The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05576

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Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
o HIP

EVENING

AM

ft

i

Weather Forecast: Showers prob probably
ably probably tonight and Wednesday; moder moderate
ate moderate winds, mostly east.

ANY ABSENT
AT MCINTOSH
Candidates Had About Half a Voter
Apiece at the Saturday After Afternoon
noon Afternoon Meeting
(The following article appeared in
yesterday's Star, but was so badly
mixed up that we feel it is justice to
the paper to reprint it.)
That the people of Mcintosh are a
thrifty lot was evidenced Saturday
when the candidates for county office
appeared in that live burg for the
purpose of presenting their claims to
the voters, and only a few of said
voters attended. Mr. Tulley L. Hick Hick-son
son Hick-son who had charge of the arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, said that everybody was busy
with bean and cucumber harvesting,
and Saturday being pay-day too, it
was almost impossible for them to
be on hand. However, shortly after
thiee o'clock, with the voters out-
numbered about two to one by the
aicates, ana a numoer oi laaies. me
speaking program was opened in the
beautiful public park pavilion.
Mr. Hickson, being master of cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, introduced the speakers as
their names appeared on the pre prearranged
arranged prearranged program, which called for
Mr. L. S. Light, candidate for legis legislative
lative legislative honors, as the opening speaker.
Mr. Light, after relieving himself
of his coat and taking a hitch at his
suspenders, launched out with a line
of "Aggers" showing the vast expen expenditures
ditures expenditures of the federal government as
well as the state, citing that the for former
mer former had increased during the. oast
five years over 600 per cent, while the
state expenses during the same per period
iod period had increased over 500 per cent.
He said that the pendulum must at
' some time reach the turning point
and that the time is at hand. This
is the time, he said, when the. people
needed a man who knew the "figures"
to represent them in the halls of the
legislature, and he claimed to be that
man, making the statement that he
awas the best posted man in Florida
today along these lines. He said that
the "cards would be, stacked" on the
' novice, and his past experience made
him the logical man to go as our rep
resentative, instead of either one -:f
' the inexperienced men who were op op-posing
posing op-posing his candidacy. He claimed the
responsibility of killing over half a
million dollars in appropriations sub submitted
mitted submitted to the session of the legisla legislature
ture legislature of which he was a member, and
warned the voters against sending
his opponents there instead of him.
Mr. A. C. Blowers, the last candi candidate
date candidate to enter the legislative race, be-
gan his talk with an answer to Mr.
Light's assertion that there might be
a croolced deck sprung on the assem assembly,
bly, assembly, and said that in that event he
would immediately call for a new
deck. He stated that he was an en enthusiast
thusiast enthusiast on public education and
would not favor cutting appropria appropriations
tions appropriations for that purpose, but would
favor cutting off alleged grafting
jobs which apparently encumber the
present educational appropriations.
He said he believed that the salaries
of the gang of inspectors" who now
infest the state should be eliminated
and the money thus squandered should
be turned toward the better pay of
our public school teachers. As to his
position on the constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment for road bonds, hesaid that he
would be broad enough to follow the
wishes of his constituency regardless
of his personal views on the subject.
Mr. C. W. Hunter, first aspirant for
iegislative honors in group two, began
his address by referring to the
charges made against him that he had
no "record." He cited his activities
in various public enterprises, naming
among them taking the lead in bring
ing to Marion county the members of
the National Farmers Congress after
their meeting in Jacksonville, which
he claimed was worth many thousands
of dollars to our county; also leading
the movement to make the county fair
a financial success instead of an an
nual deficit producer. He said he
favored the Work of the state chemist
being done at the University of Flor
ida by experts employed at state ex expense,
pense, expense, instead of the present expen
sive red tape method employed, re
ferring especially to the analysis
of fertilizers. He favors putting to
work several hundred of the state
prisoners now being kept on the state
farm at Raiford on the public roads
He stated that there are now over 500
of them at Raiford, while the law pro
vides that less than one-fourth of that
number is to be used there. He claims
that with the release of that much
free labor now being used on the
roads it would place the farmer in a
position to raise a 100 per cent crop
in Florida instead of 70 per cent as
reports show is now being done. As
to the conduct of the various state
institutions Mr. Hunter stated that
he believed they could be operated
more economically and his efforts
wculd be directed to that end; in fact,
he said that "economy" would be his
watchword if the people sent him to
Tallahassee at the next session.
"Uncle Billy" Folks, the other sec second
ond second group legislative aspirant, w as

CONGESTION ALL
OVER COUNTRY

State and Public Service Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners are Trying to Relieve
the Tieup
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 18. Responding
to telegraphic appears state and
public service commissions today aie
working with the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission to relieve what is
practically nation-wide congestion.
UNABLE TO AGREE
t
The Senate and House conferees
are deadlocked on the army reorgani reorganization
zation reorganization bill.
MAKING OUT THE DOPE SHEET
William H. Hays, national chair chairman
man chairman of the republican committee, re re-ean
ean re-ean conferences todav with Dartv

can-Aieaders which may have an important

bearing on the platform declaration.
ONE OF WALSH'S TIRADES
Senator Walsh of Massachusetts,
today denounced profiteers in a Sen Senate
ate Senate speech and said that Congress
had been "culpably inactive" in mov moving
ing moving to relieve the situation.
SEEKING TO FREE THEIR FEL FELLOW
LOW FELLOW SLACKERS
A committee of socialists headed
by a woman called on Secretary uf
War Baker today and presented a
memorial asking for the release of
conscientious objectors still held in
prison.
not present to "explain" as was hoped
for by the other candidates and also
the voters.
Mr. W. W. Stripling read a letter
from Mr. Nathan Mayo, candidate for
the legislature in group one, stating
that sickness in his family prevented
him being on hand. Mr. Mayo took
occasion to thank the voters for the
compliment paid him is not placing
anyone in opposition to his candidacy.
Messrs. C. E. Connor, James E.
Thomas, Alfred Ayer and T. D. Lan
caster Jr., candidates for clerk of the
circuit court, made short addresses
in support of their claims for the po position.
sition. position. All promised the best of serv
ice, etc. Mr. Connor stated that he
only wanted the position for one term.
Mr. Lancaster produced credentials
denying rumors that had been circu-
ated as to his being a draft dodger
or slacker during the recent war.
These proved that not only was he not
a dodger in any sense, but that he had
refused to take advantage of a clas classification
sification classification which would have justified
him in remaining out of the service.
He served in the navy until the end
of hostilities. Mr. Lancaster stated
that he had no desire to ride into cf cf-fice
fice cf-fice upon his war record, but that be
felt justified in refuting these ru rumors.
mors. rumors. Messrs. Dave Sherouse and S. C. M.
Thomas, the two candidates for the
office of sheriff, enjoy the reputation
of being the "short talkers" of the
candidatorial aggregation now storm
ing the" county. Their announcements
combined consumed about forty-nine
and three-fifths seconds of time. As
each candidate was allowed ten min
ute?: in which to make his talk, so
these gentlemen show their generosity
toward the others by their short
speeches.
Mr. W. L. Colbert, of the tax as
sessor aspiring trio, stated that he
had no hesitancy in saying that he
knew more about making up a tax
book than either of his opponents, and
his great regret was that two such
good personal friends should oppose
him in his race. Said he had no
promises to make except that he

would crive everv man a sauare deal.'ocratic leaders, will act finally this

in his assessments.
Mr. J. W. Davis, candidate for as
sessor, said that he possibly might
not make up the best set of books the
county had ever had, as was promised
by Mr. Colbert, but that he would
give his very best efforts, assisted ny
the best talent obtainable, to give the
county a just and equitable assess
ment, and that he would take spec special
ial special pains to get uporf the books every
piece of property in the county, both
real and personal, and in this way ac acquire
quire acquire a great deal of additional reve revenue
nue revenue for the county without raising
valuations on that now listed. He an announced
nounced announced as his platform "equaliza "equalization"
tion" "equalization" and stated that his experience
in that capacity on the board of coun county
ty county commissioners he felt made him
qualified.
By special privilege Mr. Light was
allowed the floor again, and gave the
audience a lot of figures on the pres present
ent present administration, claiming that he
would see tnat unessentiais were
knifed to the heart if he were return
ed to the legislature.
Messrs. Shealv and Cam. candi
dates for superintendent of public in
struction, outlined their policies in the
administration "of the office in event of
election. Both advanced so many
seemingly" practical theories for the
good of our educational system, and

OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 18. 1920.

SIS WAS NOT
THE SINNER
Daniels Now Shifts His Point of At Attack
tack Attack and Opens on Sen Senator
ator Senator Penrose
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 18. Senator
Boies Penrose and not Admiral Sims
originated the i basic charges against
the navy department contained in
Admiral Sims' letter of January 7th,
Secretary Daniels asserted today he he-fore
fore he-fore the Senate investigating com committee.
mittee. committee. LET HIM BY ALL MEANS LEAVE
(Associated Press)
Omaha, May 18. Nebraska demo democrats
crats democrats are meeting in state convention
her today. William Jennings Bryan
is absent but his brother, Charles W.
Bryan served notice that unless the
Lancaster county delegation is seated
he will leave the convention.
PROCLAMATION OF THE MAYOR
To the Citzens of the City of Ocala:
I hereby designate and set aside
the week of May 17 to 22 as American
Legion week, and request that the
citizens of the city co-operate in every
way possible with the plans of this
organization. j
The American Legion is made up
of men and women who gave all when
giving counted most, and who risked
everything for an ideal and fuiture
peace.
The American Legion stands i.for
100 per cent Americanism and for no I
other ism, for law and order, fer
justice and honor in the dealings of
man with man, and for the principles
which made the United States the
factor that she was in the world war,
and the American soldier the unsur unsurpassed
passed unsurpassed fighting man.
R. L. Anderson Jr.,
Mayor of Ocala.
PASSENGER MEN
WANT BIGGER PAY
(Associated Press
Chicago, May 18. The railroad la labor
bor labor board today will consider the
wage demands of passenger conduc conductors,
tors, conductors, ticket collectors, baggage men,
flagmen and brakemen.
PARKER URGES INTEREST
IN PUBLIC AFFAIRS
Baton Rouge, May 18. All citizens
were urged to take a deep interest in
public affairs by John M. Parker, who
was inaugurated governor of Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana today.
BRINGING THEIR DEMANDS
BEFORE LABOR BOARD
Chicago, May 18. Hearings on the
demands of two million railroad
workers for wage increases began to today
day today with railroad managers appear appearing
ing appearing before the railroad labor board.
IT'S TURNED OVER TO
THE UNREGENERATE
Chicago, May 17. The Coliseum
has been turned over to the repubii repubii-cai
cai repubii-cai national committee and work
was begun today on the alterantions
necessary for the meeting of the con convention
vention convention June 8th. The committee
will begin hearing contests May 31.
LOUISIANA LEGISLATURE
WILL ACT THIS WEEK
Baton Rouge, La., May 18. The
Louisiana legislature, according to
the view expressed yesterday by dem-
week on the question of ratifying the
suffrage amendment.
presented their argument in such a
forceful manner that the reporter
does not feel equal to the occasion of
making even a synopsis of their re remarks.
marks. remarks. However, the reporter also
feels that these voters cannot make a
mistake in choosing either of these
gentlemen for county superintendent.
Messrs. W. A. Jeffcoat and L. E.
Futch, candidates for county judge,
presented their claims for the office in
short and dignified speeches.
Mr. J. K. Christian, candidate for
county commissioner from the fifth
district, made a short speech in which
he outlined his views about the con
duct of the office, and was especially
strong for good roads over the county
so as to give the farmer living off the
railroads the same advantages as
those living near them. Messrs
Thagard and Talton were not present.
While the Mcintosh meeting wasn't
maeh for numbers, every speaker was
listened to with interest, and would
gladly return at a later date when a
larger attendance might be secured.
666 has more imitations than any
other Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, la

CONGREGATED
IN CLEVELAND

Northern and Southern Business 51 en
Meet to Discuss Impor Important
tant Important Affairs
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, May 18. Cleveland is
the host today to nearly 160 business
men of the southern states, including
Governor Bickett of North Carolina,
Governor Cooper of South Carolina,
and Governor Dorsey of Georgia. The
party is seeking to develop export
sipments from the west through
South Atlantic ports.
CUBAN GIRL SKIPPED
JO CALIFORNIA
(Associated Press)
York, May 18. Henrietta
New
Bult, the 15-year-old daughter of a
wealthy Cuban who disappeared from
heme April 11th and for whom a
nation-wide search was made, has
been found in Los Angeles, Calif., ac according
cording according to information received today
by the police.
OMAHA SETTING
A GOOD EXAMPLE
Omaha, Neb., May 18. One of the
largest Omaha department stores
yesterday announced a flat reducticn
of 30 per cent, in selling prices and
a large men's clothing establishment
announced a 20 per cent, reduction.
Three other tsores announced a 20
per cent, reduction last Saturday.
"The market broke three or four
weeks ago," said George Brandeis,
head of the store which made the 30
per cent. cut. "All other reasons are
bunk. We must clear our stoojes in
readiness for new prices. The break
does not apply to all goods, but nearly
all cotton and woolen goods remain
high."
Eight Imitators
Eight smaller stores followed the
example today of the five larger ones
which announced reductions of from
20 to 30 per cent.
CATTS' APPOINTMENTS
Gov. Catts will
county as follows:
speak
in Marion
0
Summerfield, Monday May 24, 10 a.m.
Belleview, Monday, May 24, 1 p. m.
Ocala, Monday, May 24, 8 p..m.
Anthony, May 25, 10 a. m.
Citra, May 25, 1 p. m.
BLOODY SHIRT AGAIN
WAVED IN CONGRESS
Washington, May 18. Sectional
strife of the civil war days was re revived
vived revived briefly in the House yesterday
during a speech by Representative
Upshaw, democrat, of Georgia, pro protesting
testing protesting against the elimination of the
names of Confederate generals from
the rostes of fame in the memorial
amphitheater in Washington, deii deii-cated
cated deii-cated Saturday.
Representative Madden, republican,
Illinois, interrupted the sepaker to
say: "Does the gentlemen protest
because the loyal American people re
fuse to Day tribute to men who are
traitors to their country in its hour
of need?"
Te question was greeted with cheers
from the republican side and jeers
and catcalls from the minority sec
tion. Representative Upshaw maue
no, answer and Representative Blan Blan-ton,
ton, Blan-ton, democrat, Texas, immediately
demanded that the words be stricken
from the record, declaring that the
republican members would not sup
port the sentiment.
Amid confusion in the House the
speaker called for order and finally
obtained it. The words were not
stricken out.
A DOUBTFUL ARRANGEMENT
(Associated Press)
Spokane, Wash., May 18. The ac
tion of the credential committee of
the democratic convention in voting
to seat two contesting delegations
from Pierce county with half a vote
each, paved the way for the election
of delegates to San Francisco.
SLENDER ESCAPE OF
FRANCE FROM SOVIET
(Associated Press
Paris, May 18. Soviet rule would
have been established in France if
the revolutionary strikes May 1st had
succeeded, the police assert, saying
they had obtained evidence from doc
uments.
MISTRIAL FOR GOSNELL
Greenville, S. C, May 18. A mis
trial resulted in the case of Jake Gos
ftell, charered with the murder of
Hendrix Rector.
Cut glass flower baskets, perfume
bottles and vasesa new line past in
land atp rices the most reasonable
The Court Pharmacy.
8-6t

PARTISANSHIP

IS
Republicans Bring More Charges
Against Democrats for Waste
During the War
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 18. The republi
cans charge reckless waste and ex-
tragance and condemn the govern governments'
ments' governments' entire war-time nitrate pro
gram and the democrats defend it and
charge partisan bias by the majority
in reports presented to the House by
an investigating committee. The re
publicans blame President Wilson fr
the nitrate program entailing the ex
penditure of about one hundred and
sixteen million dollars.
FROM A ONE-HORSE FARMER
Editor Star: I want to endorse an
editorial that appeared in the Star
about two weeks ago, on the no-fence
aw, forest fires and incidentally le-
ferring to the razor-back hog and
rattlesnakes. Every two years when
we have to elect men to represent us
in the legislature this no-fence ques question
tion question bobs up and disturbs the "minds
of our people, and makes some of
them fighting mad. but they don't
fight for they are too well civilized
for that game. The writer has a few
cows and razor-back hogs and if a
no-fence law were to be enacted he
might sell them and do without milk
or butter, bacon and lard or buy as
he has' oodles of money and these
things are so very cheap at present,
but we have always stood four-square
for our neighbors, many of whom
count their cattle with four figures
with the razor-backs thrown in for
good measure and they would be
practically pauperized by such a law
today. j
We are opposed to" a state-wide no-
fence law, yet if we lived perhaps in
some counties of this state or in some
communities of any county, we would j
want and advocate a local option law,
provided it did not work too great a
hardship on our outside neighbors.
When my neighbors become wor
ried over such a law my advice to
hem is not to lose any sleep for when
the time and conditions become oppor
tune then and not before will we have
no-fence law, and I advise them
further to find out how every man
who offers to serve the dear people
stands on this question before they
cast their vote.
Now as to forest fires. Every
stockman knows that when fire gets
out seemingly by accident through the
winter and burns over several hun
dred acres of land, when a warm
spell comes, the young, tender and
succulent grass springs up, cattle
gather there in droves and that juicy
grass helps mightily in tiding them
over the subsequent cold spells. The
legislature that passed the law pro
hibiting forest fires before March, re
minds me of the old negro woman
who was arraigned in court for abus
ing her children. While the judge was
severely reprimanding her for her
conduct, she said:
"Hold on, jedge; lemme ax you
sumpin
"Well," says the judge, "what is
it?"
"Has you eber bin de fader of three
low-down, good-for-nittin, kinky kinky-headed
headed kinky-headed nigger boys?"
"No," said the judge.
"Well, den." she said, "you don't
know nuttin tall Tbout it."
Now we will say something about
the razor-back hog and it may be that
Mr. John L., Ed wards, Mr. J. M. Mef Mef-fert
fert Mef-fert and some other big farmers and
perhaps some little ones may not look
through the same but that is
not going to keep I, cm saying that
the'razor-back hog a- I '.' i open range
are among the natu:n blessings of
the poor man in Florida today. We
have our backbone, spareribs, sausage
and chittlings through the winter and
our good home-made bacon and lard
the year around without the cost of
a penny for nine months in the year.
All that's necessary to have these
good things is to raise a few acres of
peanuts, go out on the range in Sep September,
tember, September, bring in such hogs and as
many as we can fatten, and there you
are.
It a youpg man in Florida today
who has physical ability, good judg
ment and lots of grit will get himself
a girl who doesn't cover her pretty
ears with a tuft of hair, buy a scrub
pony, get together a few scrub corns
and razor-back hogs, he can defy the
H. C. of L., snap his fingers at the
street loafer and rule an empire.
A One-Horse Farmer,
Cotton Plant, May 17.
SCRAPPING EAST OF SMYRNA
(Associated Press)
Constantinople, May 18 Greek and
Turkish troops clashed about twenty
five miles east of Smyrna.
Rub-My-Tism is a great pain killer,
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc

POWER

VOL. 2G, NO. 118

THE LEGION" PUSH"
MOVES FORWARD
A Meeting of All Ex-Service Men
Has Been Called for Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Night
The quota for the Marion county
post in the American Legion's nation nationwide
wide nationwide "push" for members is 400.
Some quota! It is going to take some
"push" to put the post "over the top."
It can be done if every man that is
now a member of the post. will do his1
bit. Yesterday was the first day of
the "push," and the results were most
encouraging. Post Commander 'Izlar
has issued a call for a special meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday night at 8 o'clock in the
Board of Trade room. Every ex ex-service
service ex-service man is urged to attend. The
American Legion is working for eve everyone
ryone everyone who was in service, not for its
members alone, and it is important
that every ex-service person be at the
meeting Thursday night. The Amer American
ican American Legion has a message for every
ex-service person.
The call of the post commander is
as follows:
Members of Marion County Post
No. 1 : Our quota for the nation-wide
membership "push" is 400. It is a
arge order. But we can go "over the
op" if we all put our shoulders to it.
A "push" committee has been ap appointed,
pointed, appointed, but this committee cannot
handle the job of itself. Every mem
ber of the post must do his bit. I am
calling a Special meeting for Thurs
day night in the Board of Trade room,
Ocala. Let's see this thing through.
Be on hand. Bring your'buddies with
you. We want every ex-service man
and woman in the county to answer
'here." If every member of the post
will sign up four buddies the trick
will be turned. The "push" committee
will tell us how.
Let's go! The command will be
As skirmishers! Mar-ch!"
Yours for 100 Americanism,
M. C. Izlar, P. C.
LEGION WILL HOLD
REUNION AT TAMPA
Tampa,. May 18. The. American,
Legion of Florida will have one of the.
argest war veteran reunions ever
held in the state when the veterans of
the recent world war meet at Tampa
June 21 and 22. The U. S. S. Tampa
Post No. 5 is making elaborate pre pre-paiations
paiations pre-paiations to entertain the legion
members while they are here and
plans are being made to take care of
a record attendance.
The second annual convention of
the department of Florida, American
Legion, will be held in conjunction
with the reunion. Delegates from
sixty-five posts of the legion in the
state are expected to attend the con
vention. All members coming for the
reunion will be allowed to sit at the
meetings of the convention but the
voting must be done by delegates
from the posts.
At the convention last year in Jack
sonville no attempt was made to hold
a reunion.' Many of the soldiers and
sailors had not returned from the
service and the interest in a state re reunion
union reunion was not as keen the nas now.
The sentiment over the state is so
strongly in favor of a general gather gathering
ing gathering that the state organization decid decided
ed decided to hold a big reunion in connec connection
tion connection with the annual state convention
this year.
PENNSYLVANIA FACTION
OPPOSES PALMER
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, May 18. Delegates
to Chicago and San Francisco are be
ing elected today in the Pennsylvania
primaries. Attorney General Palmer
is opposed for the presidential en
dorsement in the democratic primary
by a faction.
RAILROADS ASK RELIEF
(Associated. Press)
Washington, May 18. The govern
ment was asked yesterday to take
"emergency action similar to that
taken when this country entered the
war" to help dig the railroads out
from under the worst freight conges
tion since 1917.
A joint appeal to the Interstate
Ccmmrece Commission by the Asso Association
ciation Association of Railway Executives and the
American Railroad Association de declared
clared declared the freight jam to be such as
to "warrant and require" immediate
us eof that body's broad powers under
the transportation act in checking .a
"menace" which has assumed threat threatening
ening threatening proportions.
Common use of equipment and em embargoes,
bargoes, embargoes, priorities and diversions of
shipments were urged by the railroads
as means which the commission could
employ to remedy the situation. The
roads ask, also that they be allowed
to curtail passenger service where
necessary, but indicated this would
be done only in extreme cases.
Rub-My-Tism is a powerful antisep antiseptic;
tic; antiseptic; it kills the poison caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old sores, tetter, etc

(I



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRiDAY, MAY 21, 1920

GALA EVENING STAR

t'liltlinhed Kvery Day Hicepl Sunday by
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OF OCALA, FLA.

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h'vA fields part of the time and raises
crops on them part of the time, lie
can't keep his cattle out of his crops
without fence.

It has always seemed to us that the
no-fence business would settle itself
in time if it wras allowed the time. The
small farmers are more and more
given all the time to raising improved
cattle and hogs, and when they raise
them they don't like to turn them out
in the woods. We know much ground
now in high cultivation that was piny piny-woods
woods piny-woods and blackjack thickets twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five years ago, and if the increase
keep3 on in proportion in twenty-five
years more the state outside che
cities will be farmland and pasture
lands, with game preserves fenced
off, and in doing this there will be
no fence nor no-fence wars.

The letter elsewhere from a "One "One-Hoise
Hoise "One-Hoise Farmer" is worth "reading and

consideration by the thoughtful. In

these days when the classy agricul agriculturists
turists agriculturists try to follow the lines laid
down by the Bunkry Fakerman and
other such high-toned sheets, a good
many people look down on the one one-.horse
.horse one-.horse class farmers with scorn, not

realizing that they are the men who j
made Florida habitable, and may be j
its chief resource against starvation j

belore another general election. Ihese
one-horse farmers are really our only
self-sustaining class; the only part of
our people that could live at home
and have a little left over if that "One
Big Union" gets in its work and stops
production and blocks transportation.
If we were a young man, we would
take "A One-IIorse Farmer's" advice.

We wonder if the people who are
denouncing buring the woods off ever
stop to think what would happen if
this was never done. Burn the woods
every year and the fire only makes a
medium blaze, easy to check and that
does not harm the timber. Keep the
wocds unburned for several years and
the undergrowth, leaves and needles
would be thick and high. A fire would
be bound to start some time a spark

from a locomotive, a careless man (
would drop a half-extinguihsed match,
pet haps some one would start a fire
out of meanness and then there ?

would be a blaze that would sweep
the forests out of the way like they
were patches of broomstraw, and
leave in places deserts of ashes miles
in extent. We have seen such fires
in other states and we don't want to
see them in Florida.

Talking about the no-fence idea let
us consider it with moderation and
regard for the other fellow. In the
firsc place, get the idea out of your
heads that all the progressive states
have a no-fence law, for they haven't.
The matter has settled itself in most
of the big northern and central states
just as we want it to settle itself in
Florida farmers and stockmen have
bought up large tracts of land and
fenced in their cattle, as the cheapest
way to do. Now, there is at least
four-fifths of our state, maybe nine nine-tenths,
tenths, nine-tenths, uncultivated, and should we
keep- the poor man's cattle and hogs
oft that vast area to save some trou trouble
ble trouble and expense to a comparatively
small class? Only an unreasonable
man will say yes. We are having
conversation about local option on no no-fence.
fence. no-fence. Let us suppose we take our
smallest governmental unit a voting
precinct and the people in it vote
for no-fence. .How are they going to
keep the cattle of the next precinct
out? The cattle don't know where a
precinct line is, and they will come
across the line and destroy the crops.
You can't lawfully kill another man's
cattle you can only shut them up
and sue him for the damage done.
Which procedure will cost more in
money not to speak of hard feelings
than crops and cattle are worth. A
no -fence precinct can shut itself in
with barbed wire, but how about the
roads? A gate across a public road
is a nuisance, and every once in a
while somebody will leave it open and
the cattle will come in. It seems to
us that the best plan to follow would
be for the farmers of a thickly settled
neighborhood to get together and run
a common fence around all their
farms to cut off the cultivated land
from the pastures. It is not possible
to do away with fence. Every farm farmer
er farmer now a-days pastures his cattle on

Seme chicken-brained fool, by the
name of R. M. Rogerson, in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, is sending out letters to the
newspapers and probably to many in individuals,
dividuals, individuals, trying to prove that Sena Senator
tor Senator Fletcher deserves no praise for
rural credits. His letters prove only
one thing, and that is that there must
be considerable money somewhere to
fight Mr. Fletcher, for we all know
Catts doesn't spend anything, and by
the time these letters are typed and
mailed to a number of voters, a right
gocd-sized little sum of money will
be spent. They have to be sent to
individuals to get anywhere, for only
twe .papers in Florida have printe'd
them. The letter will take up about
two dollars worth of space, and if
Rogerson will send us that amount
csah or money order we will print
his letter, and then add to it a few
lines, showing how fallacious his ar argument
gument argument is.
City council meets tonight, and the
people have some curiosity as to
whether it is going to make the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line take precautions
against killing or crippling those
who have to cross the railroad at Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. The death of a col colored
ored colored man killed by a train at that
crossing a few days ago causes our
citizens to wonder when one of them
or a member of one of their families
will be a victim. There are six pas passenger
senger passenger trains every day, all exceed exceeding
ing exceeding the speed limit, and .several

freights, going over that street. There
is no more protection to the people
on that crossing today than there was
thirty years ago, when two passen passenger,
ger, passenger, twro mixed, and two freight
trains made the trip over it every
twenty-four hours. There is a strong
impression in Ocala that the city
council is afraid of the railroads,-and
the impression will become stronger
unless something to counteract it is
done.
The people also wonder if anything
is going to be done to protect the
lives of pedestrians and conservative
autoists against the joyriders and the
incompetents at the wheels of many
ot the cars that traverse our streets.
The question is accentuated by the
accident to the Henderly boy on South
Main street yesterday. That street
is a death trap, always set. Scores
of competent and cautious motorists
have said to the Star that something
should be done to relieve its conges congestion,
tion, congestion, and the Star has expressed their
wishes, but the council pays no at attention.
tention. attention. The disregard of traffic or ordinances
dinances ordinances in this city is marked by
not only our own people fbut by visi-

otr. Several cars are driven by boys
and girls with skill enough but not
the strength to handle them. Narrow
streets are crowded with cars parked
on each side, and not room for two
cars to pass in the middle, neverthe nevertheless,
less, nevertheless, many drivers exceed the speed
limit in these narrow spaces. This
was what caused the accident to the
Henderly boy yesterday. There is an
ordinance prohibiting cars from park parking
ing parking on the south side of Fort King
opposite the theater and for some
distance on each side. You can go
along there frequently while a per performance
formance performance is on and find big, seven seven-passenger
passenger seven-passenger cars, standing almost at
right angles with the curb, and with
their rear wheels half way across the
stret t. This does not give two cars
room to pass, sometimes for fifty
yards on one of the busiest streets m
town. We got out of a car in front
of the theater last night, and two
cars behind the one we were in had
to stop, because there was no room
to pass. Why do the police allow
this ? Several months ago we were a
witness in court against a taxj-driver,
who inspired by "shine" raced his car
around the square at high speed. He
was fined .$20. Many times since then
we have seen cars filled with young
people drive around the square and
up and down the principal streets at
greater speed. Last Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, a well dressed young lady driv driving
ing driving a fine car came up South Main
street, into the square and around it
to South Magnolia. She was driving
her car at twenty miles an hour or
more. Now is the city government
going to put up with this sort of bus business
iness business until one or two or three lives
are sacrificed, or going to make a de determined
termined determined effort to put an end to the
menace.

DATES FOR THE CANDIDATES

i The candidates will gather to ad-

j dress the people of the county at the j
! following places on the dates named: i
j Citra, Thursday night. May 20th.

place an all-day picnic will be held.

caps we have evr carried now on dis-
play. Come early and select your f av-

orite colors. The Court Pharmacy. 6t
NOTICE
Ycu must have your 1918 and 1919
poll tax receipts to vote June 8th.
W. W. Stripling, Tax Collector.
Something to seii ? Advertise it.

. THE WMPSOIR MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ia
second to nont

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KA VANAUGH
Proprietor.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

The Star has received the following
valued invitation: "The Board of
Control, the faculty and the senior
class of the Florida State College
for Women request the honor of your
presence at the commencement exer exercises
cises exercises on the second of June, nineteen
hundred and twenty, at ten o'clock a.
m., auditorium, Tallahassee, Fla."

Mil. IIULLEY TO

THE NEWSPAPER MEN

My greetings and best wishes to
all the scribes.
You newspaper men rival in power
the teacher and the preacher. Your
influence goes everywhere. You mould
men; you make opinion; you help or
hinder truth, honor, justice, right righteousness.
eousness. righteousness. Gentlemen, I beg you to consider
well everything you write during the
present campaign. Put as much
humor into it as you please. Josh us
candidates all you like. Show up our
frailties, conceits, foibles just as you
see them and we shall laugh with you.
Many of the things you are saying
about us are true and funny.
But, 'gentlemen, you are leaders.
You are men of light and counsel.
Every child in the state has a right
to an example and a leadership of the
right sort. To see a newspaper
espouse a cause that is wrong, or give
its influence to law breaking, or twist
the truth is a bad thing.
In this election the power of money
to enable men to get around the law
is so evident that if the newspapers
condone it the people are without
champions.
1 am making a race single-handed
against the power of money and or organization.
ganization. organization. I beg you for a just, hon honest
est honest true defense of the people. If
ycu fail them, they are bereft of
powerful friends. Their law is on
trial. Will you uphold the law or
will you justify the breaking of it?
I appeal to your sense of right and
fairness. The corrupt practices act
means something or nothing.
Lincoln Hulley.

The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2190. 18-tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

w

H

Special Steels add Life to the

MAX'
These steels are the
product of the highly de developed
veloped developed Maxwell labora laboratories,
tories, laboratories, where steels have
been studied, analyzed
and tested for years.
They are made to
Maxwell's own formulae
and enable the Maxwell
to stand punishment that
few cars can meet suc successfully.
cessfully. successfully. They lessen the task of
the engine and make it

moire responsive, quicker

-v
r
r

in action and a delight
to handle.
These are some of the
virtues which ,have won
friends for the Maxwell
in ever increasing num numbers
bers numbers and give it a longer
life than many cars of
higher price.
Today there are ap approximately
proximately approximately 400,000
MaxwelTs on the world's
highways. The year
1920 will add 100,000

more.

Carroll Motors Co
Ocala - Florida

icreascii Price I MflSei Cca-Cla9 range mi Lemi Cirisi'

.
Dont be suprised if your dealer asks you 8 cents or two for 15 cents for
bottled fflMom Orange and Lemon Crush. We are forced by an ineaese
in the cost of (f$0P(l svruP an the price we now have to pay for sugar
and all materials, to materially increase the price to the dealer.
m
It was either raise the price or cheapen our products. The latter we are not willing to do. We

will continue to use the very best material or not bottle these drinks. We are the last Coca-Cola
bottler in the State to make this increase. r

(Deai

ID)

A o i,



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1920

OCALA OCGURREMCES
r.it'&&'&& .r. .X.r.hj r.r.'h.. 'O '-s 5 5 -iiny
J. 0. SPENCER
VV. R. PEDRICK
HUDSON
ESSEX STUPEEAMEM
AUTOMOBILES
If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
7
AGENCY
The candidates will speak at Citra
Thursday evening, May 20th.
PWffip (So MMirptoy9 qcaia. -..
Mrs. T. C. Carter and children are
having a pleasant visit with relative
at Lake City.

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

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

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - Florida

Wmrnrn

...NOTICE...

TO THE MILK TRADE OF OCALA

G L E

U.R-S.T

THE FAMOUS PYLES DAIRY

WILL OPERATE A
Milk and Cream Supply Depot
At store of CAR N-THok A S COMPANY on Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, Beginning Monday Afternoon, May 17th.
l
Milkl quart. 20c Pint.. 12c
Cream, on order, qt.- 90c Pint 50c
7 Half pint, cream, ...... 30c

Bible study class meets Thursday
at 4 p. m. with Mrs. C. R. Bryant.
Subject, "Reward for Service."
Look out for Gene's ONE CENT

SATR nH ioin the "Legion." 18tf

Mrs. L. J. Knight and sons are en en-ioviner
ioviner en-ioviner a nleasant visit with Mrs.

Knight's sister, Mrs. Dorsey in Jack

sonville.

- Mrs. T. B. Pasteur of Inverness is

in the city visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Pasteur and Miss

Tillie Pasteur.

The price on the 18-room house to

day is $2190. 18-"

Mr. Geo. K. Robinson will go to' In

verness this afternoon to be the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson for an

indefinite period.

Strawberries every day this week

at Stroud's. Phone 218. 18-t

Mr. and Mrs. W. A Wilds left yes

terday afternoon for Jacksonville for

a short visit at the home of Mr. ana

Mrs. M. E. Robinson and family.

'r.rx 5 3-- w c o 2 o- vi.- o- -iJyO O'-jAy z)

SILVER TEA

NOTICE TO ALL CANDIDATES

Circle No. 1 of the Methodist
Tch will eive a silver tea Wednes

day afternoon from 4:30 to b:iU p. m. j
at "the residence of Mrs. Harry Wal-j
ters on Oklawaha avenue. The pro- i

r perls will be used toward the build-

ini: fund of the Methodist church, j

Everybody cordially mvitea io De
present, both gentlemen and ladies.

FRESH MILK, when you want it, but no DELIVERY
Deposit required on bottles.
j

Frtt He Xbj

Ford Repairs a Specialty

Gasoline ills Grsass

Fort Mc Coy

Florida

i HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

ass-

-A

ADDS PROTECTION
AND STYLE
To your car if we make that
new auto top for you. The be3t
of materials and the most skill skillful
ful skillful workmanship result in pro producing
ducing producing a car top that is the
equal of any made anywhere, it
a higher price. Let us build for
you a one-man top, according
to your own ideas exclusive
design of quality.

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
material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIKES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.

AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED :
I J. W. MTOTEM i
t I
Ocala oKopoS tSS Florida j

Our line of cut glass was never

more complete parfait glasses, water

jugs, goblets, ice tea glasses, puncn

sets, etc. The Court Pharmacy. -tt

There will be the usual dance Fri-

dav nitrht. May 21. at the club house

at Anthony and a good time and good

crowd isc beme anticipated. Nor

land's orchestra of this city will fur

nish the music.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothiner & Shoe Company." Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY not prices, u

There will be a meeting of the

Woman's Auxiliary of the Marion

Countv Hosnital on Wednesday after

noon at 4 o'clock at the Ocala House.

All members and all women wishing
to join this auxiliary are urged to be

present.

The .American Legion asks you

Soldier and Sailor boys to join right

now. Gerier's Drug Store asks all the

ppople to look out for the GKkAi

ON ECENT SALE. Dates to be an

nounced later. 18-tf

Circle No. 1 of the Methodist

church is cordially extending an in- i
vitation to all the girls, boys, ladies
and gentlemen of the city to attend

the silver tea that will be given to

morrow afternoon from 4:30 to to

6:80 at the residence of Mrs. Harry

Walters on Fort King avenue.

Strawberries every day this week

at Stroud's. Phone 218. 18-3t

Miss Dorothy Schreiber, a student

i at the Woman's College, Tallahassee,

is one of the delegates from the col-Ipo-p
attending the meetincr of the

woman's auxiliary of the Episcopal
church which is being held in Palat-

ka this week. Miss Schreiber will be
one of the" graduates from the college
this spring and her mother will go

there to be present at the graduating

exercises, which takes place on the
second of June.

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- r

Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price-and three in

teresting children will this afternoon

conclude a" pleasant winter spent in
the city, guests at the home of Mrs.

Mills-Price's parents, Mr. and Mrs. u.
K; Robinson. Hrs. Robinson will ac accompany
company accompany her; daughter and grand grandchildren
children grandchildren as far as Washington and
there they will be met. by Mr. Mills-

Price, who will accompany his family

to their home in Boston. Mrs. Robin

son will go to Youngstown, O., to
spned some time with her son-in-law

and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. uonaia

Schrieber and daughter, Charlotte

I have fifteen hundred dollars worth

of merchandise to offer to the people

at my ONE CENT SALE. Look lor

the dates and, boys, do not fail to

join the Legion. Geng's Drug More.

Mr. Nathan Mayo, .of Summer-

field, who is in Fayetteville, N. C,
with his mother, having been sum summoned
moned summoned there on account of her ser serious
ious serious illness, writes, that Mrs. Mayo's
condition remains unchanged, which

news will be received with regret by
the friends of this family throughout
the county. Mrs. Mayo has not been
well since a fall of several weeks ago,
and her health not being good it was
deemed advisable to move her to the
Highsmith hospital in Fayetteville.
It is sincerely hoped by their friends
that more encouraging news will Le
received from Mrs. Mayo at an early
date.

W. K. Lane, M. D, Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. OIBce'over 5 and 10 cent store.

CONSTIPATION

hni Sour Stomach Caused THa

Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.

Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat

rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach

and was so uncomfortable. I went to

the doctor. He gave me some plus.

They weakened me and seemed to

tear up my digestion. They would

fcripe. me and afterwards It seemed

I was more constipated than before.

I Xcard of Black-Draught and de

cided to try It I found it Just what I

needed. It was an eapy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon

Improved. I got well of the sour stom

ach, my bowels soon seemed normal.

no more griping, and I would take a

dose now and then, and was ,in good

shape.

I cannot say too much for Black-

Draught for It Is the finest laxative

one can use.

Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value

In the treatment or stomacn, liver ana

bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle

and reliable in Its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, it has won ths praise

of thousands of people who have used

It lii'

Statements will have to be filed in
the clerk's office in accordance with
the following dates to insure name
being placed on primary ballot.
First Statement: Between the 9th
and 14th day of May, 1920, both dates
inclusive.
Second Statement: Between the
27th and 31st day of May, 1920, both
dates inclusive.
Third Statement: Between the !Hh
and 18th day of June, 1920, both dates
inclusive.
Oath, receipt for committee as assessment
sessment assessment and payment of filing fee:
On or before the 19th day of May,
1920.

Unless the above is observed candi candidates
dates candidates will not be placed on ticket. ticket.-Board
Board ticket.-Board of County Commissioners, Mar Mar-rion
rion Mar-rion County, Florida,
By O. H. Rogers, Chairman.

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, Dbone 435. tf
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2190. 18-tf

Bead the ads. They'll save you coin.

See Me
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building

J

D. McCasMIS
Contractor

Phone 446.

728 Weaona St.

Fire
Prool

WIH1QTE STM LOB

Want something? Advertise for it.

Advertising is almost a sure thing.

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc J

LONG DISTANCE MOVING ;
IPMoiue 2

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

i v 'SIS

BIKE

(EABSON'S 1920

ANCE

0. -4. It-lI.

SALE-

Yl

sir
St

I 1
i

MAY 15TI T0 JULY; 15

As usual for the past 30 years, we have put on our clean up sale

BEGINNING IN MAY

Our stock must be reduced. Everything
in ready-to-wear goods for men, women and
children.
Elastic seam drawers - 97c
Poms Knit undershirts - 50c
Men's and boys soft collars 15 to 24c
400 doz. men's and boys' Hnen
collars - 10 and 15c
Colgate's Cashmere Bouquet soap 9c
Palm Olive soap - 9c
Full line Melius and Boys
Clothing, See Us
Before You Buy

Special Whiie Shoes for Ladies and Children. All sizes. Regular price $1.50.
Sale Prce 98c

I
it
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In
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Si

Tinware,
Enameledivarc

and

SIS

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sis
A

:i:

Crockery

SALE MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY

Special Prices on Ladies' White Muslin Underwear.

SEE OUR WINDOWS.

ANK

South Magnolia St, Ocala, Fla.

............ a a a a aa AJLAJL,rjJk?T"ATZAZidk

SIS
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Ocala, FU. tf



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1920

EDfiE'S REMEDY
WNT BE EFFECTUAL

New York, May 18. Senator Edge,
speaking before the National Man Manufacturers
ufacturers Manufacturers Association here today,
urged temporary modification of the
immigration laws to permit an influx
of desirable immigrants to meet the
labor shortage.
VICTIM OF LABOR FEUDS

Chicago, May 18. John Kikulski,
head of the stock yards labor council,
is the latest victim of the labor feuds.
Hcwas beaten and shot and his
wounds may prove fatal.
YUCATAN JOINS
THE REVOLUTION

Washington, May 18. The adhes adhesion
ion adhesion of Yucatan to the revolutionary
Mexican government is reported in
Etate department advices.
TWENTY PER CENT. OFF
IN KNOXVILLE, TENN.

Knoville, Tenn., May 18. A large
department store here today inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated a 20 per cent, reduction in its
entire stock except a few contract
prices.
TENNESSEE WOMEN ON
A TWO-DAYS TALK

'Nashville, May 18. The Tennessee
League of women voters with promi prominent
nent prominent women representing both politi

cal parties present opened a two-day

session here today.
MICHIGAN SUGAR

BROKERS INDICTED

Bay City, Mich., May 18. Two

sugar brokers were indicted here to

day charged with violation of the

Lever act.

SEEDS!

Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

ii

Mayonnaise dishes, marmalade

dishes, bon-bon dishes, all of the
prettiest designs in cut glass. The

Court Pharmacy. 8-6t
We are proud of the confidence doc

tore, druggists and the public have in
666 Chill and Fever Tonic. tu

CHEVROLET
COLUMBIA
COLE
Agents and Service

Temperature this morning, 62. This

afternoon, 72.

Mr. H. D. Mathews of Eureka was

a business visitor in town this morning.

LOCALS mer Ocala boy, has many friends in

ll'.t; City VVIiU die luilgiamiaiiiig
upon the consummation of such a
good business transaction. It is the

intention of Mr. Lancaster to occupy
the place during the winter months.

Mrs. John Mathews of Candler

spent the day with friends in the city

yesterday.

Among the out of town visitors in

the city yesterday were Mrs. If.. E.

Fant, Blitchton; Miss Elsie Coulter,

Miss Rowena Hamomns, Mrs. W. P,

Hammons and Miss Lydia Coulter,

Blitchton; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wilson

vjcrig s urug oiore wnai une u, M,.r. Tr W 5

r -n i j i j i ikui'iiisuu, xviw 4.."-. j ...

W T UUV una men go una enn Grant McintoSh; Mrs. Zeb Freeman,

ui uie rtinreican Legion u you are t Watr, Ynrk-

If T Ti tITLL 1 J wv. .-

nr.- r a tiia.- Reynolds; Lynne.

and Mr. and Mrs. HanHhprrv nf Mar.

w I . a 1 "11 a.

tPr. wrp viaitnr in tnwn frr- ,lv S. A. USDOrne win motor tu

vpctprHav I i am pa inursaay, accompaniea ay

!- tr- Tl Hl 1 n c rsr i.

- I iuisses Winnie nuni, iuauei aivnrj.

Dnn't fail viit h fin.r and Onie Chazal. to attend the state

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every- convention of the Business and Pro-

fio-ntino- fnr QTTAT.TTY nnf. mvM If be held in that city for three days and

" O 1 1 1 4.

proniises to oe a large unu picasaiit

ii- ori fr-o a r-Vt r w5iiin,o j gathering. Mrs. Osborne, the hono-

o. mutui iitiauia turn i m .1 -vi ..v

children returned this morning to rary memDer ? ine ucaia ciuo win

their home at Arcadia after a several be one of its delegates ana Miss Ma

days' visit in the city, the guests of bel Meffert tne otner delegate

Mrs. Williams' uncle. Mr. G. T.

Maughs at his home on Fort King Mrs. J. G. Swaim returned Friday

avenue. trom uuiiport, miss., wnere sne nas

been attending the Southern Poster

Messrs. Buster Hoy and StanLey 1 Advertising convention. Mrs. Swaim

Burrous of Crystal River are visitors ( presented two of the most important

in the city, guests at the home of I rer olutions which were favorably re

Robert Park. Iceived and will be taken up for final

decision at the National Poster Ad

Mr. F. P. Lancaster of Pitt&burg, I vertising convention to be held in St.

Pa., has Durchased from Mrs. John I Louis in July. Mrs. bwaim boosted

Graham her attractive home on Fort I Ocala and Silver Springs by distnbut

King avenue. Mr. Lancaster, a for- 1 ing descriptive literature

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

The Ocala Gas Engine Works finds

only one drawback in its distribution

of cars and that is it cannot get in

enough to accommodate buyers. In

the list six weeks it has sold about
sixteen Buicks in this county. Messrs.

FOR SALE Sound work fcerse. 7 to W. D. Taylor and George Pasteur ire

8 years old; may be seen at Dr. J. I recent purchasers of five-passenger

H Dunn's stables oju West Fort Buicks.

King Ave. 5-18-3t

The business and professional

FOR RENT Very desirable store in I women and girls are anticipating an

Merchants' block. Apply to R. R. wu cresting time this evening and it

Carroll, agent. 14-t I is hoped there will be a full attend

ance. This will be their first meet

COLORED K. OF P. CONVENTION satins representing debauchery. Let

I us follow the life of Jesus Christ."
"Must Jesus Bear the Cross Alone"

country depends more on what he was used as the opening hymn, fol fol-does
does fol-does for himself than on what others !?wed, b' the !e' and prayer by

, m urana urator ineresa Moore, isev-
may do for him." was the declaration eral committees were announced after

made by Col. W. W. Andrews., in the grand court "was duly opened in

calling to order the annual session of I the A. M. E. church, and several

the Grand Lodge of negro Knights of Prominent visitors were introduced.

Pythias this morning in the Metro- calanthe W Ulie liill of bavannan,
politan hall. grand receiver of deposits of Geor-

"The negro must help himself, and reureniauve aim

must not look for others to carry his acner m me suue conege ior ne ne-burdens,"
burdens," ne-burdens," continued Col. Andrews, groes, addressed the grand court,
"and this is the day of work. My race bnngmg greetings from Georgia. She

must work its way to civilization as aecarea "ai me memoers oi ner race
other races have done, and we must were str2Shn?M to P0 Mt up ?e
realize that civilization is not a gar- J The hke, Florida, stood for
ment to be purchased at some of the !aw and order and the elimination of
citv stores and worn on first fitting, prance and illiteracy. "Igriorance

It means work and constant work. lst.aL5,urse lo anv race or naon. ana
"I am proud to say to the world aliability to any community," sne
that this is an order which stands for faid- "u is cheaper to build school

work; for law and for upright living. ou? an employ competent teacn-
We condemn and do not condone ers than 11 ls to build Jal1 nouses and
crime. We believe in the punishment ?mPly police officers. I am glad to be
of everv criminal, every violator of m your state, with my friend, my
the law", be he rich or poor, high or college mate, your worthy grand
low, white or black, bond or free. Py- counsellor.
Man nr what not. must he Supreme Worthy Counsellor Ernest

maintained. Then we stand for Old Tidruigton of Evansville In., was m m-Glory,
Glory, m-Glory, and for that flag every Pythian trcduced and made a short address,
in Florida is willing to die. H as delighted to see the good
"I am glad to see so many of you work.
here. Remember knights, that we are . Informal Reception
not here on an excursion, not on a An informal reception was given to
picnic, not out for a good time, but the visitors last night. at the A. M. E.
are her to work, and work must he church. The church was not large
(jone enough to hold the crowd, and many
Th'p rranrf lodtrp was nnonf! in due were turned away. The grand lode

fnr in Vppnino- with thp ritual, anrl is made up of the leaders of the negro

following the opening a committee cn race in Florida. Among the delegates
roHptil w nr.nnintP1 Tlr J. m arc doctors, lawyers, bankers, editors,

m i lrnllpcp nrpsidpnts. nrnfessors. teach-

oroKes, in nis opening prayer, pe-i 1 7' 7
titinnpH thp thrnnp in hphalf f thp ers merchants, farmers in fact,

nrMt f tKo TTnitpH Rttp th I every line of work followed by ne

governor of Florida, the mayor of gres represented m the grand
Ocala and all of the state, county and lodEe- They "ave un,ted to heIP them"

city officials were included. He asked I se-yes.

God to be in the session during the opeciai mubic was renuweu uy u.e
week, which will close Thursday aft- hoir of Mount Zion A. M. E. church,
erooon, following a street parade and s- A- Kellough acted as master of
competitive drill. re?s- offer

Supreme Chancellor S. W. Green of T' DWMJs'ana au.
New Orleans, La., was introduced and Anderson extended a welcome to the
delivered a short address. He said representatives. He was given an
v,f if o cnn f ovation. Other addresses were deliv-

ItllU V W 111111 IV TV WVr VTA 1VU

A BARGAIN'
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Onl Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Post-ollice,
ollice, Post-ollice, cheap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
until sold.
PRICE TODAY $2190
II interested see mc at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.

Cast Iron Steel and Brass
WELDING

General Auto Repairs
Gennine Ford. Parts Used im
Fprd; Repair. Work

0CM MOTOR CO.
N. Rlajn. St. Opposite Ocala Iron
Works
, C. E. SIMMONS

Phone 71

KQUITO LEAVES

TRAIL OF DISEASE

Scientists Show Danger in Its Bite
The whole country is infested with
mosquitoes. The government health
service and every other agency known
to man is being used to exterminate
them. Once they weer looked upon as
an annoyance only; scientists now
know that they leave in their wake
deadly disease germs, especially ma malaria.
laria. malaria. Those who, are in a position
to know, vouch tor the fact that they
have been the cause of more diseases
and death than all the wars from the
beginning of time.
Mostmi.toes. will probably never be
exterminated. We can. however, hv

proper screening and spraying of our

nome aany witn TUKMENT, rid our
household of them.
TORMENT is a gaseous vapor in
which no insect can live. Sold by
druggists, general stores and dealers
everywhere.
Manufactures by the G. B. Williams
Co.. Quitman, Ga., exclusively. Ad 4
CanTiveOne -Mnc
The Old Reliable
Quick Delivery
Steak 85
Loin Steak 40-45c
Pork Chops .-...35c
Roast 30c.
Big Roast 25c.

15c

Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries
J. B. Dawkins
111 WEST BROADWAY

Stew

666 quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, to

WANTED Good piano in excellent I ing in their new quarters, which the
condition to use for five months, club is now making arrangeemnts to

Will take very best care of it. Ad- have furnished.

dress Mrs. Philip G. Murphy. Room

11. Gary block. 14-6t I Mrs. A. O. Bennett of Barnesville,

1 Ga., has arrived in the city for a visit
FOR RENT Desirable 6-room house to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.

witn all modern conveniences. Close Lancaster at their home on Oklawaha

in. Apply to R. R. Carroll. 14-6t

avenue.

WKlTli 'lhe Truth Seeker Co., New Mr. William Stevens of Inverness.

York, for sample copy of the Truth a popular young traveling salesman,
Seeker, a free thought and agnosxic I was a business visitor in town yes-

publication.

23-2t I terday.

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone

?146. 2-m

FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell

Second-hand furniture. Experts put

it in good condition before re-sell-

Mrs. B. T. Perdue after a few days

visit with friends from the east coast

in Jacksonville en route north, has

returned home.

The beautiful baritone saxopho.ie

-rT i I displayed in the Weine company win-
ing. Repair sewing machines lawn dJ attractinf, quite a bif of atten-

mowers, enamelware, etc. J. iV.

Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf a

attracting qui

tion. This instrument is for the

CLEANING AND PRESSING You

can get the best service in town Dy

The Rotary Club had at its weekly

having us clean and. press your lunch today Mr. Jesse L. Billingsley,

clothfts. Ladies' work a specialty. an ex-Marionite, now 01 uaae, ana a
The Arcade Pressing Club, phone candidate for attorney general. The

448 22-m I laaies 01 ine iresDyierian am socie

ty furnished the elegant luncheon, and

nrtii Graduates bear in mind:
'VT What might be a bril-
lan success, may be a
sec dismal failure, if you
'wv neglect your eyes.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

ure to be in Florida, and to see the re? by Willie E Smith for the Cal-

gooc work being accomplished by the

knights and to see the friendly rela relations
tions relations existing in this city between
thfc races,. He will deliver an address
tomorrow.
The morning session was spent in
routine business.
Court Calanthe
Grand Worthy Counsellor E. L.
Collier, in calling to order the Grand
Court of Calanthe. which is the fe female
male female branch of the order, spoke of the
home life of the race to 'which they
belonged and urged that attention be
given to the proper training of the
children. She paid a high tribute to
woman, and her place in the develop development
ment development of the race, and the solution of
all problems.
"We come today to look over the
work for the past twelve months and
to lay plans for the future," she said,
"and I am proud that today we have
our best thinkers, those who are
willing to work, those who believe
that dress tattered and torn, one dress
full of patches covering virtue, is
worth more than all of your silks and

thians and responses made Jby P. L.
Potsdamer of Tallahassee and H. J
Ferguson.
P. W. Speers presented the grand
chancellor, who in turn presented all

of the grand court and grand lodge

officers and visitors present.

The grand chancellor spoke of the

work being done in the state, and the
part being played by the knights in

home cettine and educating their

children. C. Stewart. Reporter.
MUSIC RECITAL

II iiftoMJwui r. ti a

Eurcppir.PUivGompI?te -flodenv&reened
oufrid roars -Sreanvlteated 1.-up Cafi in
corctiA- Cciwpnieftt toEvothiiv$'-Ii
heart of Gty-Seid for Booklet :-

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

v 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
Ippvp Arrive

2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am

Thursday evening, Miss Marguerite
Porter's music class will give its an annual
nual annual music recital at the Baptist
church. These recitals are always
most pleasant occasions and the
friends of Miss Porter and her pupils
look forward to them with pleased
anticipation.
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, coldt
and lagrippe. It kills the germs that
cause the fever. Fine tonic. tu

1:C5 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
2:15 am

1:50 pm

Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:35 pm

Tampa-
Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
Tampa 2:15 am
Tamna-Maimtee 1:35 pm

4:25 pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE U. U.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2.i 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.

WANTED Three good, reliable ex- many important affairs were wisely

perienced men with large families ana wittily aiscussea

to hold oermanent nositions as

caretakers for orange groves at ine. usual crowa oi commission

Lake Alfred, Fla., 15 miles out of men is coming to town to view tne
Lakeland. Salary, $75 per month landscape o'er. Sturdy Jim Murrell

and liberal mice for children above I of Orlando broke the ice. Ihen there

ten years old. Address, Lakeland are K Ashby bprmt of Winchester,

Citrus Groves Company, Lakeland, Va Julian Wise of JNew York and
Florida. 10-7t Niel May of Pittsburg, and others

will be here soon.

FOR SALEHome in Ocala, 815 S.

Lime St., six rooms, ceiled thruout; Karl Henderly. who was run over

lot 113x112 ft.; city water, seweer, by an auto yesterday, is steadily im-

garage for large car, etc. Price, I proving.

$2200; terms, $200 cash, balance to

suit purchaser. Write or see J. T. The K. of P. Lodge has a splendid
Miller, 1641 Liberty St., Jackson- working team for the third rank, and

vine, Fla. 10-7t'

CALKINS IS COMING

whenever that rank is conferred all
V. 1 U U i. Ti. 1 1

TTT o A T TT Oxt1 . IU1CIUUC1S SMUU1U UC lb UUUI1U

T spurs on W. B. Owen last night.

v a.v MVTftli A 11V11V Jm A.A.J ir

WANTED Family to move in fur

nished house. Apply to C. A. Hollo-1
way, 715 Lime St. Phone 378 or I

448. ll-6t

WANTED Young man. able to morrow evening and address the peo

handle small store room. Apply at Ple lrom the bandstand. Mr. Calkins

Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf 13 a man 01 nlSU cnaracter and one

whom it will pay all our citizens to

FOR SALE Th 2-hnrspnowpr Tn-1 give heed to. All turn out and hear

flPTTlAtrirvnsil rmmnin op anm-naa cos- I nim

Mr. Jas. D. Calkins, state senator
from Nassau county, and a candidate
for attorney general, will be here tc-

ond hand; $35 to $65. D. N. Math-I

ews, Ocala, Fla. 13-6t

DEMOCRATIC PARTY
SPLIT IN GEORGIA

FOR SALE Sixteen foot, steel, noa

sinkable auto motorboat; mahogany

finish deck; open cockpit; engine

(Associated Press)

Atlanta, May 18 The contest over

controlled from wheel. Address W. seating delegates and the election of

omcers is expected to consume much
time at the Georgia democratic convention.

F. Brown Jr., Candler, Fla. 13-6t

FOR SALE Three boar Poland

China pigs, sired by the grand
champion boar of last state fair on
Cham bliss farm. J. H. Wilson,
Route B. 17-3t

SPEAKING LAST NIGHT

VFQR SALE House and lot with all

latest improvements; Ford truck;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6's 16 ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel, 702 Wyo Wyo-.
. Wyo-. mina St. 5-17- eow

TOR RENT Three furnished rooms.

614 E. Adams St. 17-6t

Messrs. Rivers H. Buford, Jesse
Billingsley and W. J. Roebuck spoke
from the bandstand last night. All
made good speeches but they had
rathera slender audience.

PAY YOUR POLL TAX

Pay your poll tax by next Satur Satur-ady,
ady, Satur-ady, or you can't vote in the primary.
MANY ABSENT AT McINTOSH

WHY?

Will TWELVE MONTHS

have

Twenty-seven FEDERAL owners

bought theix second FEDERAL.
Five FEDERAL owners h ave bought their
third FEDERAL.
Two FEDERAL owners have bought their 1
fourth FEDERAL.
Three FEDERAL owners have bought their
fiith FEDERAL.
One reason for another FEDERAL : Three hundred days
uninterrupted transportation.
Another: The FEDERAL MOTOR TRUCK CO. hes built
them ten years.
And UNEQUALLED FEDERAL SERVICE in all parts of
Florida.
Names of above owners cheerfully furnished.

Ocala

Carroll Motors Company-

... - Florida

rr.;:::tii;:;;i tssnfflttrs

titStt

38

...

M

S3



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TXT4 0c9637e27a1a9a854bee849a6a1fc374 20305
0497.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 3263079d2d7ca0ec4785a33e74f837bc 9852
UF00075908_05576.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1