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OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 12. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 166
CHURCH AT EHV1LLE
ITS GQitlG TO BE REPULSE OF REDS
RAINBOW BOYS IH
(UTS OF THE
TODAY III ULSTE
two Killed, a Dozen Struck Senseless
and the Building Set
Tampa, July 12. Lightning yester yesterday
day yesterday struck- the school house at En En-ville
ville En-ville as the people were assembling
for church services and killed J. B.
Norman and Jiis 17-year-old daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. Twelve people were knocked un unconscious
conscious unconscious and the building set on fire.
COX AND ROOSEVELT
MEET IN COLUMBUS
Dayton, July 12. Gov. Cox' went to
Columbus thi3 morning, where he will
meet Franklin D. Roosevelt, the vice vice-presidential
presidential vice-presidential nominee.
RAILROAD MEN WILL
JUDGE COX AND HARDING
Cleveland, O., July 12. Records of
Senator Warren G. Harding, the re republican
publican republican nominee for president ( and
of Governor James M. Cox, nominee
of the democratic convention, will be
sent to the members of the Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, who will
be asked to form their own opinions
and vote accordingly.
President W. G. Lee of the brother brotherhood,
hood, brotherhood, announced thisas the policy to
be followed by the organization in the
November election.' The records will
be mailed out from the Washington
office of the brotherhood as soon as
thev are prepared.
"Records of the candidates will be
placed side by ". side and sent to the
men," Mr. Lee declared. "With the
iact before them our members are
. Efficiently intelligent to s form their
own opinions." "'"v -, V
LIQUOR WILL BE HARD TO GET
, (Associated Prftss)
Louisville, Ky., July 12. Harder
sledding is in prospect for liquor law
violators who have covetous eyes on
the 30,000,000 gallons of whisky in
Kentucky bonded warehouses.
Recent disclosures indicate that
permits from prohibition directors of
other states to take whisky from
Kentucky have sometimes been chang changed
ed changed to make it appear that a greater
quantity could be removed than was
Contemplated changes in the per permit
mit permit system, include the use of devices
similar to those used on bank checks.
Moreover, according to statements
from the office of Elwood Hamilton,
collector of internal revenue for Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, permits should be kept con continuously
tinuously continuously in the hands of government
officials and not given directly to the
applicant ,as the custom has been.
GREAT BRITAIN PAYS
LAST HONORS TO GORGAS
London, July 10. Homage notable
in the history of the ancient cathedral
was paid to the memory of .Major
Honorql -William C. Gore-as, in St.
Paul'? yesterday when, the funeral
services for the former surgeon-general
of the American army were held.
With the American and British
flags atop Alexandria hospital float floating
ing floating at half mast and a battery of dis distant
tant distant guns booming the 13-gun salute
of a major-general, the long cortege
began its slow march from the hos hospital
pital hospital to the cathedral at 11 o'clock.
The military escort was composed
of the Second Grenadiers and' its staff
mounted on black horses; three squad squadrons
rons squadrons cf the life guards, a battalion ot
the Coldstream guards and a battal battalion
ion battalion of the Irish guards. This mili military
tary military contingent led the procession to
the muffled -accompaniment of ; the
band of the Coldstream guards. r The
flag-draped coffin was borne on a gun
carriage with a wreath of lilies, the
only :loral decoration.
PROHIBITION ISTS MAY
IIAVE A CANDIDATE
(Associated Press) ;
Chicago, July 12. The present
prespect is that the prohibition party
will nominate a presidential ticket in
its national convention at Lincoln,
Neb., beginning July- 21, says Virgil
G. Hinshaw, chairman of the prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition national committee.
"Both the republican and democrat democratic
ic democratic parties by omitting a plank en endorsing
dorsing endorsing the eighteenth; amendment
have dismally failed hv living up to
the standards demanded by the Amer American
ican American people in 45 states," said Mr.
Hinshaw, in a formal statement. "We
of the prohibition party consider it
incumbent upon us to maintain a
party organization to give expression
to the millions of dry voters in the
What have you to sell or trade?
Look it up and advertise it in th
Harding Must Cut Himself Off from
the Cold, Noisy World While
(Associated Press j
Marion, O., July 12. Preparatory
to going: into seclusion to complete
his acceptance speech, Senator Hard
ing had a busy day today with en
gagements. He conferred with Sena
tor Cummins, chairman of the inter interstate
state interstate commerce committee, Judge
Wanamaker, the contestant to suc
ceed Harding in the Senate, and Ray
mond Bobbins. Beginning tomorrow,
Senator Harding intends to deny him himself
self himself to visitors until the speech is
Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock the
Baptist minister of the First Baptist
church, in Jacksonville, performed the
marriage : ceremony of Mr. John C.
Lawton, of Jacksonville to Miss Grace
Marie Smith also of that city, but
formerly an Ocala 'girl.
The wedding-was a very' quiet one,
only a few friends and relatives be being
ing being present, among whom were Mrs.
W; E. Smith of this city, a sister-in-law
of the bride, Mr. Percy Smith and
Miss Bessie Smith, her brother and
Immediately after the ceremony,
Mrs. Bum Ruder entertained for Mr.
and Mrs. Lawton at a wedding sup sup-per.
per. sup-per. ';, ..' "'
Mrs. Lawton is a daughter, of Mr.
(and Mrs. C. W. Smith of this city,
was born and reared here and by her
lovable and bright manner has won
the admiration and respect of all her
acquaintances. ; During the war she
took a position with the Western
Union in this city and learned tele telegraphy
graphy telegraphy and owing to her efficiency in
the work she was offered a good
position in Jacksonville, where sh
has been; for the past year. About
three months ago the Western Union
secured for her the position of ope operator
rator operator on a private wire for the
Standard Oil Company in Jackson
Mr. Lawton is formerly of Sanford,
but now .a -resident of Jacksonville,
where he holds a responsible position
with James & Paxon, insurance
agents. Mr. Lawton is very popular
with the Jacksonville business men
and has many friends in the social
world who will congratulate him on
winning such a charming young wom
an for his bride.
Many friends join the Star in wish wishing
ing wishing this couple a happy and prosper prosperous
ous prosperous married life. 1
OCALA VS. GAINESVILLE
The Ocala baseball club will cross
bats will the Gainesville team at
Hunter Park Thursday afternoon, and
as the University City generally has
a strong line-up the fans may expect
a good game. Manager Goldman an
nounces that his team is getting well
watmed up and will show some class
f Oi the remainder of the season.
Last week's game between Ocala
and Palatka was the best attended of
any of the season, and it was encour encouraging
aging encouraging to the boys who are trying to
give our people a little diversion for
their Thursday half holidays.
The Ocala line-up for Thursday aft
ernoon will be j Brooks c; Luffman p
Dansbie lb; Leavengood 2z; Fallow
ss; Luffman 3b; Lytle If; Bishop cf;
Galloway rf. Subs, Home, Marsh,
Montgomery and Thompson.
PALATKA WELL PLEASED
Mr. Jake Goldman, manager of the
Ocala baseball club, received the fol following
lowing following from Manager Fearnside ;of
the Palatka team, which played here
"On behalf of our club I want to
express our thanks to you for the
splendid way in which we were treat treated
ed treated by you and your people while in
Ocala Thursday. While we failed to
chalk up a victory, I want to assure
you that the trip was enjoyed by all
of us." '' ; 'v,v' v ;"
CALIFORNIA TOWN v
HAD A CONFLAGRATION
Willows, Calif., July 12. Fire yes yesterday
terday yesterday destroyed almost the entine
business section of Willows with an
estimated loss of half a million.
PUTTING HIS PROFITS TO
A PRAISEWORTHY PURPOSE
Asheville, July 12. Out of the
profits of the Grove Park Inn, Fred
Zeely, the owner, announces that he
will construct and maintain' a hospi hospital
tal hospital for the crippled children of Am America.
erica. America. :':
Want ads are business getters.
Bolsheviki Won't Have Things All
their Own Way in the In Invasion
vasion Invasion of Poland
' (Associated Press
London, July 12. The Polish arm
ies struggling to stem the advance of
the -bolsheviki on the southern front
have taken the offensive near Rovno.
Further south the bolsheviki are con
tinuing their drive successfully.
THEY LIKE TO TALK
Spa, July 12. Prolongation of the
Allied-German conference another day
or two and possibly longer, seemed
probable today because of the inabil
ity of the conferees to reach an agree
ment over coal deliveries and the
reparations plan in general. :
POLES ARE PEEVED
Spa, July 12. The Polish delega-
tion is understood to be very much
disappointed with the terms of the
allied note' to the Russian eoveit gov
ernment proposing an armistice be
tween the bolshevik and Polish arm
ies, but say, they will be obliged to ac-
ANOTHER SIDESHOW PEACE -Moscow,
July 12. Lithuania and
the soviet government of Russia have
reached an agreement relative to the
establishment of peace, according to
Adolf Joffe, representative of the
government in negotiations.
A Life of Many Sorrows Came to an
, Madrid, July 12. Former Empress
Eugenia, who died yesterday, was ill
only a few hours." She was the widow
of Emperor Napoleon III., and at one
time was acclaimed as the most beau
tiful woman -in. Europe, and was
greatly beloved by the people of
France. She lost her throne in 1870,
her husband at their home of exile in
England in 1873, and finally her son,
Prince Louis Eugene, who was an of officer
ficer officer in the English army, in the Zulu
war in 1879. She was 94 years old
when she died.
ABUNDANT CAUSE FOR
s f Associated Press)
Mexico City, July 12. Legislation
to make Mexico dry is being prepar prepared
ed prepared for the next congress in President
Huerta's office, according to the Uni Universal.
versal. Universal. -, .-' ; .. .'.-'' v
THURSDAY, JULY 15TH
WILL BE FOCH DAY
All Americans Will be Glad to Honor
Great French General who Turn-'
the Tide of War
July 15th will mark the second, an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the gerat offensive. In
May, 1918, Foch took command of the
allied troops. We knew he was
quietly making his plans. Some of us
were impatient, but the greatest war
strategist the world has ever produc produced
ed produced knew what he was about. Ger Germany,
many, Germany, like a great snake, was coiling
itself around Europe, and many felt
that when she again started towards
Paris she would be prepared for any
emengency. The preparation of forty
years was to count for nothing in four
months and why? Not because the al allies
lies allies were heaping victory on victory
not because the outlook "was dark for
Germany but because Foch was in
supreme comjnand. V ;
To the people of the world those
days In early July looked black and
threatening. Yet Foch, when asked
what he thought of the situation said:
"I like my part better,' 'and we all
like his part better, and may America
always play the role which she can
seienely say is the better part.
The 15th of July was. a glorious
and solemn day for civilization ;
solemn because it was to bind us to
interests other than our own; impose
obligations because others had 'done
so much for us. They had borne the
brunt of the fighting and we were to
reap more than our share of peace
and prosperity. We Were to have
more of our sons returned to us be because
cause because Franec and England had pro protected
tected protected the world and had protected
the United States. Let us never -forget
that. We have not paid our debt to
; France, and as each succeeding 15th
j day of July comes around let us with
one accord remember roch, the great greatest
est greatest of generals, who preserved hu humanity
manity humanity to each of us.
OCALA LODGE NO. 288. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
a Y. Miller, E. R,
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Are Met by Cheering Thousands in
the Metropolis of Alabama
Birmingham, July 12. Thousands
of visitors from all parts of the coun country
try country are present for the reunion of the
Rainbow division, world war veterans.
Two bronze memorial tablets will be
unveiled during the ceremonies at
tending the reunion.
SHIPS IN COLLISION
OFF ATLANTIC CIT1
, New York, July 13. The shipping
board steamer Lake Frumpton was
sunk and three of the crew are miss missing,
ing, missing, as the result of a collision be
tween the New Orleans-New York
liner Comus, off Atlantic City, ac according"
cording" according" to radiograms. The Comus
; SURVIVORS RESCUED
New York, July 12. The Comus
sent out a radiograph reporting the
rescue of surviving members of A the
Lake Frampto'n' crew.
; WITH DEATH
Niagara Falls, July 12.- Rivermen
were patrolling the Niagara gorge to today
day today in the hope of recovering the body
of Charles Stephenson of Bristol,
England, who lost his life yesterday
attempting to go over the cataract in
a barrel. -AFRAID
OF THE OPEN AIR
Chicago, July 12. Work of amal amal-gamting
gamting amal-gamting the various elements form forming
ing forming the new party continued today be behind
hind behind closed doors, while the conven convention
tion convention committee of forty-eight and the
national labor party marked time.
The negro question was injected in
the platform fight by a Detroit negro
YIELDS TO MARCH OF TIME
Old Hotel in Quincy, Mas., Associated
With Famous Men, Is to Become
v Business Block.
The old Hancock house, situated In
City square, Qufncy, has ceased to be a
hotel. The present owner of the prop property,
erty, property, Henry M. Faxon, is to have the
upper part removed and the first floor
converted into a large business block.
The hotel has only provided sleeping
quarters for a number of years.
In the days of the old stage coach
the Hancock house was one of the
leading hotels of southeastern Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts and the first place to which
travelers resorted for refreshments.
Among the distinguished men who
have been entertained there was Dan Daniel
iel Daniel Webster, going to and from his
home on the old Plymouth coach. On
account of Mr, Webster's liberality in
dispensing good cheer it was frequent frequently
ly frequently a long time before the coach was
able to proceed on Its trip. Mr. Web Webster
ster Webster was always generous In his tips to
the stable boys and bell hops of those
ancient days and history says that he
often threw $5 goldpieces to the scram scrambling
bling scrambling boys In the hotel yard.
The present structure was built in
1837, but several yeare ago the ground
floor was remodeled into stores and
only the upper part was used as the
hotel proper. When Adams academy
was In Its prime the place was used as
a boarding house for students who
came to Quincy from other cities and
states and were obliged to make their
abode la the city of presidents.
TURNING TO HOME GARDENS
Indications Are That People Are Be
ginning to Realize the Danger of
a Food Famine.
A local seed store was crowded with
What does this mean?" the propri
etor was asked. ;.
T guess it means that other people
are thinking what I do, he said.
that unless food production Is speed speeded
ed speeded up there'lL-be famine conditions In
this country in 1921. Farmers say they
can't get help In order to produce our
food as usual, and it's up to every man
to help himself. We run as high as
1200 customers a day here.. This Is In
addition to a big mall-order business.
It's going to keep up like this all
through the month, too. It did last
The seed man said that sales indi indicated
cated indicated that persons who decided to re
tire from the home-garden business,
now that the war Is over, have
changed their Ideas, and that the num
ber of home gardens Is Increasing In
stead of diminishing.
. He added that it Is strange that
while there was much crop shortage
last year seeds of all kinds, with the
probable exception of peas, are In am
ple supply. Indianapolis New, s
Belfast Celebrating the 220th Anni Anni-versary
versary Anni-versary of the Battle of
. the Boyne
Belfast, July. 12. The night passed
quietly in Ulster and as the great
Orangeman's Day parade formed here
today there was" no evidence that the
day would be marked by anything out
of the ordinary. Troops are in readi readiness
ness readiness for any disorder.
CLEMENT STANDS BY
Governor of Vermont Refuses to
Swap Principles for Political
Rutland, July 12. Gov. Clement of
Vermont,- today issued a proclamation
refusing to call a special session of
the legislature to make possible ratifi ratification
cation ratification of the federal amendment for
CLEMENT'S GOOD REASONS
The governor's proclamation fol followed
lowed followed a conference in Washington re
cently with Senator Harding. In giv
ing his reasons for refusing to abain
call the legislature in session,, the
governor said the proposed amend amendment
ment amendment invades the constitution of Ver
mont;' that the legislature was elected
before the question of ratifying the
suffrage amendment arose and the
people of the state haven't had an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to express themselves on
the issue. The governor declared the
seventeenth and eighteenth amend
ments were forced through by power
ful irresponsive organizations and
its proposed .to force the suffrage
amendment through the same way and
without the sanction of freemen.
3!RS. JULIA A. HENDERSON
The Star was saddened this morn
ing to learn of the death of Mrs.
Julia A. Henderson at ber home at
Lynne. She passed away at 12:30
Sunday night, Mrs. Henderson was
82 years old and widow of E. M. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, one of oui county's best citi
zens, who passed away many years
ago. She was the mother o E. M.
Henderson, who represented the coun county
ty county in the legislature of 1915, and was
county commissidner for some years
before that, and grandmother to Hen Henry
ry Henry Henderson of the Ocala National
Bank and Revr E. M. Henderson, pas
tor of the Woodlawn Baptist church
in Jacksonville. Her long life wa3
filled with good and beautiful deeds,
and her death leaves a place that can
not be filled.
The remains of Mrs- Henderson will
be laid to rest in Oklawaha Bridge
cemetery at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning. Rev. Gus Padgett will con
duct the services.
IN LONDON PULPITS
London, July 12 American bishops
attending the Lamberth conference
occupied London pulpits yesterday.
Bishop Gray of the Southern Flor
ida missionary district, spoke despair
ingly Of the work of the conference in
trying to deal with the world's prob problems,
lems, problems, saying it was inadequate for
the job and added the world apparent apparently
ly apparently was thinking the same.
CAUGHT WITH THE GOODS ON
Chief Thomas and Policeman Stevens
arrested Saturday night a negro nam named
ed named Wright, who keeps a little store
on West Adams street. Wright had
two quarts of booze and one drunken
negro in stock, and as there were two
of the officers, they hope to be able
to convict him.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn .Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice-
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
KNiGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene. Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. a
Chas. E. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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.
ssaajsnq spntiq SuisxiaApy
Invisible Empire is Rapidly Resuming
the Numbers and Power of Its
Atlanta, Ga., July 12. Proof that
the noble spirit that actuated the
members of the famous Ku Klux
Klan in the reconstruction period still
lives among the sons is shown in the
remarkable growth of the organiza organization,
tion, organization, according to Colonel William J.
Simmons, imperial wizard of the
Knights of the Ku Klux Klan. Its
membership now reaches into' nine nineteen
teen nineteen .states 'and has representatives
in New York, Illinois, Texas, Mis Missouri
souri Missouri and other distant states,.
The annual conclave of the inhabitants-
of the invisible empire which
was held in Atlanta last May stirred
renewed interest in the klan and its
work.. It was attended by members
of the klan from every section of the
South and from many states in other
sections of the country and since that
meeting Colonel Simmons has receiv received
ed received numerous inquiries regarding the
methods to be pursued in attaining
membership in the klan and in or organizing
ganizing organizing branches in other cities.
One of these inquiries came from a
leading citizen of California, who said
he had become convinced that the
klan, because of the high principles
upon which it is founded and -the pur
pose it aims to serve, should be ex extended
tended extended to California 'and the Pacific
The Knights of the Ku Klux Klan,
which is a patriotic, ritualistic fra fraternal
ternal fraternal order, is no hastily "jumped
up" affair but has been in the making
for the last eighteen years, the idea
of perpetuating the principles upon
which the old Ku Klux Klan was
founded having originated in the mind
of Colonel Simmons, who is profes
sor of southern history at Lanier
University in Atlanta.
Colonel Simmons dedicated his life
to this cause and for fourteen years
he thought, studied and worked to
prepare himself for launching this
great institution. In October 1915 he
mentioned his ambition to some
friends, among whom were three men
who were bona fide members of the
original klan when it disbanded.
On the night of October 26 Colonel
Simmons met with these friends and
after he unfolded his plans all thostr
present, thirty-four in number, sign signed,
ed, signed, a petition for a charter. On
Thanksgiving night in 1915 the or organizers
ganizers organizers of the klan assembled on the
top of Stone mountain near Atlanta
ana there at midnight, under a blaz
ing fiery cross, they took the oath of
allegiance to the Invisible Empire,
Knights of the Ku Klux Klan.
The charter was issued by the
state of of Georgia, December 4, 1915,
and a special charter was granted
by the superior court of Fulton county
July 1, 1916.
Since the klan had among its char charter
ter charter members three of the original
members of the old Ku Klux Klan it
was granted all the rights and priv privileges
ileges privileges enjoyed by the original organ organization
ization organization which swept the carpet-bagger
and the scalawag from the South in
the dark days of-the reconstruction
period following the civil war, re restored
stored restored to the white people of the
South their rightful position in the
nation, brought order out of chaos by
suppressing the lawless, element of
both races and then, having accom accomplished
plished accomplished the immediate purpose for
which it was organized disbanded by
order of General Nathan Bedford
Forrest, who was its chief.
"While conditions today are not the
same as they were when the original
klan was organized," says Colonel
Simmons, "the need for an organiza organization
tion organization like the Ku Klux Klan is just as
pressing now as it ever was.
Its purpose is to inculcate the
sacred principles and noble ideals of
chivalry, the development of charac character,
ter, character, the protection of the home and
the chastity of womanhood, the ex exemplification
emplification exemplification of a pure patriotism to toward
ward toward our glorious country, the pres-
ervation of American ideals and the
maintenance of white supremacy.
"No man is wanted in this order
who hasn't manhood enough to as assume
sume assume a real oath with serious purpose
to keep the same invoilate. No man
is wanted in this order who will not
or who cannot swear an unqualified
allegiance to the government of the
United States of America, its flai?
and its constitution.
"Only native-born American citi citizens
zens citizens who believe in the tenets of the
Christian religion and owe no alleg allegiance
iance allegiance of 'any degree or nature to any
foreign government, political insti
tution, sect, people or persons are
eligible for membership."
xR- A- MASONS
every month atTrjra.
H. S. Wesra,
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Regular conv5caions of thecala
Chapter No. 13 B. ALon thfourth
Friday in every month atShjra.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 12, 1920
OGALA EVEIHtlB STAB
I'uMlxbed Krrrr Day Kxcept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
would be news to the student of his history.
tory. history. It doesn't agree with the En Encyclopedia
cyclopedia Encyclopedia Britannica nor some other
standard works we have perused. We
ties but under that of their own offic-
What is more than that, twfc-
thirds of them were northern men
! These are obvious facts; nevertheless,
hope the Herald will forgive us. Ever j Jchnson will find many believers j
n. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Iaveng;Hl, Secretary-Treasure
J. K. Itenjamlo, Editor :
Entered at Ocala, Flai, postofftce as
IluI Of flee ............ FIve-Oae
i-ZdUorial Department .... .Twe-Sevea
Satiety Ileporter ....... Five-One
MK.WIJKIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all DfeWi dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise ered'ted in this paper and
also the local news ipublished herein.
All rights of republication of special
-1. patches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUliSCHIPTIOX HATES
"One year. In advance ........ ....$6.00
Six months, In advance ......... 3.00
Thrf-e months. In advance .... ..1.50
On month. In advance .60
since it declared that Alexander the
Great was an Albanian, we have had
a mean disposition to -tease it.
Some lady, with meager powers of
observation, declares she has "not
met a well-groomed man south of At
lanta," whereupon the Tribune refers
her to Clarence Woods of Eustis.
What's the matter with Harry Brown
of St. Augustine? Lakeland Tele Telegram.
gram. Telegram. ,--"
Clarence and Harry are brainy men
anJ have no time to waste parading
among those who want to believe him.
CITIZENS TAKE NOTICE
AND ACT ACCORDINGLY
Everybody is invited,
For we know you'll be delighted
At our park you won't be slighted
On Thursdays afternoon.
WAS TOOi FERVENT
Law Saw MorejLove Than Re Religion
ligion Religion in fJan's Kiss.
r No. 9926
Reserve District No. 6
At home your worries leave,
And you'll have no cause to grieve,
For a treat you will receive
On- Thursdays afternoon.
before women who size a man up by Jake is manager of the club,
So the ball park don't you snub,
fin and hpln thpm ,nnt-thf rub
1 1 1 1 Tn? A? i i 1
ine tiusnnen limes pemnenuy ; On Thursdays afternoon.
says: "uon't Detoo sure tnat tnei i
neome of the state will vote down I Matters not if tney dispute,
the state bond issue and for that rea-jAuto horns you loudly toot,
i a. i ii i a rm I -n 1 i -m a i
son neglect to laiK agamsi iu mere ror ioe nome team rooi, ruoi root,
is an organized effort to carry .this
issue, and organization often wins
against what would otherwise ba a
large majority. True the election
does not come off till November, but
it is time now to study the question'
and analyze the seductive arguments
in behalf of the bond issue."
On Thursday afternoon.
By Paul sBerlack, Orlando.
Dlmplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
Eosltion 20 per cent additional. Rates
ased on 4-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higner rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. itiiinp 5 cents ner line for
a i--.t- 4 .tA-ntis Una fft, Ailph
. UrL. lliari null Vdn-fl w ,w -
ubsequent insertion. One change a dorse the proposed amendment to tne
week allowed on readers without tra state constitution, which if adopted
The St. Augustine Record says
that the Florida Automobile Associa
tion was the first organization to en-
My girl, just be Natural, and you'll
not have to "makf yourself beauti beautiful."
ful." beautiful." I
Exhaustive LegalOpIn!on by British
Judge Laid Down Fine Distinction
Between the Salute Amatory
and the Salute Religious.
The Islanders f Lewis, the Island
In the western Hebrides, off the coast
of Scotland, whicti Is coming so much
Into prominence fince its recent pur purchase
chase purchase by th soap king, Lord Lever Lever-hulme,
hulme, Lever-hulme, have man jf quaint customs, one
of which was strikingly revealed In
an action for divorce tried In court at
Edinburgh. The tory Is well told In
the judgment pronounced by Lord
The action was at the Instance of
Alexander Matheson. fisherman of
Portnaguran, Stornaway, against Mrs.
Isabella McLean r Matheson, 6 Port
naguran, and against William Camp
bell, merchant, 9 Portnaguran, as co co-defender.
defender. co-defender. His loifdshlp granted a de decree
cree decree of divorce Jand found the co co-defender
defender co-defender liable In expenses and40
His lordship said he thought it was
proved that, considering their previ
ously distant relations, there was a
Report of Condition of the
OCALA 'NATIONAL BMK
At Ocala, m the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 30, 1920
It's no wonder tcirrlage Is a lot
tery when so many eople even meet remarkable Intimacy between def en-
by chance. 1
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Swat the rat. Mr. Farmer, and let
the owl and the blacksnake alone.
Harding will have a front porch
campaign and Debs a front cell cam cam--
- cam-- paign. Cox will have -to be content
with a front rank campaign.
Former Premier Nitti of Italy says
all Europe and some 'of America is
suffering with shell shock. Guess he
came clo? to the exact truths
Notwithstanding it was Sunday, we
will bet Wallace Stovall cussed when
he saw the editorial page of Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's Tribune. Seems like the lino linotype
type linotype men and the proof-readers en entered
tered entered into a conspiracy.
But then, every justice of the peace
in Florida is a "judge? every editor
of a country newspaper a "colonel,"
' and every one-horse preacher a "doc "doctor."
tor." "doctor." Miami Metropolis.
No worse in Florida than any other
state. ..' t
irould choose th
fver the strength
will make it possible for the state to
issue bonds for a state-wide system
of highways. If anybody starts an
honor, roll of the newspapers sup
porting the amendment, .we claim the
Herald should head the list of small
town weeklies, for it was for several
weeks we thought we stood alone and
would surely be smothered I by the
gas attacks from Tampa, Miami and
Jacksonville. Punta Gorda Herald
We thtnk there were less than forty feel lonesome.
members present at the meeting that
passed the resolution, and we can I Any cook will tell pu a boll on the
find more auto owners risht here in I back of the stove Is frorth two on the
Ocala that are opposed to the amend-J back of. the neck.
Public life is full of tlgrht places.
E. G. Naugle of the St. Petersbursrl Manv: a bie man eors out at the llt-
Times, after; inspecting the business j tic end of the horn, g
vi. u jx an ituLoiiiiitic neiu uy a nign
Joe Earman is back on, the job. He
wrote for his Saturday morning pa paper
per paper an interesting article on the" bu bubonic
bonic bubonic plague and how to prevent it.
Like all other readers of the -Palm
Beach Post, we have missed his quaint
articles for the past few weeks.;
,i ... ... ''" '.;
Every membor-elect of ', the next
legislature ought to be considering
some method of improving our pres present
ent present primary law. It is one of the
things that should demand the very
best attention of our law-makers.
Best way to impiove is to abolish it
Aldermen Goldman and "Simmons,
City Attorney Hooker, Mr. L. H. Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, secretary of the board of trade,
and Mr. W. T, Gary, representing the
Rotary Club, went before the board
of county commissioners this morn
ing, to ask for help for the city in
building a white way around the
' square.;;..' v-'";
Says the Lakeland Telegram: "The
fairness of newspaper men generally
is instanced by the favorable com comment
ment comment on the work of Sidney J. Catts
Jr., in his efforts to build up the na
tional guard, byt the very newspapers J
most antagonistic to his father.
Young Catts has made good and the
press of the state has not withheld
the generous credit due him."
A long article anent Albania ap appeared
peared appeared in the Sunday issue of the Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald. Sorry we haven't room
to reproduce it. A good deal of it
Mighty few men'
speed of the lizard
of the lion.
The fellow whose
time he has a headac
to extremes. ;
The gallant Foch3
your English language
i;orns hurt every
le certainly goes
but he needn't
wayman, who gently, but firmly, re
lieved the. aforesaid newspaper man
of $300 in cash and a $150 watch the
other night in sAkron, Ohio, quietly
found his wav back to Main strppt. tn
which he confined his wandering dur- Arrival and .departure of jpassenger
. o 4- nn n. i 11 miiiu uta' ru im
" The followinff sciedule figures pub
city. JNaugie sure nas us beat on hished as information and not zuar-
constuunon. inouid we nave to iorK I nntPPd.
over a cool $300 in cash to any high
wayman, be he ever so gentle and
tame, we would as soon as he permit
ted us to take our Deeners off that au
tcmatic, turn ourf toes up to the little J jj5 P
twinkling stars. And we're afraid our 4:t?ipm
relatives would have to pay double
fare on our transportation home
wai-d. Orlando Reporter-Star.
i That may be all right, but we'll bet
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD Alls LINE RAILROAD
Leave I Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonfille-N'York 2:10 am
no highwayman ever takes $300 off J 4:0f pm TampSt. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
of US. : I ATI. ATJTTP. r.f A RT T TWl?. f?
fnvA f Arrive
The robbery of the express car on 2:12 nm JacklonvilleNYork 3:15 am
No. 39 of the. Atlantic Soast Line Fri- l;45pm Jksonfille-GainsviUe 3:35 pm
ule-Unesville 10:13 pm
sbrg-Lak eland 2:12 am
sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
day .was kept so quiet that few peo- 6:42 am Jkson
p!e knew of it until next day. WhUe :am ge
trip train waa Kutwann RalrlTrrl n-nA I 3:3 pm St.Pe
nf. lL i 7:10 am Duinellon-Wilcox
x,xrtl WA ,ulg a irmsiteu roo-, 7;25 am Duilellon-Lkeland ? 11:03 pm
uci Buuucai ajjpeareu in one OZ, me j 3;25 pm 1
express cars, so tne messenger says, 110:1 3pm
oie cap. crass auomsd
A3 UON30 AOVtR3V4& NWAo VOOir
oeot got vj am' wes eo etrzM
Wto UAT "TO UWE AQOV AM
covered him with a gun, bound and!
gagged him, and then made his get
away, carrying off $6000. There was
also, the Times-Union says, $60,000
in silver in the car, but the robber
either overlooked it or thought it too
heavy to carry. Probably the latter,
a.s $60,000 in silver would weigh about
4000 pounds.. The theft was discover discovered
ed discovered when a negro assistant boarded
the car at Raiford. The express com
pany has, with some reason, had Hol-
den, the express messenger, detained.
and with less reason the other mes
senger and the negro helped held.
This is the second train .robbery of
any extent in Florida, the first being
when the J. T. & K. W. "fast mail"
was held upbear Sanford one night
twenty-eight years t ago The first
robbery had bloodshed connected with
it, however, an express messenger and
two of the robbers losing their lives.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
der and codefender. The codefender
kissed the defender both when they
were alone and fh her house before
her children. This In Itself would
have been conclusive had It not been
for one circumstance. The defender
and the codefender were both members
of the United Free church. There was
evidence that could not be disregarded
that there was I certain practice of
kissing between communicants, though,
in deference probably to British ideas,
the salutation seemed tojmss only be between
tween between persons of opposite sexes. The
existence of such a practice seemed
somewhat startling, but his lordship
thought It was f explained by the evi evidence
dence evidence taken In ielatlon to whatwas a
matter of public knowledge among
hose conversant with religious con conditions
ditions conditions In the highlands, v
It had been; the practice for only a
mere handful ht the adherents of the
church to participate In communion, al although
though although the communion season was a
far more solemn action In the high highlands
lands highlands than lnthe lowlands.
Since the ftpllt'in the Free church,
however, In 1900 the sections which
adhered to the United Free church had
tended to become much more like their
brethren in he soul, and thus it man
ifested, itself among other ways in
many ytmnger persons becoming com communicants.
municants. communicants. fThls caused an awkward
complication! as regarded the kissing
pastom. It falght be all very well ror
Elderly saints to greet one another
with a chaste oriental salute, but it
was a different matter when it came to
young marnea women ueiug tiiuuiiou-
ously kissed; by casual male acquamx acquamx-fences
fences acquamx-fences who happened to be fellow com communicants.
municants. communicants. This extehslon of the cus
tom was therefore disapproved of by
jnany, but to1 a certain extent the cus
tom prevailed. Such being the state
Of matters, (the kissing indulged in
by the parties to this case had not
the conclusive character of Tindue fa familiarity.
It was proved that the codefeader did
more than kiss the defender; he also
nut his arms ground her, a fact which
be admitted. iHis lordship felt that re religious
ligious religious custom did not Justify this ex extension
tension extension of the embrace.
The accusation of that self-confessed
bribe taker. Henry Lincoln
Johnson, negro "national committee
man" from Georgia, is one that Geor
gians would promptly resent by lynch
ing Johnson as sdon as he returned to
Georgia, if they were half as bad 3s
he says they are. In one place, he
says that he has known negroes to be
lynched for voting the republican
nci. xie miuuiu oe nauiea up m
court and compelled to tell of the
negroes he' has known to be lvnche1
y&yb ifor being republicans. He couldn't
v firve anv testirnnnv fn mvo T,;a Kfa
. W WM V WiO tllCt
Almost fifty years ago, immediately
alter tne war, white democrats didn't
dare go to the polls in many parts
of the South, because the negroes,
instigated by disreputable carpet carpetbaggers,
baggers, carpetbaggers, backed by federal troops,
threatened them with violence. This
was ended when .President Gran?,
much wiser than northern civilians,
withdrew the troops. Everybody who
lives in the South knows the southern
people expect negroes to be republi republicans,
cans, republicans, and so far from persecuting
them for it say goodnaturedly that a
democratic nigger" is no good. John Johnson
son Johnson also says that many negro girls
were assaulted by .soldiers at the
training camps, during the war. We
dcubt that he could prove a single
case, but if he could, what of it? The
men in the training camps were not
under control of the southern authori-
IT IS A "BOUT
Time you were having
tnose i ires oi yours
and all work guat-
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK
Egyptlarfe Women Are Serfs.
The treatment of women In Egypt
is the darkesi phaseof Egyptian life,
says G. N. Barnes, British member of
parliament, rbo recently returned
from a tour Of that country.
The men IniEgypt, says Mr. Barnes,
so far as sex elatlons are concerned,
think themselves the lords of creation.
They can divorce their wives at will,
without whim r reason, and It is not
uncommon for la man to have three
"In many houses," continues Mr.
Barnes, "I nevef saw a woman, and
you can take it from me that the posi
tion of the women In Egypt is abso absolutely
lutely absolutely one ofserfdom and dependence.
They spend theil lives In miserable
hovels, In workilg In the adjoining
fields or In getllni water.
"They are the serfs of the men and
as much beasts oftburden as the don donkey
key donkey and the cam- A people which
uses women folk if that way are des destined
tined destined to be a subjlct race and do not
deserve to govern.
v A woman hater j knew was quite a
politician and oncel while running for
a much coveted ofEre, was desirous of
getting the womenfs votes. He sud
denly became court ?ous to all women
of voting age and not only was suc successful
cessful successful In getting t elr votes but mar married
ried married one. Chlcaso .Tribune.
TH E WINBSOE HOTEL
In the heart of the city with HemminV Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(exceVt those shown in b and c) $363,817.77
Total loans V. 363,817.77 $363,817.77
2. Overdrafts unsecured, $268.67 268.67
5. U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Depositedto secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par valued .. .. 75,000.00 ?
(d) Pledged as collateral for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or. bills payable ... 38,000.00'
(f) Owned and unpledged
(h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually ownecl .
Total U. S. Government securities
6. Other bonds, securities, etc:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
, secure postal savings deposits
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. secu securities)
rities) securities) pledged ascollateral for state or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable.. ...... ........... ,v. .... ..
(e) Securities other thaa U. S. bonds (not in-
- eluding stocks ( owni and unpledged..
Total bonds, securities, ete, other than U. S.. .
8. Stock of Federal Reserve feank, (50 per cent of
subscription) .... .
9. (a) Value of banking house, owned and unin
10. Furniture and fixtures .
11. Real estate owned other than'banking house..
12. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank...
14. Cash, in vault and net amount! due from na-
' tional banks
15. Net amounts due from banks, bankers and trust
companies, in the United Jtates (other
- than included in Items 12, 13 fir 14)
16. Exchanges for clearing house ...
Total of Items 13, 14, 15, 16 and 1J.;... 132,632.85
18. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
, of reporting bank and other casft items.
19. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer ......... .......
20. Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on. ,notes and bills receivable not past due.
22. Capital stock paid in
23. Surplus fund .V I . .
24. (a) Undivided profits
(b) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid .: V.... I..
25. Interest and discount collected or credited in ad advance
vance advance of maturity and not earned (approx (approximate
imate (approximate .. ......A.
?3. Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding.
Total of Items 29, 30, 31, 32 and 33. .
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
- subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days) :
34. Individual deposits subject to check
36. State, county or other municipal deposits secur
ed by pledge of assets of this bank
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, Items 34, 35,
36, 37, 38 and 39 501,394.49
t Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
40. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed ) . .
42. Postal savings deposits .
43. Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items
' 40, 41, 42 and 43 w. 451,900.24
Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount onvhich in interest
terest interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197 Rev. Stat.) (exclusive of notes upon which total chxlrge not
to exceed 50 cents was made) was. None. The number of such loafis was.
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named banl:, do solemnly sVear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
IL D. STOKES, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me Correct Attest:
this 10th day of July, 1920. JNO. L. EDWARDS,
(Seal) Frank G. Churchill, J. E. CHACE,
Notary Public CHARLES. S. CULLEN, Directors.
ikg IMigiway temge
Sv JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
g 121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida
Ford Reprs a Specialty
We Use Genuine ForcbParts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tiresind Totes
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Advertise and get. Results
OCALA EVENING STAB MONDAY, JULY 12. 1920
LOVE HOLDS THESE CLUB MEMBERS TOGETHER
If you have any
Mr. L. W. Ponder returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a short trip to Tampa.
i r i
Sun day Afternoon i
L. T. '123 LA
A. E. GERIG
HAMS AND SMOULDERS
Hi.-. -r- .tr"
uiwbsc aiaaoo xiuuvi. vras
attractive week -nd guest of Burbank
n. ilium ii ijpii in mi ii i !!
Mrs. Thomas sexton left yesterday
afternoon for avisit wtih friends in
Dr. W.' M. Richardson left Satur Saturday
day Saturday for a shorf visit to his nephew,
Mr. P. W. Richardson of Evinston.
yMiss Gladys Park is the guest of
her brother-in-l;fw and sister. Mr. and
Mrs. Roy -Thompson at Crystal River.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & She Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i guaranteed. We're
hting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Gene S)oher and two chit-
uren, unver ang ixia Mae, are m
Tampal the 1 guests of relatives' for
Mr. Jas. T. Nelson, who has been
stationed near pnglis for the past
two months, hs been paying home
folks a visit of Iseveral days.
Mr. Otis Grten leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Cincinnati, to enter the
university for $ five years course of
study in electrijfal engineering.
Mr. Guynn cafne up from Hernando
Saturday for afweek-end visit to his
wife and two little girls, who are
visiting the fafhily of Mr. Lesley
Booher. .. y
W. E. Lane, 1. D Physidan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office ovlr 5 and 10 cent store,
Mrs. 0-;H. Brger returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday af ternon to Iher home at Tampa,
after, several wleks pleasantly spent
in the city, a gfiest at the home of
her uncle, Mr. J M. Thomas.
' Mr. Sam Burtrd and Miss Agnes
Burford spent I the week-end very
pleasantly guests of Mr. and Mrs.
George MacKajl and family at their
summer place dpi" the lake, returning
at noon today. I V
Mr. Andrew Fausett returned to
his home at Jacksonville yesterday
afternoon after! a pleasant week's
visit in the cit a guest at the home
of his parents,! Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Fausett and family.
Don't fail to 2 visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Sh6e Comnany. Every
thinir we sell il euaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. W. K .Zewjidski has returned to
the city after afpleasant week spent
on a house partyfat Anna Maria with
his children, Mrf and Mrs. Osco Ze
wadski and son fbf Tampa, Mr. Guy
Zewadski of Tampa and Mr. and Mrs.
Olaf B. Zewadski of Miami and a
number of their friends;
,. Miiqmiiti ;
GOOD TASTE flN
is as much as rlquisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorkil tsone we erect.
Whether the stne chosen be, of the
simplest or themost ornate descrip description'
tion' description' it twil lalways be within the
bounds of good Itaste if ordered here.
Book of designsshown any time any anywhere.
where. anywhere. '" :';
G CAM mMbLE WORKS
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brlclc, Wood,
? I D. MBCasMU
Phone 448. 72S Weaona St.
Mrs. R. S. Hall and sons have re
turned home frofc Greensboro, N. C.
where they wenm to attend the wed
ding of Mrs. Hill's son, Mr. R, S.
Hall, to Miss Mafguerite Boyer, Bain,
an interesting efent taking place on
the thirteenth off this month.
Misses Christiife Close and Eleanor
Gordon returned I yesterday by auto
mobile from a delightful visit with
relatives at Larg. Miss Gordon will
again visit at thelhome of her cousin,
Mrs. K H. Martini before returning to
her. home at Buffllo, N. Y.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe f Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUAI1TY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs.
Saturday af ternoi
wnere tney win l
Ihe many friends
Cocdey have, mad
dence m the city
and it is hoped tl:
time they may re
again make their
E. Coodey left
the future reside,
hat Mr. and Mrs.
during their resi-
gret losing them,
t at some future
rn to Ucala to
ient assistant in
tcndent's office, U
noon for Miami,
tomas, the effic-
te county superin-
:t Saturday after-
here she will visit
I ; ? y?-: t& If ...-..-I. 4-
P ; t - -
In a Salvation Army Maternity Hospital, where thousand of nameless
babies first see the light of day.". (Insert) Play time in the nursery of a
Rescue Home and Maternity Hospital.
Out-of-Love Club members, whose
little nameless babies first saw the
light of day in a Salvation Army Ma-
i ternity Hospital, meet once a month in
each of the twenty-three cities In this
country In which there is a Salvation
Army Rescue ITone. They discujs their
i problems, their work, their gratitude to
the organization! that sheltered them
when they were friendless, their plans
: for the future.
The members Bf the club, which is
one of the biggest 'women's organiza organizations
tions organizations In the country, numbering more
than 30,000, werf all at one time In Inmates
mates Inmates of a Salation Army Rescue
Home for unf brtiate women.
They are all efiployed now In posi positions
tions positions which the fSalvation Army has
found for them, and they are all mak making
ing making good.. They ome back from time
to time to the meetings of their club to
help the girls who are still Inmates of
the institutions, o bring a little sun sunshine
shine sunshine Into their ives and give them
new hope for the future.
This is the systefn that the Salvation
Army uses to kee In touch with the
girls who have pased out of the Res Rescue
cue Rescue Homes. This ii one of the reasons
why more than 85per cent of all the
women who are graduates of the
Army's twenty-six institutions for err erring
ing erring girls are noW supporting them themselves
selves themselves and their children and leading
self -respecting livesi
The Salvation Atftiy Rescue Homes
are one of the raay activities to be
supported by the Is.iltation Army's
$10,000,000 Home forvice Fund, for
which an Hppeal fill be made from
May 10 to 20. f
friends for ten ds. This is the first
vacation that Mfk Thomas has had
in six years andher many friends
trust that the tip p will be of great
pleasure and benefit, to her. She was
accompanied by Iher son, Ralph.
Mr. and Mrs.f Hurst, Mrs. Bennett
and Miss Bennett of Camilla, Gal,
were in town $r a short time this
morning visitinl friends and viewing
3s rrri " j
Oliver springs. Aney were en route
to the west coalt, making the trip by
automobile andjwill stop at Woodmar
for a brief sQlv with their friends,
Dr. and Mrs. Spence and family of,
Camilla, Ga. Mr. and Mrs. Zuber and
Mrs. Methvinof Atlanta, who are
spending the summer at the lake.'
SECOND HAND CARS
The Ocala A!
cessors to Ga
hand the folio
One 1920 7-
One 1920 Fo
One 1918 Bu
Also one ne
Cash or te
to & Garage Co., Sue
s' Garage, has on
ing second hand cars,
e in good .condition :
ne new uidsmobiie
Ocala Auto & Garage Co.
A girl never intrusts her heart t
a man's keepiag until it has been
broken two or three times.
You cannot ttach an old Dog-wood
When the Cafclp's away the Mouse-
ear will play.
The early Caniry-blrd-flower catches
It Is an ill;WJnd-flower that' blows
aobody any Goilrd.
After the Horse-radish Is stolen we
lock the stable 4pr.
Wenever misslhe Water-Illy till tb
Speedwell runs y.
At Swedish wedings, m among the
middle and iowe classes, the brldo brldo-groom
groom brldo-groom carries a wlp. This is an em emblem
blem emblem of his authority In the domestic
i 7 JL I 1
Marowood, from It to 1 p. m. Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Sri was the hospitable
hostess of a two-jpble auction lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, complimenting her daughter, Mrs.
M. J. Roess of Jacksonville.
The two tables! were placed on the
north veranda; which was unusually
attractive with Its decorations of
vases of flowersfartistically ararnged
in appropriate places and until one
o'clock auction was very much enjoy-
-j 1 ii. 1 t. --
eu, wnen ine guesLs were jiiieu vy
Messrs. R. L.Ajderson Sr, R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson Jr. and i H, Mason of Tampa,
an extra table was added and a two two-course
course two-course luncheon! was served.
Upon the coint for highest score
it was found that Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Jr. made the high score and was
awarded a dainty writing pad and to
the honoree, Mxs. Roess, the hostess
also presented a lovely prize.
. The following were those present;
Mis. J. H. Maan, Tampa, Mrs. R. C.
Camp, Mrs. Frtd Hockef, Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Jr., I Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Mis. Harry Dofeier, Mrs. M. J. Roess,
Mason, R. L.
lisses Mary Burford
Harriss, Messsr. J. H
nderson Sr. and R. L.
MY INDIGESTION IS ALL GONE
Miss Jessie G. fewman Tells of Won
der f ul Relief I Given by Pepsinol
"The way mf general health has
began to take Pep-
ewman, Yonkers, N.
c indigestion from
has disanDeared. to
as pains that almost
the headaches that
were daily tort a re." Pepsinol is a
proven tonic thlx builds up health,
strength and vigjr by helping your
stomach do its livork and assimilate
alhyour food. Takes you feel fine.'
sinol is certain
Miss Jessie G.
Y. "The chro
which I sufferei
gether with the
smothered me a
Odd Fellows' h
the old Star o:
n. A warm w
o visiting bro
W. L. Colbei
No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
lesday evening in the
ill on the third floor of
ice building at 7:30 p.
Icome always extended
W. Moremen, N. G.
kv give ysir eyes the serv
se ce yovlhave been need
tj.vii ing so long.
DR. K. J. JVEIHE,
. Optometrist alid Optician
HQf Servicejis not an empty
l?1 wr(l. I am prepared to
cala Aiiittowidl Garage Coiepaey
Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Gldsmobile Cars
Supplies of AH Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, filler and Goodyear Tires.
Let usjprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more thanVny car, selling at the price.
. :- " '. :
Proof y K A
Negotiable Storfge Receipt Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Z I ill i.
t I la
Iflir MafE, PAai, ship
Choice Florioq, and WesSen
-Meats and Tanby Grceeries
Come in or.Phonex243
9 N. Main
Opposite Banner Office
Staple and piicy
" : v r pit
merson said: "Nothing great was ever
achieved without enthusiasm.
OurVcustomers are. Enthusiastic people.
Enthiisiastic over the 'fact that they,
througtheir efforts, are saving money on
their grocery bills.
Enthusiasm is Contagious
And if you hangaronnd. this' store very long
yon will catcb it.
A Customer's Talk
One of our customers remarked to us that
he liked this store becaule it is a medium
through which children can 'be taught econ economy.
omy. economy. It's a good thought, tet them know
the value of a Dollar.
CASH and CARRY
- - Florida
PRACTICAL QARPENTER AND
work for the
contractor in the
es made on all con-
Ghts more and better
mcmey than any other
Get the habit k reading the ads.
WE A. TIWSrJAN
Brik 2nd Plastexics
Tile id Marble Flooring
215 Fifth Street. Phone 523
Something to sejl? Advertise It-
-r -:- f rr ;;;:-
Mr. Nat Mayo cf Summerfield was
a visitor in town tjhi s morning.
Fresh mutton at CkokV market to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. JPfame It
Mr. Harry O. Cole of Mariannau
spending a few dafs in the city.
"Nucoa" nut maf garine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market.' Phone 243.
Proiapt service Ind Al quality are
at your command t Cook's market. 6t
Mrs; W. S. Whitman, of Eastlake
was in town "Ihisl morning, shopping.
Mr. J. D. Wilkls, who has been ill
for the last few lays is, we are glad
to say, much better.
Messrs. R.L. lopkins and W. B.
Brabham of Orage Lake, were vis visitor
itor visitor in town Satprday.
Mr. Lawton Smith has returned
home from Boca Grande. It is a nice
place, he says, mt ucma tor mm.
Our every aim Is to please our'cus-
tomers by giving khe best quality ob
tainable. Cook's market. 12-Ct
Misses Katherie Pyles and Annie
Swain are having fa delightful visit in
West Virginia, gfiests of Mrs. Mar
Mrs. Dudley Slain of Columbus,
Ga., is in the city visiting her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mr. S. R. Whaley, and
Mr. F. G. B. Weihe leaves this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Tampf to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Florila Retail Jewelers
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want h ?h class fresh meats
and groceries Promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. I 12-6t
The Star erreT in saying that. Mrs.
WY L. Gray, wllb was taken very ill
the other day, fiad been removed to
the hospital. Sjie is at her )iome on
South Fifth sticet, and her friends
will be glad tot know she is steadily
I Mrs." Adcock (passed thru Ocala to today
day today en route ti St. Petersburg, after
a pleasant visits at Marianna with her
. parents, Dr. aii Mrs. F. E. McClane.
Mrs. F. C. B. tVeihe of this city ac accompanied
companied accompanied Mr si' Adcock to. her home
for a visit, --
Mr. and Mrs Walter Lee and son,
Mr. H. V. Lee of Eastlake, Dr. and
Mrs. Ruland lit of Newark, N. J.,
passed thru Oeisa this morning in the
foimersV automobile for New York
city, where thel will be for the next
several months. :
A visit to our ..market will convince
you that it is Jp-to-date and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly nanitarl. Cook's Market.
Phone Z43. I 12-fct
Sunday was aTuercely hot day, and
the result was a heavy thunderstorm
in the afternooii Rain came down in
torrents and lightning blazed every
minute. Lightning struck Mr. C. "i
Miller's house a the top of the hill at
South Pond street, knocked the top
off a chimney artd set the roof on fire.
It also knocked Mr. Miler's dog silly,
but no member of the family was hurt.
The rain put the fire out .before it
fairly started. :jVe haven't heard f
any other houses being struck by
lightning. A lit of damage was
done as usual tf streets and wires.
Honors Renained With Mule.
While-a circus, parade was in prog progress
ress progress at Kane, ija one of the elephants-,
thinking possibly to relieve the monot monotony
ony monotony of the oeaslon, gave Its trunk a
toss in the afr and brought It down
with a resounding smack on a male
that bad beep standing at the curb
quietly watching the sights. In spite
of the handicap of being hitched to a
, delivery wagon, the mule promptly
wheeled about, took quick aim, and de delivered
livered delivered two kicks with lightning swift
ness. The kicks caught the elephant j
squarely on the knees. It stopped for
an Instant, but if It even momentarily
contemplated- further Jnterchangeg
with the mule. It gave up the idea, and
finished the parade- with a decided
limp. Philadelphia Record.
Old Fren! Turns Up."
It seems to pie 1 have already heard
some of the stories told by this mon mon-ologuIsL"'
ologuIsL"' mon-ologuIsL"' Y;
"Perhaps you have."
"He's a retired bartender who has
gone into vaudeville." Birmingham
Tor the nsl of convalescents an
Englishman his Invented a cane from
one end of wjich can be unfolded a
projection to rest Its user's feet
Invented by New York man, a
camera attachaent ,-. permits up to
eight different'! photographs being
taken on the same film without Inter
The girl wha uses a gold hook
when fishing for compliments
needs no bait.
The great drawback to the
best fish storied Is that they
are wholly unreliable.
The many soWlied progres progressive
sive progressive people are lalways looking
for an opportunity to butt In.
When a woraaf talks nothing
but small talk sEe Is almost as
bad as the mat who always
talks big talk.
In this day and! age, the soon sooner
er sooner the bride beghls to cook, the
sooner the norfeymoon win
bump the bumps.
. ; ..
1 : t-
, : ;l
.if . .
When Folks want Anything Done, they
go to J. Fuller Pepfor he's a Ninety
Horse-Power Booster! and Liberal with
his Time and Money for anything to
Better the Town, pie Hezeklah Use Useless
less Useless allows as how J; Fuller is trying to
Run Things, but If Folks were all like
Hez, this would be a Hot Sketch of a
PEOPLE OF OUR
. - -
inio was a voq
THE OTHER day.
I WAS In a cigar stori
AND A man came In.
JO BUY cigarettes.
AND HE had a cold.
AND WAS so hoarstY
HE COULDN'T make.
THE CLERK understand
JUST WHAT he wanted.
AND HE got madderi
HE DREW a brand
HIL POUNDED the cafl94
. ' -"
ANDrRIED to talk.
BUT HE only wheezed
AND HE iade signs
WITH HIS fingerSj
B UT TH E Y didn't get over,
AND FINALLY. V
HE JHOUGHT he'dgTj
AND MADE his face-
SERENE AND calm.
LOST! FOUND. FOR
SALE,. FJOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCiL NEEDS
RATES Six lit
time 25c.: three
les, 50c; six times
75c.; one month,
Payable in ad-
the Star ofiBce to
learn routes. Mi
st have bicycle, tf
sample to Ja
Works, JacksonIle, Fla. 28-1 m
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Sgoak's Shop. Phone
FOR SALE Hoj3 and lot with "all
latest improvements; Ford truck;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft long, 2x6'sil6 ft long. Cheap
for cash. Car Wenzel, 702 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St. $ 5-17- eow
-ri x-v -B-v - a w
ruit isALiii. rive room nouse in
North Ocala, four lots; good well;
close in. Applj to J. W. Gates,
ucaia, la. o-xzt'
WANTED Fiffy tie choppers at
once. Come Ifeady to work. Apply
to Mr. J. F. Hampton, Cornell, Fla
or H. G Bilbfo, care Carroll Motors
Co.; Ocala, Fla. 7-6t
FOR SALE fas range. Call at Star
effice and isk for R. N. Dosh.
BOARDERS WANTED The Holly
House, 113 Etfet Second street, has
accommodation for boarders and
roomers. Mrs.LE. L. Lapier, Man
ager. I 12-6t
FOR SALE One
set of Harvard
;en unpacked. The
, original price wj
?60 cash. See H
s svy, will sell for
irley March, Main
phone 108. 12-6t
closed his eyes
AND SMILED and looked.
AND THE clerk sal(Lv
"l GOT you, Stever
AND HANDED him.
A PACKAGE of.
FLOORING FOR iJALE Car load of
Martel No 1 cornmon flooring at
$65 per 1000; will regrade about 20
per cent. B andtB. Can be had at
lot between Jal;e Brown's ware warehouse"
house" warehouse" and packing house. First
come first served. This is $15 below
yard prices. John Thomson, phone
After studying thousands of cases a
louth Dakota scientist decided that 4
er cent of humani belngs are born left
A: recently Invented folding porch
gate for the rotetion of children can
be folded out off sight Into a piliai
when Idle. 1
Experts hare estimated that 20.000.
000 tons of paper pulp can be pro produced
duced produced each year fom India's bamboos
New Zealand 1s reforesting with
larch trees an extensive area that was
devastated by a f oleano a quarter of
a century ago.
To enable one-armed persons to eat
ggs an Engllshn3an has Invented a
wooden cup with lubber feet that pre
vent it slipping.
After years of fxperlmentlnz a MIs-
aonrian claims tc have perfected a
process for extracting potash from
cottonseed hulls. 1 v
A new electrlcll call bfcll for hos hospital
pital hospital patients' us gives a continuous
signal until a plrson answering It
huts off the currf nt
Since the Unaed States assumed
control of the Philippine Islands the
number of Ughmouses has been In Increased
creased Increased from 29 lo 151:
So that a. bicyclist can use his ma machine
chine machine for gunning a Frenchman has
Invented a suft)ort to hold It still
while he is firilg his gun.
SATISFY? Yoosaid it! Those fine
Turkish and Domestic tobaccos and
that can't-be-copied Chesterfield blend
s-a-t-i-s-f-y with every puff!
And the moisture-proof, glassine glassine-wrapped
wrapped glassine-wrapped special package kerps 'em the
way yoa w&nt 'em -fine, full-flavored,
firm and fresli alwaysl
JfraSU .....eV-i I
-...uf?,:. the r. i
1 ,ral mi'
Prepcred by Ornge-Ch Co, CUctg
Cmd far free lock, "Th jory ofOran&Crvi
BOTTLED IN 0ALA BY
"A Crf ARM"
Sweet Dream Given a
Try Out i it Africa
Against Rlvages of
The president of aibig New Orleans
college made a trip tof Africa to do lomo
research work. I
He knew he was entering a country
that suffered terribli from the ravages
cf mosquitoes. So n rurally into one .of
his cases he slipped fiur bottles of Swpt
"And ia Africa", 14- wrote us. "Sweet
Dreams worked like I charm."
The efficiency of Jhis great mosqujto
remedy is winning ffor it thousands ol
new friends every ;ht.
When mosquitoes fire trouUesome, try
Sweet Dreams. NJ offensive okir. 2ia
To Protect If
from ln(fcrou mtqaho thea whfcS
tiay fioi;er toon -atch Into Infetltd
orew Kub their lime hnrf nl face
with f w drop o i'OODNICiiT tit
Pieasaot Mocqaito fotiooaad nu.
flaito WiU sot com near.
Made of cb beatlns on of
th yeli'.-e ptne, u t bae
Itcial to te muo.
Moote" nierjr, Ala.
USED CAIS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, 11918.
Euick Touring, 11917.
Overland Sedar 1920.
Hudson, 7-passnger model-
PHILIP G. IrURPHY.
Jefferson St. atlA. C. L. R.
advertise in the Star.
; ---- -'
i .;.: it, J,
' ' l '1
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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
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 12, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05622
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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