the conven convention
tion convention began, candidates for president
weic missing from the floor. Butler
of New York, gave his proxy to a
woman. Sproul dronned in for a f ew
i , e
minutes, saving he would return for
,, ii.- v i -i
the balloting. Johnsons mends said
he didn't expect to show himself in
the Coliseum. The Wood people were i
. P-H f"!
I r I j. 1 L f
I I UUU 1 J I SSS sV5S::'
KEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT
THE F. F. DA L LEY
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
! ciaimioir a victory by the third or
fourth ballot. The prediction of other
candidates' managers were less defi definite.
nite. definite. When the convention met this
morning the balance power still
lay with the more than 500 ininstrucr ininstrucr-ed
ed ininstrucr-ed delegates. Despite days of mis missionary
sionary missionary work among the delegates,
the lieutenants of the leading candi candidates
dates candidates learned little of their state of
mind. It remained for the first bal ballot
lot ballot to reveal any decisive drift of sen sentiment
timent sentiment among the rank and file of the
Up to the time the convention as assembled
sembled assembled there was every indication
that a triangular deadlock between
Wood, Johnson and Lowden would be
shown on the first ballot. For that
reason the dark horse promoters were
busy throughout the night planning
and working to be prepared to attempt
a coup if the opportunity came.
CALLING THE ROLL
At six minutes after ten, the sec secretary
retary secretary began calling the roll of states
for nominations. Alabama passed
ana Arizona yielded to Kansas for
the nomination of Wood. Governor
Allen placed General Wood in nomi nomination.
nation. nomination. TIM I JUTE TO TEDDY
Uefore the nominating speech the
convention by a rising vote amid up uproarious
roarious uproarious applause adopted a resolu resolution
tion resolution on the inexpressible loss caused
by the death of Theodore Roosevelt,
'ioved with an unutterable love now
and to be loved as long as the nation
cherishes its patriots."
Governor Allen, when he arose to
make his nominating speech for Gen.
Wood, was greeted with cheers and
the waving of Wood pennants, hats
and handkerchiefs. His speech was
frequently interrupted with applause
as Wood's achievements were recount recounted.
ed. recounted. Wood's nomination was seconded
by Frank Knox of New Hampshire
and Mrs. Douglas Robinson of New
APPLAUSE FOR WOOD
The Wood demonstration lasted
forty minutes. Two speeches second-
Wood were made.
BUSINESS MAN WANTED
Arkansas yielded to Illinois. Low Lowden
den Lowden and Johnson were then nominat nominated.
ed. nominated. At the finish of the nominating
speech for Lowden, a demonstration
began. A procession started headed
by Iowa delegates with a huge ban
ner urging "a business
WHO COULD SUIT HIM
Montreal, June 11. President Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Gompers, of the Amreican Feder Feder-aiion
aiion Feder-aiion of Labor, condemned the labor
plank in the republican ylatform.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches 05 cents
a basket, 2o cents a dozen, 1 2 VI' Jents I
i j ...
a pound, at W. A. Stroud s. Phone
oh 11 o.
Patronize home industry every time.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
f w r.vt1t::::::s::::5t
Supervisor Barco and his assistants
did not finish summing up the Marion
county vote until late this morning.
The returns show that Catts carried
only two small precincts in the city.
The returns are as follows:
Senator: Fletcher 1514; Catts 312.
Governor: Hardee 1432; Hulley 91;
Attorney General: Billingsley 8.V);
Buford 43; Calkins 305.
Comptroller: Amos 1451; Angle 231.
State Treasurer: Lunimr 1171: Mc-
Superintendent of Public Instruc Instruction:
tion: Instruction: Hollins 1171; Sheats 720.
Justice of Supreme Court: Beard
454; West 1100.
Railroad Commissioner: Roebuck
458; Tench 408; Wells 080.
Delegates to National Convention:
The four leaders are Harris, 1320;
Clark, 1282; Gilchrist, 044; Apple Apple-yard,
yard, Apple-yard, 054. The others received only
District Delegates: Davis, 1200;
I'utch, 054; Pennington.. 351.
Representative: Blowers 331; Folks
453, second choice 02; Hunter 087, sec second
ond second choice 144; Light 322. Majority
for Hunter 280.
Sheriff: Thomas 1572; Sherouse
Clerk Circuit Court: Ayer 220;
Connor 100; Lancaster 800, second
choice 08; Thomas 007, second choice
08. Majority for Lancaster 283.
Tax Assessor: Colbert SG9., second
choice 54; Credle 051, second choice
08; Davis 327. Majority for Colbert
County Judge: Futch 1100; Jeffcoat
581 Majority for Futch 485.
Superintendent of Public Instruc Instruction:
tion: Instruction: Carn 725; Shealey 1120. Majority
for Shealey 401.
Out in the State
About all there is to say about the
vote out in the state is that almost
every precinct that reports adds to the
majority of Fletcher and Hardee.
Fletcher has 45,000 votes to Catts'
17,000" almost three to one. Hardee
has about 40,000; Swearingen about
20,000; Hulley about 4000. The elec election
tion election of Amos and Luning is assured.
Billingsley leads Calkins by a few
hundreds with Buford a close third.
Sheats seems to have deefated Hol Hollins.
lins. Hollins. Wells is ahead for railroad com commissioner.
missioner. commissioner. The county commissioners will
probably be Weathers, Clyburn, Wa Waters
ters Waters and Talton, beside either Meffert
oi Pickett, whose' choice mtist be de decided
cided decided in the general election.
SPECIAL RATES MADE
TO LEGION REUNION
Railroads Grant a Fare of One and a
Third Fares to Members of Ex Ex-Service
Service Ex-Service Organization
The railroads are granting a special
Catts Succeeded in Carrying
Two Precincts in Marion
man for pres- rae Tampa for the American Le Le-'
' Le-' gion convention and reunion, June 21
and 22. It is being urged that every
legionaire possible attend the reunion.
Tampa is making big preparations to
entertain the ex-service men.
The following bulletin has been re received
ceived received by the Marion county post:
Railroad Rates to Convention
The railroads of the state have
, ,. ,
granted the certificate plan of
... 1 ,
one-third rate to Tampa betv
rlnroe rr Juno l7rh orrl (r i
f one and
dates of June 17th and 20th, inclusive.
The conditions of these" rates are that
each man secure from the railroad of office
fice office from which he buys his ticket a
certificate showing that the ticket
war. purchased by him. These certifi-
' cates will be taken up at Tampa and a
I one-third fare issued to the holder for
i his return trip.
! .The total number of certificates re re-'
' re-' quired for the entire state is only 250.
We are expecting from one to our
thousand men at the convention to
j there should be no tiouble in making
I this small number.
! Impress on your post the necessity
; Oi securing these certificates and Iiold Iiold-o.i
o.i Iiold-o.i to them until they get to Tani-
l ours very truly,
Sumpter L. Lowry Jr.,
K.Nijii'S OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 10. Conventions
! held every Monday evening at 7:30
! o'clock at the Castle Hall over the G.
j C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting Li others.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. X. Sage, K. ci R. & S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. rn. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 236. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and -Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Hughes Made the Assertion and Fed Federal
eral Federal Judge Mack Sustained
New York, June 11. Indictments
charging profiteering against the
An erican Woolen Company of New
Yor kand Massachusetts and William
Wood, president of the company, were
quashed today by Federal Judge
Mack. The judge sustained the demur demurrer
rer demurrer of Charles E. Hughes, special
counsel for the defense, .which held
that woolen goods did not constitute
wearing apparel and therfore did not
come within the meaning of the Lever
RENNER CABINET RESIGNED
Vienna, June 11. The Austrian
cabinet headed by Chancellor Renner,
which has held office most of the time
since the armistice was signed, has
OCALA, 2; DUNNELLON, 1
Ocala defeated Dunnellon yesterday
afternoon in one of the best games of
baseball ever staged at Hunter Park,
by the score of 2 to 1. Neither side
scored until the eighth inning, when
Ocala put two across the plate. Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon made its only run in the ninth.
LufFman pitching for Ocala, had Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon at his mercy and several times
when things looked bad for Ocala, he
pulled his teammates out of the hole.
Everyone that attended the game
was more than satisfied. Let's get
together and help the boys have a
All players should be out for prac practice
tice practice at 5 o'clock Monday. The Ocala
manager is trying to arrange a game
with Inverness for next Thursday, so
let every one plan to go to the game.
The team appreciates the kindness of
Mr. Hunter for the free use of the
diamond for the first game.
young man who practiced medicine
iu a rural district became famous and
.s Cciiied in consultation in many
towns and citie3 because of hie suc success
cess success in the treatment of disease. This
V..3 Dr. Pierce who afterward moved
t: Buffalo, N. Y. lie made up hi3
icind to place some of his medicinca
before the public, and he put up
what he called hi3 "Favorite Pre Prescription,"
scription," Prescription," and placed it with the
druggists in ever stale in the Unlcn.
For fifty years Dr. ierce'e Favorite
Prescription has sold more largely
throughout the United States than
any other medicine of like character.
It's the testimony of thousands of
women that it has benefited or en entirely
tirely entirely eradicated such distressing ail ailments
ments ailments as women are prone to. It ia
now eold by druggists in tablet form
as well as liquid.
Zeigler, Ga.-wI advise all women
who suffer from feminine trouble to try
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. I
shall never forget the good it has done
for me. I feel like another woman now.
May God bless Dr. Pierce and his valu valuable
able valuable medicine."-Mss, FLOEEXCB
The pleasant Mosquito Lotion
A few drops rubbed on
the hands and ankles
keeps "ikeeters" away
and makes the norch hab
itable in summer. i
Made from healing yellow pine
oil, fragrant as a pine forest and
benef icL.1 to the skia but mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes can't stand it.
Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT from
your druggist and be free from mos mosquitoes.
quitoes. mosquitoes. YEL-O-PINE CO.
Montgomery. Ala. 9
Manufacturers cf Yel-O-Pine Products)
CLOSING OUT SALE
Ladies, here is your chance to pur purchase
chase purchase one of the loveliest and most
attractive dresses you could wish to
wear, Georgette in the newest styles.
Splendid assortment of colors. Come
early and make your selection. Priced
a; $19.98. B. Goldman. "Why Pay
Prominent Citizens are Finding It
Difficult to Obtain Suitable
One of Ocala's prominent citizens
has been attempting for a month to
find a house into which to move his
family, and without success. Similar
experiences are being had by others.
Permanent residents are faced with
the serious problem of finding hous housing
ing housing facilities. Another prominent
citizen stated this morning that he
expects any day to have the house in
which he lives sold over his head, in
which case he would not know where
to go. Not only is the city in no po position
sition position to take care of new citizens, but
families who have lived here for years
are up against it. What few houses
there are available are either for sale
and cannot be leased, or are of a
character for which there is no de-
This is the beginning of the sum summer,
mer, summer, usually a quiet time of the year.
Will anything be done to relieve the
situation before next year?
NAVY RECRUITING PICKING UP
Owing to the fact that the navy
pay has been increased and the mini minimum
mum minimum age for enlistments has been
reduced to seventeen years, recruiting
in the Florida district has been much
belter for the last two weeks.
The Ocala station sent in three men
and rejected three. The three young
men who were sent to Jacksonville for
medical examination and enlistment
were all Gainesville boys, Messrs.
Maiphurs, Cheves and Guynn. They
aie young men looking for something
better than they had, and they will
find it in the navy if they go in with
the right spirit and go atfer what is
there for them.
Here is an illustration to prove that
a man can better himself in the navy.
A certain young man worked in a
meat market in 1910 and received $7
per week for his work, and he started
to work at 5 o'clock in the morning
and got off at 9 o'clock at night. He
asked for a raise and was fired. Then
he looked around for something else,
found work in a grocery store at ?8
per week and wrorked there for a few
days. One day the cash register was
short something like 60 cents and
though there were several other em employes
ployes employes in the store the new man was
fired. This all happened in 1910, and
the same man is in the same city now,
recruiting for the navy and his pay
is over $8 per day. If he had kept his
job in the market, would he have been
making $8 in the market today? If
he had remained in the grocery store,
would that man be paying him ?8
a day to work for him in the grocery
And furthermore this man will re retire
tire retire from the navy after 16 years'
service with a pension of $53 per
month. Could he retire from any job
or position in civil life with a pension
of $53 after 18 years?
Ask the recruiting agent about the
Circle No. 1 of the Methodist church
will serve a cafateria supper tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon, beginning at 5 o'clock,
at the armory. The members of Mrs.
L. N. Green's class will have charge
of the ice cream and cake, and Mrs.
Emily Green's class of the cold drinks.
Everybody cordially invited to drop
in and take supper with the ladies,
at a nominal cost.
25 GEORGETTE DRESSES
IN THE CLOSING OUT SALE
Brand new stock, latest and most
up to date styles, dainty colors, plain
and combination, beaded in the latest
way. While they last only $19.98. B.
Will move houses of any descrip description,
tion, description, short or long distance. Give
description of the house to be moved,
and write to Geo. W. Elbertson,
8-0t Box 7i, Route 1, Morriston, Fla.
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
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
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. Petrshrg 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 am
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.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Brought Out a Large and Apprecia Appreciative
tive Appreciative Crowd of Listeners
The first band concert of the sum summer
mer summer series, given last night on the
courthouse square, brought one one
of the largest crowds in many moon-.
Hundreds of cars were parked on the
streets near the bandstand and the
courthouse lawn was crowded. The
kiddies especially had a big time. The
band had every reason to be pleased
with the reception which it received
op its first appearance. "It is like rid
times," was the commend heard on
all sides. Nothing brings the people
of a city together so effectively as a
OF L. CUT
THE COLOR LINE OUT
Montreal, June 11. The American
Federation of Labor in its annual con
tention here yesterday wiped out the
"coior line" and warned its affiliated
international unions that negro work workers
ers workers must be given full and equal mem mem-beiship
beiship mem-beiship with white men.
The federation's action came at the
end of a stormy session, which nearly
resulted in a "race war" between dele delegates
gates delegates from the southern states and
the negroes and their sympathizers.
WAR RISK INSURANCE
.The men and women who were in
tne service during the world war are
making a serious mistake if they do
not take advantage of the war rLsk
and government insurance. Those
whe have dropped their insurance
may reinstate it within 18 months
from the date of their discharge or
until July 1, 1920. This means that
many are in danger of losing the op opportunity
portunity opportunity for reinstatement.
Probably the greatest percentage
of these who have dropped their insur insurance
ance insurance have done so because in the rush
of whipping the army and navy to together
gether together little time was given to ex explanations
planations explanations of the, insurance, and be because
cause because of the manner in which the war
risk insurance bureau fell down, as a
result of its being overwhelmed by
the volume of insurance it had to take
care of all at once. Every opportu opportunity
nity opportunity ia. HQW being given to the service
persons for finding out what war risk
insurance and government insurance
means, and the bureau is now running
on a current basis.
Government insurance offers feat features
ures features that can not be obtained in any
other insurance. No medical exami examination
nation examination is necessary to convert war
risk insurance into government insur insurance.
ance. insurance. A holder of war term or gov government
ernment government insurance may engage in any
occupation no matter how hazardous
or dangerous, and may travel any anywhere.
where. anywhere. A holder of government insur insurance
ance insurance will share in the dividends. All
of the expense of operating the bu bureau
reau bureau of war risk insurance is taken
care of by appropriations made by the
Unfted States government. The over overhead
head overhead does not come out of the prem premiums.
iums. premiums. Let no ex-service man or woman
make the mistake of giving up their
insurance before investigating fully
its advantage. Get the facts. Don't ve
guided by misinformation.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE
YOUR CAR IS JUDGED
often by its top. Don't cover a
costly car with a top unworthy
of it. Our auto toy-, ar.'r rna Ic
for cars which ;::and hi-. n
grade equipment; tops th it
stand up under the hrlc?t -.-i-vice
t nder all kinds of condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Our line inelm'es all the
staple colors. See this top '. -fore
placing your order.
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
AINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU CJN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. HUNTER
Ocala o!Su,apo Florida
Tht Board of Trade Has Appointed a
Committee to Co-operate with
the City Council
Consideration of the traffic prob problems
lems problems of the city appears to have
aroused very little interest, for he
atendance at last night's meeting of
the Marion County Board of Trade
was again very light. It was decided
to take no action in the matter.
The Board of Trade last night aa aa-th
th aa-th orized the appointment of a com committee
mittee committee to co-operate with the city
council with a view of securing a
white way for Ocala. President Du Duval
val Duval appointed W. T. Gary, chairman,
DeWitt Griflin, and the secretary. The
.-ocietary announced that steps had
already been taken to have the Na National
tional National Editorial Association stop in
0.;da long enough to see Silver
Springs on its tour of the state n
PEAS, PEAS, PEAS
Whippoorwili $6.25 bu.; Whippo.ir Whippo.ir-wil!
wil! Whippo.ir-wil! mixed $6; Iron and Clay mixed
?.25 bu.; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.50. Send orders at once
to James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. These
prices for 214 bushel sacks and up upward.
ward. upward. 27-12t
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. If
L. T. 1ZLAR
Ocala - Florida
Asbestos Protected Tires and
30x3 $12.50 $2.05 $2.40
30x3 14.50 2.60 2.90
32x3 17.00 2.90 3.25
32x4 24.00 3.40 3.80
33x4 25.15 3.55 4.00
34x4 26.25 3.70 4.25
32x4 32.00 4.30 4.90.
33x4 33.00 4.50 5.10
34x4 34.50 4.65 5.35
35x4 36.75 4.75 5.f0
The above Tires and Tubes are
Guaranteed "FIRSTS" NON-SKID
driving tread and are adjusted upon a
6000-mile basis. Orders of four or
i more Tires are shipped express pre
paid and are subject to inspection.
Robt. F. Ilewett & Co.
P. 0. Box 796
OCALA WEEKLY STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1920
OCA LA EYEIIIG STAB
I'iii.liNb-l -:er- Hay i:cept Sunday !iy
STAR publishing COMPANY.,
It. It. Carroll, President
V. l.i-H(ruKwo(l, Herretarj-'I reaturer
J. It. Ilrujainin, f ;litr
assistant? deserve great credit, and,
to slightly bend Omar to fit the oc occasion,
casion, occasion, cash also for their hard work
the people such a
hop- that the-e
v.iii be k-pt up :il
will .be if the peo-
ana sKiu to giv. giv.-gjeat
gjeat giv.-gjeat treat. We
hi'ppy occasion. occasion.-summer,
summer, occasion.-summer, and thev
i;nt-rl at Ocula, Fla., io.-;tof fice as
Bftcoii'l-fla.u.-' ina I t-r.
IlmtforMM lfVe live-)ni-
l-Iriltorlal lfarni-ut Two-Seven
Society Reporter Five-One
3fi:iiii:it sso;i Ti:i i'Ukss
The .H.-ociat-l I'ii-j-s is exclusively
entitled for the use fur republication of
all news dispatehf-s credited to it or
ret otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republicatioii of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
IIO.VIKSTir SIIISCllIITK V HATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six months, in advance .'.00
Three month.-:, in advance l.-r0
Ono month, in advance GO
i n v i : it i i s i a it a t i ;s
IllMplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 2i per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times G cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-ineh minimum. Less than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
Headline :otleen: n cents per line for
first Insertion: Z cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
After all, it was Catts who defeated
Son-in-law Paderick did not run for
tax collector in Duval county. He is
the wise boy.
Many Ocala people will be glad to
hear of Frank Wideman's victory as
f.tote attorney for the Duval circuit.
Cincinnatus returned to his plow
and Van Swearingen had better re
turn to his anvil. Politics as a pro
fession, hasn't paid.
Speaking of baseball, it is notice
II I f 'M i
aoie mat tne members oi tna-iie
Hunter's old baseball team worked for
him faithfully during the campaign.
Mi. Hunter organized the ball team
about eight years ago and held it to together
gether together until nearly every boy in it
went into the army. Most of them
ate business men now, and it is a. high
tribute to Mr. Hunter that alter year.-
and so many changes he retains their
confidence and good will.
Catts said at his meeting here that
the very mild heckling given him by
the crowd would make him 1U0 votes.
Sidney is not much good on mathe mathematics.
matics. mathematics. He received only seventy
votes. It's the opinion of many that
he tried to provoke the crowd with
the intention of obtaining votes thru
misplaced sympathy, but that his bull bulldozing
dozing bulldozing talk lost him votes instead of
ing that moves in the world today
that is not Greek in origin." And
again in the words of Freeman:
"The center of our studies,
The goal of our thoughts,
The point to which all our path- lead,
Ann th" point from which
All our paths start again
Is to be found in Rome and her abid abiding
ing abiding power."
The study of the classics, wonderful
as they are, has not been much of a
success in the past. Many a person
who has spent the years of his youth
in the compulsory study of Latin and
Greek has never entered into the liv living
ing living ,-pirit of the classical writings,
hys never felt his heart warm with
wider sympathies. To such a ore
classical literature has not been a
means of liberal education. Hut to
the few who do thus enter into corn-
Friends and parents gathered here,
our gratitude is yours for all your
caie and sympathy which has change-
Fellow-students of the freshman,
-ot homore and Junior classes, 'tis sad
to part from comrades dear. We irrave vfc?
The unanimity with which the coun country
try country districts voted against Catts is
surprising to some people but not to
the Star. We have observed that the
country people are generally bettor
posted on state affairs than those in
Ocala High School Valedictory, 1920
What became of that cracker and
union labor vote? Times-Union.
Right where it always was. It's
the demagogues you want to ask
The Sumter County Times philo philosophically
sophically philosophically says: "Well, it's all over
now. If you didn't get your choice
maybe you got the other fellow's
choice, so why worry?"
The Tampa Tribune melodiously
says: "Old man people ain't the fool
that he used to be, fool that he used
to be; old man people ain't the fool
that, he used to be, four long years
Herb Felkel fittingly says in the St.
Augustine Record: "We sincerely
trust the popular impression that
newspaper support of a candidate
hurts him, has been destroyed. It's
had a helluva shock at any rate."
The Star has a letter from Justice
T. F. West, who is evidently nominat nominated,
ed, nominated, thanking it for its support. Mr.
West is entirely welcome to all we did
for him. We supported him because
we thought he was the best man.
Only a few boys took advantage of
the Rotarian trip to Silver Springs
yesterday, but that was because they
did not know of it. These trips will
be kept up every Thursday afternoon
and the boys should get wise to them.
The baseball team contributed con considerable
siderable considerable pleasure to the Ocala fans
yesterday, giving them a good game
Lrit us ...ll support this new team, and
maybe we will soon have onel ike the
aggregation that shone so brightly
before the war.
Joe Earman takes his defeat like a
man. Says he and his paper are at
the command of the "stalwart democ democracy."
racy." democracy." Joe is in Jacksonville, in the
hands of a specialist who is trying to
cure him of ear trouble, and here is
heartily hoping he will speedily sue
When Florida nominates such men
as Duncan U. Fletcher and Cary Har
dee for high office, it distinctly an
nounces to the world that it has come
out of the mud in which it has wallow
ed politically for the past four years
You've said it.
Ocala's first band concert of the
season was a great success.' The
weather was fine, the music was
superb and the crowd was large and
appreciative. Mrs. Manly and her
5KN, NfV GOTTA VNUO
OSTA UVJt VAtRt AAWC NCV?.
AvV va dokvc yjrc. rre -r tuax
FBAC-ViO AS OPTEM AS MOO
VMUAT NAV OOCrWTeX t0 S TO
uot -roviv pav stvrc to
I A This if
MISS WINNIE GORDON
Perhaps no phase of social activity
has undergone so radical a develop development
ment development in modern times as that of edu education.
cation. education. The ideal has come to be
more and more progressive. Educa Education
tion Education no longer regards itself as con
fined to the task of fitting the child to
ive contentedly, but consciously la-
bois to inspire the young to strive for
heter conditions and to prepare them
to obtain these. Education no longer,
as in ancient times, aims to train the
individual merely in the interest of
society nor, as in medieval and com
paratively modern times, for individ
ual culture or development, but
rather for what may be called social
efficiency. The subject of education
has been affected by all these modifi
cations in aim. To the religious, eth
ical and cultural training toward
which attention was formerly almost
solely directed, there has been added
vocational training, along both pro
fessional and industrial lines. Argu Arguing
ing Arguing that Latin and Greek are no long
er living languages, the advocates of
practical training are inclined to treat
the classics with increasing contempt.
The old and ever-increasing ques
tion of the value of the classics and of
cultural, as contrasted with practical
education, has been revived. Despite
the rush and push of practical train
ing for quick and concrete accomplish accomplishment,
ment, accomplishment, we find the feeling still strong
today that the old ways of gaining
culture and mental discipline to say
nothing of the charm of association
ever present in properly directed in
timacy with the past are still de
fended by men of taste and wisdom.
In the great English effort for recon
struction the need of the culture and
the training that is acquired through
a classical education properly com combined
bined combined with scientific and practical
courses is assumed and arguments ad
duced to that effert. From compar-
ative statistics of students' success
the conclusion is drawn that for the
all-round training of the citizen "the
claim of the classics to hold the pre
mier place has not yet been shaken,"
and there is abundant testimony "to
the value of a broad and humanistic
training as a basis for work in othGr
fields than the classics or literaturs."
A broad general scheme is presented,
science and literature, the usual Eng English
lish English branches and foreign languages;
the technical and the cultural should
be combined, it is urged, in the earlier
stages, and a choice of thorough and
sensible specialization provided for
at the right stage of advance. Thus
may best be obtained, it is held, the
prime object, "the training of human
beings in mind and character as citi citi-bens
bens citi-bens of a free country." It is appar apparently
ently apparently not because of tradition, but
as part of a new movement for recon reconstituting
stituting reconstituting civilization and setting high
standards that w- find just now com coming
ing coming from different quarters a plea for
fair play for the classics.
One reason why Latin has been
scorned in the past is not only be because
cause because it is dubbed drudgery but be because
cause because of the mediocre results from
its study. But there should be no
mediocre results. How anyone can
approach the tongues and literature
of the old Greeks and Romans with
anything but enthusiasm passes com comprehension,
prehension, comprehension, and yet there are people
who do so approach this study. The
past, they claim, has little to teach us,
for we are twentieth century Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. What have we to do with by bygone
gone bygone times and methods? The only
thing that we need, they add, is a
brand new culture of our own.
This of course is a ridiculous stand standpoint.
point. standpoint. And yet William II. asserted
it in an address nine years ago whn
"We must educate young Germans
and not young Greeks and Romans.
Wre must depart from the basis which
has stood for centuries, the old mon monastic
astic monastic education of the middle ages, in
which Latin was the standard and a
If nothing else, the issue of the
war has taught us that the emperor
was wrong in this as in some othor
assumptions. They have been sent
to the rear by the French, whose min minister
ister minister of public instruction proclaimed
four years ago:
"Classical culture should remain the
object of our ardent study, even if it
were only for the reason that it has
transmitted to French thought the
greater part of the ideas for which
we are now fighting."
Well has it been said, "Except the
blind forces of nature there is noth-
m union with some of the greatest of
human spirits, that literature is truly
But what is the study of Latin for
in the twentieth century? Not for
some peculiar discipline of the mind
by grinding out declensions and con conjugations;
jugations; conjugations; not for getting a Roman's
thoughts and putting them into mon mongrel,
grel, mongrel, translation English. Latin to today
day today is for helping the student to get
a consciousness of language. Latin
is a system for putting ideas across.
The English tongue is another sys system.
tem. system. In Latin one finds a different
system and the one best for a com comparison
parison comparison with his own.
The student of today picks up in
hii daily life some chemistry and some
physics; but he studies these sciences
if he is to know the laws of the com composition
position composition of bodies or the resolution of
forces. Language is a very important
science. Why should a student's na native
tive native tongue be left entirely to imita
tion if he1 is to be a master in it?
The student today studies Latin
that his mother tongue and the great
Romance languages may be made
alive. French says, "If the English
language were to be divided into a
hundred parts, forty-five of them
might be Anglo Saxon, or old English
as now some prefer to call them;
forty-five Latin (including, of course,
the Latin which has come to us thru
the French); five perhaps would be
Greek. We should in this way have
allotted ninety-five parts, leaving the
other five to be divided among all the
other languages which have made
their small contribution to the vocab vocabulary
ulary vocabulary of our English tongue." The
Anglo-Saxon is the, basis of the Eng English
lish English language; it is the warp while
the Latin is the woof. Eighty-seven
per cent of the meaningful words of
the declaration of independence have
their roots in the Latin. The verbs
sto and facio are each "the source of
more than two hundred English words
The Latin word con with its forms
com, col, co, cor, begin the words of
more than fifty pages of Webster's
unabridged, and Latin in helps de determine
termine determine the meaning of over sixty
pages of words.
Latin is especially for the use of
English. It. is for matching Cicero's
invectives. Virgil's lines with good,
effective English. It is not for talk
ing Latin, but for talking English.
Boys and girls need Latin for the
habit of work it gives, the habit of
steady, continuous application. It is
not so much mental discipline as
mental habit that has made classical
students marked men in all callings
Dr. John H. Finley in an address
before a meeting of the National Ed
ucational Association, struck a deeper
note in arguing for the classics. He
quoted a book on Roman agriculture
by a Virginia farmer, who is also a
prominent railway president, as say
ing that the Romans achieved their
results by thoroughness and patience
"The foundation of their agriculture,'
it says, "was the fallow." In educa
tion, as in agriculture, we should
plow deep, clear the ground and
strengthen it richly. And the clas
sks furnish the best plows for mental
soil that is not too shallow. In short,
there is a time to sow, to sow the
seed for the special crop that you
want; but it is after you have plowed
the field. There is a time to special specialize,
ize, specialize, but it is after you have thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly prepared the mind by its plowing
The truth is that both scientific and
cultural courses are valuable. The
problem is an individual one, related
to the purpose and future of the stud student.
ent. student. Friends, fellow-students, members
of the faculty and fellow-classmates,
it is my privilege to represent my
class on this occasion, and I do so
with a keen appreciation of the re relations
lations relations we have so long sustained to
each other, and of the world of affairs
into which we are about to enter,
companions for twelve years twelve
yo-.. here to so maintain the honor of
thi.- institution that you may depart
from it with its blessing. The four
yars course is not the difficulty you
f 'ar it is and the troubles of the
pic sent will, in the future, fade away
like a dream.
Members of the faculty, we go
home with the profoundest esteem for
the wisdom, forbearance and kindness
that you have ever manifested toward
us. We have often been hasty, heed-ie.-.s
of your feelings and unmindful
o: our own best interests. But in all
things vou have proven yourselves
our true friends
given you offense we ask your forgive forgiveness,
ness, forgiveness, and we carry away with us a
heartfelt gratitude for the many
faors we have received at your
PMlp Go Mwtpky9
t,t ht ',, .. '-. wim
years of light and shadow to all of
us, twelve years of social fellowship
and pleasant relations. We have
sympathized with each other in trou-
In whatever we have ble and in sorrow, hav shared each
other's happiness, and have enjoyed
our high school life, I will venture to
say, as well as any class that ever
graduated from the O. II. S. We leave
. 1 1 11 a-
it now to entr tnat larger wonu 01
Ivllow classmates, we have been fact, filled with the strong hope and
abiding faith that all will bo we'll vith
us if we perform our duty faithfully
in whatever calling or sphere that
fate may a-ssign us.
The hour of parting has come.
jcv- in the new lite ahad ot us .'an
wholly allay the regret for those we
are leaving behind. In spite of hope
and faith in the future, there is a
tinge of sadness in the present which
I, for one, do not hesitate to cheri-h
and confers, for it testifies to the gen gen-uir
uir gen-uir ness of heartfelt friendship. But
it 1- this very friendship which renews
couiage and takes away
1 no- of parting for true
V 1 ..
I krxws nothing of separation, reckons
nor time or distance, and never says
j a final good-bye. So to you, my class class-i
i class-i o-mv fri'nds, in this spirit, I
now lu re say, not good-bye, but farewell.
A. E. GERIG
Oca In, Florida
! Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
One Mare, One Cow and Calf,
Rose V. Falana, Admx.
PTT TTVA MD A vh1 U A
t 1 II II" Mml 1 I 1V Ul l II" s. 1
s a t, a ft ft m & a c e i a a t a a
VI III 111 If till f 11 U7J J t If I i H J 1 A 1
1 U '.
Our entire stock of Men's Wearing Apparel new depend dependable
able dependable Merchandise offered at a Very Material Reduction
of prices. Clothing, Hats, Shirts, Underwear, Socks, Neckwear.
Every dollar spent at this store during this TEN-DAY SALE
means a big saving to you. If you miss it we both lose.
TMM& Tens VI
DURING THE WEEK
Any business man realizes that profit on goods sold should be based on
capital invested plus the fixed overhead charges and expense of selling.
Therefore a large volume of business netting a small profit, is better
than a small business netting a big profit. Better in several ways.
First The customer reduces his living expenses.
Second The firm has enlarged its sales, thereby gaining new cus customers
tomers customers who will be pleased and satisfied. Our plan is to increase our
sales volume by reduced prices. By so doing we shall make new friends
the growth of our business will increase.
Our entire stock of Suits for Spring, Summer
and Fall we offer at prices you'll find hard to
match in Ocala or elsewhere.
We've just received a big belated shipment of
Fine Tropical Weight Suits in Mohair, Palm
Beach and Worsteds. Sixty-five Suits, which
we include in sale.
Study the following Prices:
We are offering some exceptional
bargains in straw hats, at the follow-
inu- low prices:
$3 to $3.50 grade
Others not quoted in proportion.
ALL STIFF COLLARS
In the popular Arrow, Ide and Barker
B. V. D. Union Suits jj J yg
B. V. D. Shirts and Drawers,
St-veral other makes in good grade
Union Suits, $1.75 and
S2.0II values at
All Suit Cases and Bags iucluded in this
at reduced prices.
Work Shirts, Work Pants, Overalls.
Men's and Boys'.
Sattiirciay, June 12
and continues until
TlMiFsdlay, June 24
All goods sold at Reduced
Prices will be for
All goods Charged will be at
Irom 50c lo
Our entire as assortment
sortment assortment re reduced
duced reduced in
Reinstate your War Risk
Insurance now. The time
limit is about to expire.
These prices are cash
SI 5.00 Silk
$8.50, $9.00 and $10
Silk Shirts, at
One special lot Silk and Crepe Shirts,
$7.50 and $8.00 C CO
grade for nj)00t
Big assortment of fancy Madras
Shirts in the mo.st popular patterns,
from $3.05 down 1 H C
Thirty dozen 35c. grade Lis!
in assorted colors, per
SPECIAL PRICE ON BLUE SERGE
One lot of all wool Blue Serge lined
Suits. Regular Jontr and sUAit
in sizes from 35 to H. at the very'
lew price of, per
- ml m v
1 t -- --" -v- j
i l-r .-. i
OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, JUNE 11. 1920
If you have any society items,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hall and son
have returned from a pleasant ten
days' visit at Athens, Ga., and Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Dr. II. W. Henry will leave the mid middle
dle middle of next week for Chicago where he
will take a six weeks'- post-graduate
course in medicine.
Misses Donnie and Ola Sims expect
to leave the first of the week for Nor-
folk, Va., for a several weeks' visit
Vto their brother, Mr. Lawton .Sims.
Mrs. F. A. Teague of Lady Lake is
spending today in town the guest of
Miss Iiyrd Wartmann and her many
friends are keeping her busy with
wmm Hi! smug
21 o Uil
, $i.:ju suit. li. A. Waterman. 11
Mr. Kenneth MacKay has arrived in
the city from New York and his many
friends will be glad to learn that he
expects to permanently make his
home here again.
Mrs. Vernie Stevens and daughter,
Margaret arrived in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon and are guests at the
home of the former's aunt. Mrs. B. A.
Weathers and family.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches 65 cents
a basket, 2" cents a dozen, 12 lz cents
a pound, at W. A. Stroud's. Phone
Miss Marie Mathews returned to
her home at Flemington last Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, after having spent the winter
in Ocala with Miss Ulainee Barnett,
and attending the high school.
Mr. Chnrlpv Wood row left vaster-
day afternoon for his home in New
York city after several weeks pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly spent in the city as a guest at
the home of his brother, Mr. D. S.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- '-f
Messrs. Elmer Cook and friend, Mr.
John Stephenson of West Palm Beach,
were guests of the former's brother,
Mr. F. W. Cook and family several
days ago en route to Georgia on an
automobile pleasure trip.
The many friends of Miss Lillie
Frost will regret to learn that she is
Hi at the hospital, but they will be
glad to know that her condition is nut
serious, and that she hopes to return
home shortly entirely cured.
Just received, young men's coats
and pants, belted, in green and blue,)
J35 11. A. Waterman. 11
Mrs. Harry Simons and daughter,
'2Miss Carolyn Peyser are expected to
I .i i ii
arrive in tnc city tnis aiiernoon irom
their home at Miami to make a visit
at the home of Mrs. Simon's parents'
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peyser.
There will be a dance tonight at
Belleview and not only the young so
ciety set of that town are anticipating
a jolly time, but many from Ocala
expect to be present on this occasion.!
These dances are always delightful
Mrs. A. J. Beck of Fort Lauderdale,!
is expected in the city tomorrow for
a visit of several weeks with her
brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk. Before return
ing to her home Mrs. Beck will visit
friends in Tampa.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches 65 cents
a basket, 25 cents a dozen, 12 cents
a nound. at W. A. Stroud's. Phone
Capt. Brantley Weathers of New
York city, is here on a visit of a few
days to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Weathers. This is Capt. Weathers'
first visit home since his entrance
into the practice of law in the me
tropolis and his host of friends are
giving him a cordial welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Flanders and
children of Broxton, Ga., are guests
in the city of Mrs. Flanders' sister,
Mrs. A. S. Burgess and family. Mr.
Flanders is principal of the high
school at Broxton and is highly re-
sneeteM both as an instructor and
Miss Irene Bostwick, accompanied
by Miss Mary Lane, will leave tomor
row afternoon for her home at Ar
lington, Ga. During Miss Bostwick's
visit in Ocala with Miss Lane she be
came the favorite of many who sin-
cerelv trust that she will at some
time in the near future return to the
citv for another visit.
The one-cent sale at Gerig's Drug
Store is increasing in popularity each
day, any many have taken advantage
of this wonderful bargain event. The
sale will be continued through tomor-
1 i X 1 Xl A. 1 4-l.4.'
row ana il is expecteu umi uy wiai
time the immense stock bought for the
saie will be entirely sold out.
-White flannel and stripe pants to
be worn with the sport coat. We have
both. H. A. Waterman. 11
lV Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax and
chauffeur left yesterday afternoon in
)thcir limousine for Baltimore, after
having their trip deferred several
davs on account of the heavy rains.
After their summer vacation spent
in Maine, Mr. and Mrs. Ax will re return
turn return in the fall to again spend the
winter in Ocala.
Yesterday was the birthday of Mr.
J. J. Neighbour, the rector of Grace
Episcopal church, and in commemora commemoration
tion commemoration of the occasion he invited all the
children of the church to come to his
mums lOTiisfix dlsiy (Dimly
Remember a Special Sale at Belvenston's Means Something, It Means a Saving to You and your
obtaining good, reliable, usetul and seasonable merchandise Very Much
Under the Market Value.
Following we mention some of the items, but be sure to look for the many
White Wash Skirts
Interest will center around our unusual
sale of over 250 Ladies' White Wash
Skirts, consisting of plain and fancy
Garbedens, Tricotins, Piques, Baronets,
Poplins, etc., worth from $5.00 to $10.00.
Sale price, $3.00 to $7.00.
Also line of Wool Skirts at Great
350 Children's White and Colored Wash
Dresses, sizes 2 to 14 years; well made
and of good materials, consisting of
Ginghams, Voiles, Poplins, Suitings, etc.
Sale prices $1.00 to $4.50.
25 pieces Draperies and Cretons, new
and beautiful colorings and designs,
36 inches wide, 30c to 70c sale price;
worth from 40c to $1.00.
75 pieces Fancy Hair and Sash Ribbons,
new and assorted designs and colors,
all silk, 4 1-2 to 6 inches wide, at 37 l-2c;
worth 45c to 75c.
Large assortment Ladies Waists, new
styles, consisting of Voiles, Organdies,
Crepe de Chene, Georgettes, Wash Silks,
etc. Sale price from $1.00 to $7.50 a
reduction at least 25 per cent on regu regular
lar regular prices.
Many dozens Ladies Beautiful Dresses
in Voiles, Silks, Crepe de Chenes, Silk
Poplins, few Serges, etc. All new and
up-to-date styles, will be sold at a great
sacrifice, from 20 to 35 per cent less than
The line consisting of fancy Foulards,
Messelines, Wash Satins, Crepe de
Chenes, Georgettes, Crepe Meteors, Pop Poplins,
lins, Poplins, few Plaids, etc., etc., all go at
25 per cent less than regular prices. Now
is your opportunity to obtain bargains
One lot of Fancy Dress Voiles and Im Imported
ported Imported Dotted Organdies at greatly re reduced
duced reduced prices.
Several hundred yards 36-inch wide
Percales, light grounds, checks, stripes
and figures. Sale price 27 l-2c only.
The regular retail price in my store is
35c, but the market price today is 45c.
Not over 10 yards to a customer.
Four to five dozen Ladies' House Dresses
and Bungalo Aprons. Sale price, $1.25
to $2.25, Great Bargains.
25 dozen Men's white Pajamas, checked
under vests and drawers, size 34 to 44.
Special Sale Price, 39c. Not more than
three suits to a customer.
Several lots Ladies' Cotton Lisle and
Silk Hose in Seconds, but good values;
black, white, brown and gray, to be
closed out at a great sacrifice.
One lot of Children's black and white
Cotton Hose, Seconds, good values; sizes
6 to 10; fine ribbed, lisle finished. Sale
price, 35c. All great bargains.
65 to 70 Boys' Suits, sizes 6 to 18 years,
of Palm Beach, light wool and mix mixtures,
tures, mixtures, all new. Regular prices from
$7.00 to $16.00. Sale price, 20 per cent
olf of the regular prices.
Over 125 Men's Suits of Palm Beach,
Mohair, Serges, light weight wools and
mixtures. Regular price from $14.00 to
$50.00. Sale price 20 per cent off of the
regular prices. Young men's and con conservative
servative conservative models. All new goods and
well made up.
One lot Men's Wash Ties at 35c, and
one lot at 50c; worth from 45 to 75c.
Reduced prices in Men's and Boys
20 per cent off on our fine line of Men's
Straw ahd Panama Hats.
The values we will offer during this Special Sale will be big. We want you to see them.
The sooner you come the better the picking will be. Don't wait, for these Great Bargains
won't last long. Sale will start at 9 o'clock Monday morning, the 14th. All our goods are
marked in plain figures. See the Special Sale Price in RED FIGURES.
TflTFlT W" F S) Tr (TD 1'
a ... a a 1m b m MLoa S L c Mala JLi
home for the afternoon and assist
him and his wife and daughter in
celebrating his "little past sixteenth"
anniversary. All sorts of interesting
and lively games were joyously en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the entire afternoon and both
Mr. and Mrs. Neighbour proved won wonderful
derful wonderful entertainers for the young
folks, but they seemed to have had as
much fun as any one present. For
refreshments, quantities of cookies
and ice cream cones were served and
greatly enjoyed. In the evening the
older folks were invited to drop in,
and therefore the first birthday of Mr.
Neighbour in Ocala was not only a
commemorative event for him, but an
occasion in which the entire church
Miss Annie M. Sharpe, accompanied
by Miss Emma Scott of Washington
Seminary, Atlanta, Ga., arrived this
afternon for a several weeks' visit
with Miss Sharpe's aunt, Mrs. Anna
McClymonds. The ladies made the
trip from Atlanta in Miss Scott's car,
and had a most delightful trip. On
their return to Atlanta they will be
accompanied by Mrs. McClymonds.
Mrs. Chas. V. Miller and daughter,
Alice B. Miller of Tampa, will pa3s
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.
through Ocala this afternoon on their
way to Gainesville, where they will
visit Mrs. James Dell and family for
a week, after which they will come to
Ocala for a visit to Mrs. Miller's
parents, Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, before returning home.
BIG CLOSING OUT SALE
AT B. GOLDMAN'S
Handsome Georgette waists, the
latest styles, beaded in showy de designs
signs designs in the newest bead work, only
$3.98. "Why Pay More?" 9-4t
COW PEAS; COW PEAS
Iron and Clay Peas mixed $6.25;
Whippoorwill $5.25; Whippoorwill
mixed $6; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.25 bu. These prices for
2.z bu. sacks. Send orders at once to
James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. 27-1 ?J
CLOSING OUT SALE
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
$3.98 buys the best bargain in a
Georgette waist that you could wish
at B. Goldman's. "Why Pay More." 4t
Service is not an empty
ySword. I am prepared to
7iT give your eyes the serv-
- see. xV ;uu wave uccu iiccu-
'W.vvO mg so long.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 11. 1920
Staple and Fancy
flffkk Makes Such TO
T.,v 4" nkrnits for i
I I J l J I M -.- f I V 1 n I 1.
IJrcah'V'-M5' YvVie sure there s a
treat l!r onsi'l bj bent in store
til 11 l-i;l u :u(-.r biscuits
w'S tcmsty ;'"..") inn! till puiiett up
ri'S Win.'. .. a - ii ivi"'
of Iter taking powder Calumet.
tap She never disappoints J because
3X21 LSAK&KG POWDER
g never disappoints ner,
StriKS'rfplJ it's dependable. Result
4MJMi 5 1
I- I P
always the same the te.
Oil timet contains only such ingre ingre-diciits
diciits ingre-diciits us have been approved offi officially
cially officially byttV U.S. Food Authorities.
You Save When You Bu;
You Save When You Use It. V
(Ti if I?
MOW GOING ON
'I A A pairs Men's, Wo Wo-"v
"v Wo-"v men's :nid Cliiid Cliiid-ren's
ren's Cliiid-ren's White 0 a n v a s
Shoes, regular price
$1.50, now AO
Boys' $4.00 Work and
Dress Shoes, AO
Men's Work Shoes from
Ladies' $12 00 Dress
and 1)1 auk .
Ladies' $ 10.00 Dress
Oxfords, now (jff
per pair. . V
Other Men's Shoes Cut The Same Way.
Eli CiS Si Clofli
For Men and Boys.
A Beep Cut in Overalls and Boys's Pants.
South Magnolia St.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOB RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
j LATEST LOCALS
j Temperature, this morning:, 62; his
jthh afternoon, S8.
There will he mass at St. Philips
Catholic church tomorrow morning at
7::;0 o'clock. Rev. John Conoley came 1
from Gainesville this afternoon. I
Stopped Trouble from
RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad-
WAXTED To LEXD
client. Xo brokerage,
1000 for a
lioy's wah suits and wash pants, j
just a few sizes left. H. A. Water-;
man. 11 I
Mail Street Market
. . J
WAXTED To buy, baby crib or
kiddy coop, oil stove and wood
stove. Must be in good condition
and cheap for cash. Address, "C,"
care Star. 8-3t
.Mrs. C. R. Tydings will entertain
next Tuesday afternoon at her home
on Oklawaha avenue in compliment to
Miss Ethel Haycraft, a beautiful
bride-elect of this month.
Only one-third actual factory cost.
Government farm wagons; fine for
FOR REXT Furnished apartment, ; farm, crosstie and general use; a big
private bath, to rent for summer : advance in freight rates is coming so
months. Xo children. Very reason-j don't delay; warehouse near you; also
able. Call Phone 332. 29-tf (harness and saddles. Write today.
; Government Surplus Goods Co., Jack-
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New j sonville, Fla. 8-8t
York, for sample copy of the Truth ;
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic I Our boy scouts baseball team with
publication. 23-2t j their leader, Mr. Stirling Hooper,
went over to Williston the other day
HAPSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone j and defeated a team of boys at that
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone j place 12 to 4.
This Grateful Man Now Enjoys
Health and Strength
"I suffered from severe stomach
trouble for many years and, though I
tried several different medicines, I
was never able to get real relief until
I found Pepsinol. For some months
I was so weak that I could hardly do
any work. My food would not digest,
j felt like a lead weight in my stomach
and my breath was always sour.
"I am very grateful to Pepsinol. for
it brought me back to full health. I
have a fine appetite now and alf my
stomach troubles have gone. Pepsi Pepsinol
nol Pepsinol has made me strong and vigorous
Pepsinol acts directly on your
j stomach and stimulates thorough di di-i
i di-i gestion.
ONE CENT SAL
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-seil-ing.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. f!.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf
TAYLOR THE HAT MAN Beats
the high cost of living. Get your old
hat made like new. Panamas, Leg Leghorns
horns Leghorns and all straws cleaned and
bleached. Telephone me at the
Florida House. l-12t
APARTMENT WANTED I want a
furnished apartment; have n& chil
dren. Address "J. O." care Star
FOR SALE Lots No. 7 and 8 in block
No. 1 being the nort half of the
northeast quarter, section 14, town township
ship township 14 south, range 23 east, Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee meridian, Florida; 20 acres
more or less. Dominick Colona, 7P4
Richards St., Joliet, 111. 5-Gt
FOR SALE Piano; also one pianola
player and a bunch of rolls; a bar
gain price. See J. E. Frampton,
1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla. Phone
185 Y. 9-Gt
WANTED TO BUY Gentle Florida
pony suitable for child to ride. Give
description and price. Address Box
103, Ocala. 9-3t
SEWING MACHINES Run like new
when repaired by an experienced re
pair man. Work guaranteed on all
make sof machine. Hemstitching
and dressmaking by Mrs. Gray di
rect trom 1'aris. feriect lit guar
anteed. W. Gray, IDG N. Orange St.,
Gates House. 9-3t
WAXTED Iron moulders, 8 hours
day, standard wages, open shop
Wire or write quick. Southern Iron
Works, Jacksonville, Fla.
WANTED To purchase furniture for
an office. Geo. F. Young, city engi
neer, care Star office. ll-3t
WANTED One first class automobile
mechanic. Apply Box 265, city. ll-3t
FOUND On streets, knitted baby
sweater. Same can be had by calling
at this office and paying for ad. 3t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
Judge Smith had a busy day in the
matrimonial line yesterday. He per
formed the marriage ceremony for
Mr. J. B. Potts of Morriston and Mrs.
J. L. Starling of Romeo and for Mr.
Roy M. Popple and Miss Phoebe L.
Dudley of Tampa, and issued license
to Mr. Herbert T. Jones and Miss
Mary E. Myers of Anthony.
Men's shoes, closing out $3.50, S4,
$.50, 5, 6 and $G.50. Just a lew sizes
loft. H. A. Waterman. 11
J. J. GERIG
CLOSING OUT SALE
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
FOR EXCHANGE New house of
five rooms and bath, never occupied,
in Miami, Fla., for small farm on
a hard road near Ocala. W. Z. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Gen. Del., Ocala. lL-6t
LOST Since Wednesday afternoon,
little white fice dog (male); has
black ears, nose and tiny specks
'over body. Very short legs. Answers
to name of "Trifle." Reward for his
recovery. G. W. Stephens, No. 412
S. Pond St., Ocala. ll-3t
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p. m
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 4:05 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a. m
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa. . 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:Zo p. m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday . . 11 :50 a. 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 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
"Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
A i rive from Wilcox, Mon
day- Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
I am offering to the trade twenty-
five Georgette dresses at $19.98. The
cream of values. Daintily fashioned.
Colors for the most particular. Make
your selection earl yas you cannot af
ford to pass up this opportunity. B.
will be continued through tomorrow
Received yesterday from
Boston, by Express, six
boxes of merchandise for
Nothing sold lor One Cent Price aller closing
iUimUmll.auutll ml.UM xHtlilii.ilk mi .'ii .ii. li.Lii.1 iU !'ia.i.H.i-..--U, ., .u. i.. ..-.f i
STERLING BARBER SHOP
AND BEAUTY PARLOR
S. M. HOOPER, PROPPRIET0R
Private Room Kquipped for Ladies' Work.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Shoes Shined
Hot and Cold Baths Connetert Assistant
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
No. 112 Fort King Ave., Ocala, Florida
wtMWMr'immmtm'Tm'imHnt'iTH'mf'f ii-mi:itMii:i :Mm ,tth'ii ninm (..i tMifmntt.Mtn n
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hail 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.
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford tour touring
ing touring car in Al condition. Apply to
C A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. ll-6t
TRAIL OF DISEASE
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. l. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Iirown, Secretary.
Kentucky t!;icc growers may !.
correct in thMr Ms-rtion that the
inanufaetuivrs an- holding down the
prlee of raw toharo, hut it is very
certain th:if the manufacturers ate
not holding down the price of the
Scientists Show Danger in Its Bite j
The whole country is infested with
mosquitoes. The government health
service and every other agency known
to man is being used to exterminate i
them. Once they weer looked upon as
an annoyance only; scientists now
know that they leave in their wake
deadly disease gei'ms, especially ma-
laria. Those who are in a position
to know, vouch for the fact that they
have been the cause of more diseases :
and death than all the wars from the j
beginning of time. j
Mosquitoes will probably never be ;
exterminated. We can, however, by
proper screening and spraying of our
home daily with TORMENT, rid our
household of them.
TORMENT is a gaseous vapor in i
vvVii'Vi nr incest nnn Ik-a Qi-ihl Kit 1
druggists, general stores and dealers ; cheaper food or higher-priced tailoring
evciywhere. Is for the philosophers and economic
Manufactures by the G. B. Williams
With the ha I lot for lovely woman al almost
most almost realized, candidates are already
preening themselves like matinee idols
and. hesides the Issues of the day, are
considering the effect of marcel wav waving
ing waving upon their personal charms.
to a fashion authority,
will have no waist line
Whether this Indicates
Co.. Quitman, Ga., exclusively. Ad 4
experts to figure out.
HOME MADE BUTTER
In Quart Jars
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
Washington statisticians figure out
a 100 per cent crop next summer, ac according
cording according to the law of averages. The
profiteers by-laws figure out 100 per
cent absorption, according to the law
! What advantage there Is In Isolating
! a discredited monarch on an Island In
' these days of wireless communication
i and fast marine craft Is not so appar appar-j
j appar-j ent as In the Napoleonic days of St.
MARION-L I NX MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Big Special at
" The Fashion Center
Saturday, Monday and Tuesday
June 12th, 14th and 15lh.
Values to $16.50
Three Days Only
" The Fashion Center
Ocala - Florida
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 June 11, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05597
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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3 11 11
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