The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05624

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
i

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight;
Thursday local thunderstorms.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY; JULY. 14, 1920.
VuL. 40, au, ihij
HI! LESSORS
THIS LIPTfli
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ALLIES FOOLIIIE
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THE PAST

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THE (lift

W HI ?0f

Cox, Replying to Harding, Telia What
Will be the Chief Issue of the
r
Democratic Campaign

Associated Press)
Columbus, July 14. Charging that
Senator Harding has made his "front
porch a listening post," Governor Cox
today issued a statement replying to
Harding's statement yesterday that
the Wilson administration had sad saddled
dled saddled the league of nations upon him
as the chief campaign issue. Gov.
Cox said his campaign would be ded dedicated
icated dedicated to the task of "bringing peace
with honor, with the i eadiustin? of

V9
the affairs of civilization and creating
a new day, out of which we will
make the best of the lessons of the
past." ..

THE MOUNTAIN IS, IN LABOR
Marion, O., July 14.- Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding continues to seclude himself to
work upon his acceptance speech.

Veterans of the Third Divleica Com Commemorate
memorate Commemorate Great JIarae Drive that
Began Two Years Ago Today

( Afti.ocla.ted Pr3)
Chicago, July 14. Three, thousand
veterans of the Third Division met In
convention here today. They devoted
half an hour to silent prayer at the
hour the division opened the drive
against the Germans on thefjdarne
two years ago. . r

IT WASNT MUCH

TO OVERTHROW

(Associated Press) ;
Santiago, Chile, July 14 Confirma Confirmation
tion Confirmation of the reports of the overthrow
of the Bolivian governraent'bave been
received by Chilean officer from La
Paz. -''..-.

Yant ads are business ''getters.

Charter, No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6

REPORT OF CONDITION OP

THE HIE ID CIUULISS IHllI

At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business ca June 38th, 1929

J

1.

RESOURCES

.1 !.

(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,

"(except those show in b and c).; $825,25u.744

Total loans . . 825,255,74 -? S25,255.7 i

2. Overdrafts, unsecured, $1235.57 ,
5. U. S. Government securities owned: .';.'
(a) Deposited tosecure circulation (U, S. bonds ;.-
par value) . 1 ....... 49,000.00
(d) Pledged as collaternal for state or other de- r!;trf'V
posits or bills payable : 30,000.00
(f ) Owned and unpledged 12i,445.Ca,"

(h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned ... J ..... .... ;

loiai u, a. uovernraensecuruies
6. Other bonds, securities, etc.:
' (b) Bond other than U. S.-bonds) pledged to
secure postal savings deposits. ...
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. se securities)
curities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
" other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable
(e) Securities otheithan U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged...,.
. . Total bond v securities, etc.. other -than U. S.-.

8. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank, (50 per cent of
subscription) .. .. ;
9. (a) Value of banking house,. owned and unin- ;
cumbered . ....... ;
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 amounts due from na national
tional national banks
16. Exchanges for clearing house. ...............
17. Checks on other banks in same city or town as

reporting bank (other than Item 16)
, Total of Items 13, 14, 15, 16 and 17 301,412.00
18. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash 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.

1,235.57

834.00

2,000.00

22,000.00
81,468.09

2GL279.00

TOTAL

22.
23.
25.

28.
31.

32.
SS.

34.
35. .i
36.
38.

40.
41.
42.
43.

LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in $
Surplus fund
Interest and discount collected of credited in
advance of maturity and not -earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) .. .
Circulating notes outstanding
Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 29
or 30) ..
Certified checks outstanding

Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding. . i
Total of Items 29, 30, 31, 32 and 33. ........
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
days):
Individual deposits subject to checkv.
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed) .... .
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank.
Dividends unpaid
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to reserve, Items 34, 35, 36,
37, 38 and 39 ..... ....
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) .. .. ............ .........
State, county or other municipal deposits secured-by
pledge of assets of this bank
Postal savings deposits
Other time deposits ... ..
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items
40, 41, 42 and 43 :.

159,431.15

1C5.4C3.09--

2,400.00
34,500.00
3,500.00
14,034.96
74,813.36
294,226.99
4,047.55
3,137.46

332.54
. 2,500.00
1,500.00
$1,568,231.26
? 50,000.00
48,243.50

4,000.00
49,500.00

146,986.99
87.58
12,356.58

: 795,529.64
- v 15,050.00

11,127.19
1,640.00

823,3463

8203.17
. 2,487.74
. 439.23
348,579.59

433,709.78

TOTAL : $168,2316
56. Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the. amount on which"
interest and discount was charged at vates in excess of .those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which -total charge not
to exceed CO cents was made, was (none). The number of such loans was
(none.)
STATE OF FLORIDA, .V
COUNTY OF MARION, ss: -'
I, DeWitt GrifTm, cashier of the above-named "bank da solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of. my knowledge and belief.
DeWITT GRIFFIN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn before Correct Attest: ;
me this 13th day of July, 1920. J. IL TH01IAS.
(Sea!) Margaret M. Jackson, L.Y7. DUVAL, '.
Notary Public. :AtEsGg&lG-
I ly commission expires Jan. 3rd, 1924. f: Directors.

Square&t Sport in All the World
. Again Here in Quest of the
America's Cup

bisection

Hustling People of that Section of

Our County Have No Vie for
the Eight-Hour Day

(Associated Press)
New York, July 14wThere's a lit little
tle little bit of Ireland floating off the Jer Jersey
sey Jersey coast and its ruler is a familiar
figure in yachting flannels and cap.
Its Sir Thomas Lipton and his
"navy" -six craft strong invading
the' United States to capture, the
America's cup in a yachtman's bat battle
tle battle off Sandy Hook this month.
The man to whom a large patch of
water is an alien sight thinks of the
cup races as a few impromptu jousts
between a eouple of sailing sloops
which cost a mite more than the aver

age man can afford- He' does not real

ize that these yachts and their crews
have to go through a period of train training
ing training as long as that of any football

team and a thousand times more cost costly.
ly. costly. t

By purchase or charter Sir Thomas

has amassed his fleet. In addition to

the challenger. Shamrock IV-i and the

trial horse, the 23-meter Shamrock,
there is the steam yacht Victoria, the
flagship of the fleet, on which the vet

eran yachtsman lives, anchored each
night in the Hudson.

Then there is the houseboat Killar-

ney, tucked v snugly away in the shel shelter
ter shelter of the Hook. On the Kilarney re reside
side reside the crews of the two racing carft.

But this does not complete the

fleet. There is the tug Governor
Smith to tow, the sloops to the start

ing line and a snappy speed boat to

run errands. JNumneriess smaner
launches and dingys don't count ( in
this yachting armada.

The Irish baronet has his daily

schedule enjoyable enough, but just

atr present a business to which he ad adheres
heres adheres as closely as the broker daily
watches his ticker.

Each day he steams down to the

Hook from New York to watch the

challenger -his sweetheart, the elder

ly bachelor calls her match her
speed against the trial horse.

Each day, as dusk approaches, he

holds conference with his band of
yschting experts, suggesting little

changes here, little changes here, lit little
tle little changes there, smoothing out a

ripple in a club-topsail which, to -the

landlubber fits exactly or clipping a

few inches from a topmast with

which, to the uninitiated, there seems
nothing wrong.

And each day he continues to deal

out dollars to the 150 members of his
aimada. For it is an expensive sport,

this quest of a hundred guinea cup

and victor or loser, Sir Thomas will

have paid out more than a million dol

lars for this years races alone.

At eight o'clock, excepting m most

distressing weather, raising of Sir
Thomas personal flag a green sham shamrock
rock shamrock on a field of gold betokens that

the vice-commodore o the Royal Ul Ulster
ster Ulster Yacht Club is aboard, awake and

ready to receive guests. These invar

iably include a corps of newspaper
men. Most of them come for break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, 'stay for lunch and linger for
dinner, and as sea air breeds an ap appetite,
petite, appetite, tb yacht's larder receives a
blow whim would make the ordinary
housewife quiver in these days of
high prices.
Then the Victoria weighs anchor.
Recognized by all harbor craft, she
receives salutes from sootiest tug to

most majestic battleship.

Sir Thomas stands on the bridge

the familiar, blue-jacketed, beflan-

nelled figure who for years has cross

ed the Atlantic to win the trophy on

which he has set his heart. He strokes
his gray goatee and his face wrinkles

into a roughish grin as he swaps
yarn for yarn with his innumerable
guests.

For Sir Thomas must have" his joke.
One of which he is particularly

fond concerns a visit once paid him at

Cowles by former Mayor John Fitz

gerald of Boston.

The baronet was entertaining a

group or Americans when suddenly

it was reported to him that the royal

launch was headed for his craft.

'The king or the queen." cried Sir

Tlicmas and at once began drilling
his guests in court etiquette.

But the royal launch, which rarely

carries any but royalty, arrived with
a lone Yankee.

It seems that Mr. Fitzgerald, wish

ing to pay a visit to his friend the
Irish yachtsman, had been unable to

find a craft which he deemed suffic sufficiently
iently sufficiently natty to bring him alongside.
But finding the royal launch at the
royal landing stage, he pronounced it

"a decent enough boat" and ordered
it to the Lipton yacht.
Meanwhile the king and queen,
reaching the stage, beheld in amaze amazement
ment amazement their launch dashing away from
them. And the master of the small
craf tr on his return, had this explan explanation
ation explanation to make the gentleman had
introduced himself as "the mayor of

which the royal yachtsman, impress

ed, compressed into "the mayor of

America. And of course a man who

would dare march onto the royal
landing stage must have stepped onto

it with royal permission.

And so, chatting of kings and

stowaways, yachts and intrigues, he
entertains his guests until the Hook

is reacnea. And as air l nomas is

never so well cast as when he is play

ing the host, it is an enjoyable trip,

Reddick, July 13. Say, Jupiter J.
Jones, what's going on in your neigh neighborhood?
borhood? neighborhood? Am told the Millwood Dairy Farm
has been milking 110 cows this spring.
That sure some milking. Z i ?t
The Atlantic Coast Line t has two
full sidetracks and four spurs within
two. miles of Reddick, and there' are
on theTampa Northern and A. C. L.
within six miles of Reddkk; 1 11 side sidetracks
tracks sidetracks and spurs. -The railroads have
net built these sidetracks knd spurs
for fun, but for business. ;
Johnson, the, cold storage and ice
man, told me he cured 75,000 pounds
of "pork in the Reddick cold storage
plant last season. There are cold
storage plants at Oak, Ocala, Dunnel Dunnel-lon,
lon, Dunnel-lon, Williston and Reddick five, pork

curing plants all close by.

There were carloads of hogs ship shipped
ped shipped from Anthony, Spairr, Martin,
Lowell, the lime kiln switch, Millwood,

Orange Laker Southside. Irvine and
Fairfield, all within 10 mile of Red Reddick.
dick. Reddick. The Reddick neighborhood it.
sure, in the hog business. t -;
Williams, the lime placeman, !s
busy working seven days in heweek,
24 hours per day. No eight-hpur a day
business with him. He is sure, doing
some business. - ".'..
Conner Carn, he is our postmaster,
Sunday school superintendent, school
trustee, peanut butter maker, farmer
and one of the best all-round hustlers
there is in' this' end of the county.
Foster Rou, the boss of ,the. co cooperative
operative cooperative vegetable shippers at Low Lowell,
ell, Lowell, got off seven carloads "of toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes in one week, lately. Foster has
the smile that wins' rides n a new
Dodge car. He is manager of the We We-tampka
tampka We-tampka Fruit Co. groves and he likes
a baseball game. : r
H. T. Hall, Lowell postmaster, told
me that there were received at the
Lowell postoffice July 1, 47 different
bank statements in one map, and 15
years ago there was but ore ; regular,
bank statement (monthly) receive at
Lowell postoffice. That tells what
Lowell is doing. "; ;
Five new settlers .bought lands, in
the Reddicgk neighborhood J"'the last
year and all of them Vfcre, farming and
will add to Reddick's.. growth and
prosperity."
The bond issue for a new school
house that lately was carried unani unani-mourly
mourly unani-mourly in this precinct is now being
felt. The new building was started
this week. It will be built out of

rock, lind be built to last eternally.
There are 11 general stores, a drug druggist,
gist, druggist, doctor, preacher, K. of P. and
W. O. W. lodge in this precinct.
Reddick is doing good. Room for
more. The farmers are hustling as
they never did before. Jupiter Jas Jasper
per Jasper Jones says if you wants to be
among good folks come and settle
with us. Well do you good, keep
you busy and put a hustle in you.
OCALA VS. GAINESVILLE
Don't forget that tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon atHunter Park, Ocala will cross
bats with Gainesville, and Gainesville
is coming here with a good team to
try and take a victory back with
them. The Ocala boys are out every
afternoon practicing hard to keep
the University City from chalking up
a victory against them. Every one
should attend and make this a base baseball
ball baseball afternoon,, for the boys need eve every
ry every -fan out to help them win. Luff Luff-man
man Luff-man or Stone will be on the mound
for Ocala, while it is understood that
Katz from Jacksonville will twirl for
Gainesville. Manager Goldman has
been lucky in securing the Services
of Mr. G. E? Morgan, a has-been big
leaguer, as catcher for the Ocala
team.

COLORED PEOPLE QUIET

As Usual, Reports of their Uprising
Proved to be Unfounded

Had Better Turn the Job of Persuad Persuading
ing Persuading the Germans Over
. to Foch

C Associated Press)
Spa, July ,14. No disposition has
been shown by the Germans to yield
to the allies on the coal delivery ques question.
tion. question. The allies continue firm, insist insisting
ing insisting of the delivery-of two million
tons of coal monthly. Marshal Foch
has arrived and Field Marshal Wilson
of .England f is expected tomorrow.
TEUTONS GIVEN MORE TIME TO
TALK ;
In an effort to eompose differences
between the -Germans and allies and
prevent a break up of the conference,
the French have arranged a meeting
between Lloyd George and the Ger German
man German foreign minister to be followed
byone between Lloyd George and
Millerand.
HE'S SAID IT BEFORE .
Lloyd George emphatically told

German Foreign Minister Simons the
allies were not bluffing and intended

seriously to take measures of en

forcement for execution of the Ver

sailles treaty unless the Germahs'-ic-

cep ted the terms.
farm Notes' by
the"- county agent

i Associated Press)

Roxboro, N. C, July 14 Rumors

tnat negroes intended to Diow np

Roxboro because of the lynching of

Ed Roach, a negro, caused the autho authorities
rities authorities to place armed guards about
the town last night. The night pass

ed quietly and it is believed there will
be no trouble.

thU little joy-ride down the bay to
the serious work of the day.

The racing sloops, lying at anchor

with mainsails and club-tobsails set,

awaiting the arrival of their master,
look as alike as two peas to the lands

man. And the vegetarian simile is

carried out by the hulls, both painted

a lively Irish green. The only ap apparent
parent apparent difference is that the Sham Shamrock
rock Shamrock IV. is just a little greener than
her partner, for ever her decks are
emerald.
As soon as the Victoria's engines
are stopped, that veteran of interna international
tional international regattas boards his launch to

inspect his craft before they set out.

From that moment he becomes lost to
al but things maritime.
Round the course Sir Thomas fol

lows his sloops as they, race and after

the finish again, holds:, parley with

their skippers. Then its back to New

York in the evening the day's work-

done.

In view of the, price of corn' the
present hog market is very unsatis unsatisfactory
factory unsatisfactory Hogs .are bringing 45 cents
and corn $2.50. When it. is remem remembered
bered remembered that 12 bushels of corn are re required
quired required to make 100 pounds of pork
on the average class of hogs in the
county, it does not take a Solomon to
see that feeding corn to hogs is a
foolish piece of business. Even, for
hardening peanut-fed hogs it is not
wise to feed corn. At the nresent

ratio between the price of corn and

hogs, the corn is worth 100 per cent
more if sold as grain than when fed
to these animals and marketed as

pork. Certainly, no one can blame

the farmer, who has hogs and only

corn with which to feed them, for

selling his corn and disposing of his
hogs to some : one who has peanuts"

chufas and other cheaper hog feeds.

' -.. s
The majority of the hog growers in

the cuiitj. have not been in the bus
iness long enough to know that there
have always been periods of small or
no profit followed by periods of fair
profit in pork production. It is the
same in every industry, and only
those -who remain faithful" in sea

son and out of season come but suc

cessful. The habit pf selling out on
a log market and buying in on a high
market is a losing game. It not only
means a direct loss, but prevents the

grower being in a position to raise
and feed hogs profitably when the
paying period in, the business returns.
Better times for., the meat producer
are certain to come and it will be' a
mistake to go entirely out of the hog
raising business. The wise thing is

to keep the breeding herd together and

i eady for incerased production upon

the return of favorable conditions. If

obliged to reduce the herd, be sure to

keep the profitable breeders and have
some young gilts coming on that can
be put into the breeding herd.

.,
Now is the time to begin plans for
a fall and winter garden. It is plain

that we can not wait until fall to
plant, if fall vegetables are what we
want. Besides, the fall garden to be
a success must be started while there
is plenty of rain and before the dry
time of the fall months. July is the
time for putting in rutabagas, tur turnips,
nips, turnips, carrots, collards, cabbage, etc.
In the latter part of August, the fall
Irish pota crop should be put in, and
the seed potatoes should be placed in
cold storage for a month before plant planting
ing planting to insure good sprouting. If it
is not convenient to do this, it will be
well to place the seed potatoes in a
shady place where there is good ven ventilation
tilation ventilation and keep them covered with
straw, or old sacks, and sprinkled
every few days. As soon as the eyes
are well sprouted, cut and plant with without
out without letting the seed be exposed long
to sunshine.
It will be a fine thing for every one

who plants a fall and winter garden,
to keep in mind the county and state
fairs and try to grow some vegetables
for exhibition purposes. It is a set

tled thing that there will be a big
county fair in November and, Marion

county ought to make a better show

ing this year than ever, not only to

measure up to her past performances

but to show that she is progressing

Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.

It's Now So Far Down, Its Platform
. Awaits Copperhead's
Acceptance

? (Associated Press)
Chicago, July 14. Hopes for the
survival of the new fusion party were
at ebb tide today, as after an all all-night
night all-night conference the new body's res resolution
olution resolution committee dragged along to today
day today in an effort to agree upon a plat platform
form platform acceptable to Senator LaFol-lette.

NOTICE MEMBERS OF
BUSINESS WOMAN'S CLUB

Next Tuesday afternoon, the 20th,
at 6:30 o'clock, the members are in invited
vited invited to assemble at the club rooms
with their lunches and bathing suits
toC spend the evening picnicking,
swimming, etc., at Silver Springs.

Those who will donate cars for this

purpose, please notify Miss Onie Cha-zal.

HUNS WANT MORE
MONEY PER HANG

(Associated Press)
" London, July 14. German hang hangmen
men hangmen have gone on a strike for increas increased
ed increased wages, according to a Berlin dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. The execution of a murderer
at Meningen could not be carried out
owing to the strike.
' ; PINE

America Mingles in Sympathy With
Her Great Sister Republic
of Europe

. (Associated Pre-ss)
Washington, July 14 The French

and American flags floated together
oyer government buildings today in

commemoration of Bastille day. Pres

ident Wilson sent a message congrat

ulating the president of France.
PARIS CELEBRATES BASTILLli

DAY
Paris. July 14. France todav cele

brated Bastille day with a monster
parade of 40,000 soldiers. French and

American flags bedecked the houses.

Pans assumed pre-war holiday pleas pleasures
ures pleasures and was a vast playground.

EUGENIE WILL BE

BURIED IN ENGLAND

Hundreds of Her Spanish" Friesds
Locked Upon Her Today for
the Last Time

. (Associated Press)
Madrid. July 141 Hundreds of the

Spanish nobility and others locked for
the last time err a the face cf former
Emjbress Euser.la today. Tbe b-.;Jy
will be taken to Esrjlxr.i.

RA1INEOW DIVISION

J-Vrf J i ;

Pine, July 13. Mr. Cope Perry,
Mrs. Pruitt, Mr. Theodore Nichols and
Mr. Ernest Pruitt of Pedro were
among the many visitors to the Peter
Stanley home this last week.":
Mr. George Boyles and Mr. John Johnson
son Johnson of Sparr, were in Pine last-week.
Mr. Johnson and Mr. Boyles are
among the leading -farmers of this
part of the county and Mr. Johnson
reports a good crop this season, lie
reports shipping 820 crates of first first-ciass
ciass first-ciass tomatoes off of five acres of
l&nd,beingt an- extra good yield. Mr.
Bayler ays that he has shipped a
good quantity of cucumbers also this
srson"
""- T.Ii "and Mrs. Lawnie Robinson of
Geittgia were visiting the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McCann
of this community last ,-week"'They
returned to their home in Augusta
Tuesday. v 1
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Perry gave a
farewell party, Friday1 night," to their
many friends of this community.
They contemplate moving1 right away.
They will be greatly missed in this
community as they are very promi prominent
nent prominent in church, Sunday school; and
social affairs. After enjoying a great
number of harmless, parlor games, re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served, consisting of
chicken pillau, cake, pie, etc.
Mrs, Reva Sutton and .children of
Williston is visiting the families of
Messrs. T. J. and J. H. Perry.
Miss Mamie Perry, a very charm?
ing young lady' of this place, is visit visiting
ing visiting her aunt, Mrs. Sutton of Willis Williston.
ton. Williston.
Mrs. G. D. Turner and children arv
spending the summer with friends in
Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Grady Martin of
Palatka spent last Sunday with the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Martin of this community. Mr.' W.

L. Martin has been very ill for the

ast three months, but is improving

very slowly.

Mrs. Julia E. Thomas and son,

Frank P. Thomas, are spending a few
days with Mrs. Julia E. Thomas' son,
Mr. James E. Thomas of Sparr.

Mrs. James E. Thomas and two eld

est sons. Master Maxwell and Charles
Thomas and little daughter, Ernestine

of Sparr, have gone to Birmingham.

for a summer outing. ..-,'.

Rev. W. H. McCann held regular

church services, at Eureka Sunday.

July 4th, and succeeded in organizing
a good Sunday schooL It meets eve

ry Sunday at 3 o'clock and everybody

is cordially invited to attend.

Miss Allene Monroe, who has been

spending a few weeks with relatives

in North Carolina, reports having a

nic-1 time. She will return about the

first of August.

RIVER DE LA PLATA

ON A RAMPAGE

Buenos Aires, July 14. Fifteen

fishing boats were sunk and five are

missing as the result of a storm in

the harbor at Merdelplata. It is be

lieved that 24 seamen were drowned

VIOLENT STORMS IN

THE FAR NORTHWEST
Spokane, July 14. A violent wind

storm accompanied by a cloudburst

wrecked buildings and damaged grain
to the extent of hundreds of thou

sands -of dollars in the Palouse dU
trict.

-. (Associated Press)
Birr.-.ir hara, July 14. The election

of officers, the selection of the next
convention city and a carade brought

the first reunion of the Rainbow Di

vision to a close today. Colonel Math Math-ew
ew Math-ew Tinley of Council Bluffs, Iora, was
e'ected president, and Cleveland se

lected as the next convention city.

AMERICANS ARE THE

- SUFFERERS,. AS USUAL

- A9oe!ate4 Press)
Mexic- City, July 14. Ten thou

sand pf:t:cleum workers in, the Tfim Tfim-pico
pico Tfim-pico di-'rict have gone on strike, de de-mandiV
mandiV de-mandiV a 75 per .cent -, increase- t t-wajres.
wajres. t-wajres. The strike will affect., the

United States more than Mexico,

II AY WANDEIt NO I.IORS

: (Asoc!&tl Press)
Chicago, July 14 Carl Wanderer,

who slew his wife and a ragged stran stranger,
ger, stranger, has been placed in murderer's
row in the county jail. Two murder
indictments are expected to be re

turned today.

KIDNAPED IN CUBA

(AasbdatHi Press)
Havana, July 1 r; Costello,

ten years old, dr : Coi-
tello, of St. Lou; r '.- :.
was rescued h j
raided ahousa 2 ? . i
rested a gypsy

ANTI-SLAV RIOTS AT

TRIESTE BY ITALIANS

(Associated Frai)
Trieste, July 14. Hotels and stores

beloniging to Jugo-Slave were sacked
and burned in a wild anti-slav demon

stration yesterday. Scores of persons
were injured. The property destruc destruction
tion destruction continues.

BOLSHEVTKI CLAIM
FURTHER ADVANCE

(Associated Presa)
London, -July 14 Further advances
of the bolsheviki against the Poles is
reported in a; Moscow wireless.
OCXLA LODGE NO. 2SI. B. P. O. 21

Ocala Lodge No. 2S3, Bsaevclaat
and Protective Order of Ells, cseeis
the second and ; four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month.- Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lcdf room
upstairs over lTOxlera and tb Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
E. J. Crocls Seerttsrj.

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&CLOSES

M

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Many Big Bargains are still to
be had in Ladie3 Ready to
Wear, Dry Goods and Millinery

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The Faslilc

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OGALA EVENII1G STAR

PublUhrd Krery Day Except Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

p.

the game thing: without grave risk.
Wiison and the league of nations are
to be the issue of the coming strug

gle. The campaign will be the great

and solemn referendum" which the

president desired. It will decide

whether the United States is to enter

the league of nations a? the other
. i

R. n. Carroll. President powers enierea ix, or on some special

V. Leavengood, Seretry-TreMnrer I Conditions OX Its OWn. fronibltion IS

J. n. iieajamtn, Editor Inot to be an issue, since neither party

nailed its colors to the mast on this

TELEPHONES
flufcln-a Offlee ..........
Editorial Department .....

Society lie porter

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. Doatof fi as I 1

ricond-clasa matter. iH-wv.

sunace mat zavors a miia eniorce eniorce-ment
ment eniorce-ment and interpretation of the eight-

Pive-oae I eenth; amendment is likely to favor

t wo-serea I Cox, who is considered "moist." Tlie

Irish question is not an issue, despite
. t 1

member ASSociATEn pnrss tne moderate pianic expressing sycn-

The Associated Presi la exclusively pathy for the cause of Irish independ-

entitled for the use for republication of ence that the democrats adopted. The

not otherwise credited in this aper and tariff question has sunk out of sight.

Vi r r. iiewa ipioiiueu nere u. ime contest win aeciae oniy tne reia-
All rights of reDUbllcation of special!.. ... . .1 ..

dispatches herein are also reserved. turns of tne government 01 tne unitea

States to the rest of the civilized

woild.

f? -5 rf4 gftX'J f-yjfz x 4 V- '- f

DOMESTIC SUnSCniPTION RATES

One year, in advance ....0O

bu monins, in advance, ... 3.00
Three months. In advance .... ..'1.50

One month, in advance .80

STANDARD TIME

ADVERTISING RATES

Dlaplan Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Compost
ttrMt S H 2 rcraa r -r A Am that fi-n laaa tflttn

six times & cents "ner Inch. Special time. During" the war, these same

During the National Democratic

Convention in ; San V Francisc6,c-the
Star : had a ; good many disputes with

it friends about the difference in

a ciSDatcn aatea m umaon or t-aris
at three or four o'clock in the after-

minimum. Less

four inches will take higher rate,

which will be furnished upon applies
Hnr

Heading Notices s 5 cents per line for noon, and telling of a great battle at
fXUSfft,0?i.iri5Si? PnfeJgTl of that day, would -arrive here
week allowed on readers without extra at 10 or 11 a. m., and many things

composition charges,

Legal advertisements at legal rates.

SOLDIERS CEMETERIES

that happened in Europe after night

fall were flashed westward in time to

be printed an the American evening

papers. But they were slow to realize'-that"
breakfast was over here

Mr. Wyckoff of Citra meant well when San Francisco was beginning

when he spoke of the care of the to take its second nan. and Ocala

United States government for its sol- wa8 beginning to think about dinner

dier dead, but he did not study ms J while .Frisco was leisurely arising
subject as closely as he should have! from a late breakfast.. Most of th

before speaking. National cemeter- dispatches came thru generally very
ies were principally a result of the fast. One filed in San Francisco at
civil war. Fort King was an army 3:17 p. m. reached Ocala at 6:36,

post, one of several hundred held by which means that it made the trip in

the government between its organi- nineteen minutes. Now. as for the

zation to the present time. The re-1 standard time belts, they are as fol

mains of men dying at such posts lows:

have mostly been buried there, and Primarily, for the convenience of

Mr. Wyckoff will enquire he will nna the railroads, a standard of time was

that their graves are scattered from established by mutual agreement in

tne rmnppines to Maine, ana irom is83. bv which trams are run and

the Virgin Islands to Alaska. 1 here nocai time regulated. According to

were many of them before there was this system, the United States, ex

such a thing as a national cemetery, tending from 65 deg. to 125 deg. west
We don't think there are any Con- lcncritude. is divided into four tim

federate soldiers buried in V national sections, each 15 deg. of longitude,
cemeteries, tho' there may be some exactly equivalent to one hour, com-

buried.at army posts, just as there mencincr with the 75th meridian. The

1 TT. 1 1 1 !.J

are a numner 01 union somiers Dunu

in southern graveyards. Fort King

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. NEW YORK CITY
: New York has the reputation for
being the largest and gayest summer
resort in the world. Its great hotels
are continually crowded; tourists
come from all over the world to see
sights to be found only in the me metropolis
tropolis metropolis of America.
The city as a whole cannot be seen
from any one spot, except possibly
from the air, but a very impressive
view can be obtained from the decks
of a ship entering the harbor. Amer American
ican American warships, steaming up the Nar Narrows,
rows, Narrows, pass the historic Statue of Lib Liberty
erty Liberty on the left and the Battery on
the right, and there the wonderful
sky-line may be seen by "all hands."
There are so many tall buildings that
from a distance it seems as though
the city were just one mammoth
building gradually sloping off to the
right and left.
New York is the "Mecca" of the
American sailorman. The Atlantic
fleet is now in the North river, where
the great ships tug at their anchors
as if they were thoroughbred steeds

champing at their bits. The inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants of the metropolis are always
hospitable to the navy man, and en entertain
tertain entertain him as lavishly, perhaps, as
those of any city in the country.
Coney Island with its thousands of
amusements, always offers the sailor sailor-man
man sailor-man a diversion in the summer
months, as previously the theaters,
dances, service clubs and hotels en entertained
tertained entertained them in the winter months.
New York creates a fascination foi
the heart of the man-o'-warsman
that always has a tendency to bring
him back, and hold him once he gets
back.
The above picture shows one ot
Uncle Sam's super-dreadnaughts, the
Florida, passing the wonderful sky skyline
line skyline while proceeding up the North
river to her anchorage opposite 96th
street the very heart of the city.
Here the men go ashore and are lost
in the big city until their leave is up.
The week ends are-spent at the many
beaches, or in the surrounding towns,
and there is always a pretty girl to
help Jack pass the time.

first (eastern) section includes all
territory between the Atlantic coast
and an irregular line drawn from De Detroit
troit Detroit to ; Charleston, S.. C, the latter
being the most southern point.
This arrangement put Florida in
the second or Central time belt and
was ideal for Ocala. It put the time
31 minutes behind the sun, giving
everybody time for a beauty sleep, a

men had already died arid been buried
there. Contrary to popular- opinion)
ther was no battle nor massacre at

Fort King itself. Gen. ; Thompson,
agent of the government' in Florida,
with a party of friends, on Dec.. 28,
1825. were partaking of a dinner at

a storenouse auoui ou varus irum 1

iho fnr -uVipti thov were unpxTieeted-1 w

- ........ j r yv

ly attacked by Osceola and a party I W

of Indians. Uen. Thompson; and lour (j

Vi ilia Luuipauiuuo v t iviaivu 1 fmt
scalped, and the Indians made theirljf

retreat to the woods before the qJ

troops from the fort could come to ()
the rescue. There was not 'anything
TilfP a Wtfo at Fort Kiner. It was 5?

too strong a nlace for Indians to at-lvti

tack. But there were four bloody Oh

battles fought m fifty miles of the

fort during the war, many of the

wounded were brought-there, some

died there, and some 1 of them un

doubtedly were b'1"5 5 t ?re. Fort

King was a"" in the

vn"" center

'ber of W

eace. uut as ior leaving w

bodies of its soldiers out in the

woods, the government has left them I

an over nie uuacu owwa, bhu iucj

probably, rest as well at Fort King

as they do at Arlington. I

eft;

NEW 1

IwMt mi Qmmj

. MOW WEN.

loice Florida and Western

eats and Fancy Groceries

Come in or Phone 243

Wo

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CANADIAN OPINION

OF OUR CANDIDATES

A-

9 M. Main S!.
Opposite Banner Office

leisurely breakfast and time to get to

work without breaking one's neck.
But a few years ago a bunch of
cranks, mostly living on the east
coast and entirely unable to do any anything
thing anything unless everybody else was do doing
ing doing it, agitated until they induced the
interstate commerce commission (may

it soon be abolished) to shove the
lower end of the Eastern belt west
some 300 miles, putting all Florida
this side of the lunatic asylum into
Eastern" time, which three-fourths of
the people in Florida hate. Central
time is yet Florida's legal time, how however,
ever, however, and some day the legislature
will put the state back where it be belongs.
longs. belongs. :

The second (central; section in includes
cludes includes all the territory between the
last-named line and an irregular line

from Brunswick, N..D., to the mouth
of the Rio Grande.

lhe third (mountain) section in

cludes all territory, between the last

named line and nearly the western

borders of Idaho Utah and Arizona

The fourth (Pacific) section covers

the rest of the country to the Pacific

coast. ''.-,

Standard time is uniform inside
three of these sections, and the time
of each' section differs from that next
to it by exactly one hour. Thus at 12

noon in New York city (eastern time)

the time at Chicago (central time) is

11 o'clock a. m.; at Denver (moun

tain time) 10 o'clock a. m., and at San

Francisco (Pacific time) 9 o'clock a

' cii. j j a.: x

. oianuara time is id minutes

slower at Boston than true local time,

4 minutes slower at New York, 8 min

utes faster at Washington, 19 minutes
faster at Charleston, 28 minutes

slower at Detroit, 18 minutes faster

at Kansas City,' 10 minutes slower at

Chicago, 1 minute faster at St. Louis,
28 minutes faster at Salt Lake City,

and 10 minutes later at San Fran
cisco.

It is often well to go away from
heme to eet the news, fori the news

away from. home is what the world
judges us by, even tho it be unjust.
The following from the Toronto Mail
and Empire, a paper of large influence,
and as American as any -journal pub published
lished published in the United States, will be to
say the least interesting.
The Democrats Choice
Perhaps the democrats had the
same reason for nominating Governor
Cox as the republicans had for nom nominating
inating nominating Senator Harding 'fthe dele delegates
gates delegates were tired and wanted, to go
home." The fact that he comes from
Ohio and is expected to carry that
state may have been the controlling
reason. Governor Cox's record as a
public man is probably superior, to
that of the senator, but it is not such
a record as that of Mr. McAdoo. Of
course, the idea that Mr. Palmer could
be nominated was not taken seriously,
although he figured as one of the
"big three" in the balloting. He divid divided
ed divided with Mr. McAdoo the support of
the administration.. ;Had the Palmer
faction been willing to join forces
with McAdoo in the earlier ballots
to believe that the

president's son-in-law could have se secured
cured secured the nomination. That: is to
say, the administration could haye
named the candidate had it openly de declared
clared declared for him. Failing this,'' Gover
nor Cox profited by the opposition
split. As we have said of Senator
Harding, so it may be said of Gover Governor
nor Governor Cox, that he was not the real
choice of more than a third of tie
delegates. Like Senator Harding,
too, we doubt if he can rouse any
great enthusiasm outside of his own
state except in the breasts of the
fanatical partisans. ,.
Unless their future discloses more
than their t past, "it "cannot be-said
that either, of the candidates is of th;

first rank. Both are practiced poli-

ticians. Neither is an idealist like
Wilson or Bryan or Roosevelt, or even
Taf t. But in the approaching cam campaign
paign campaign the personality of the candi candidates
dates candidates is not of first importance. The
republicans having n-xninated a sec-

' vl rate man, the dT.-.c-:rats could do

CLOSES

Many Big Bargains are still to
be had in Ladies Ready to
Wear, Dry Goods and Millinery

A N K

The Fashion Center

if 1.

U . r

WEIRSDALE

Base

n

TMIISSBAY, Jely 15

JcaHa w. (Game

Himter :'Papk 4:00 O'cloclc

Weirsdale, Jujy 13. One of J. H.

Jacoby's cottages on the lake is rent

ed this week to a merry crowd of

Camp Fire girls from Coleman.

"Mr. Willet Boyer left Monday, July
5th, for Cincinnati, Ohio, where he
expects to enroll as a student of the
University of Cincinnati. He is miss

ed by his many friends here.

Miss Iris Walling is visiting Miss
Alvesta Vromah of Gainesville thi3

week. J

Mr. and Mrs? Edgar Walling are
the proud parents of a fine baby girl

born July 11th.

Mr '.and Mrs! W. E. Mershon took
a delightful auto trip down the east

coast to Miami last week.
Dr. and Mrs.; E. B. Lytle and fam

ily and Mrs. R.L. Lytle celebrated the

fourth by spending a few days at the

beach at Daytona.

Mrs. A. M. Reed came home la3t

Wednesday from a two weeks term at
the W. C. T. U. school held at Winter
Park. She reports having had a love lovely
ly lovely time and is one of the graduates

of the "round table."
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Byrd made

flying trip by4 auto to Brooksville
Saturday, July 3rd. They came back
the next day, bringing Mrs. Byrd's

mother, Mrs. Chambers, home with

them for a visit here.

Miss Jessie Cameron spent the
third, fourth and fifth of July here

visitinc her parents, relatives and

fiends.

Mrs. V. P. Kelsey is the guest of

her sister at Tampa, having spent

the month of June there. She is miss missed
ed missed very much by all her friends.
Friends of Misses Ruth and Irene
Dickinson, who were residents of this
place a number of years ago, will be
interested to learn that they are
planning to take a trip to the Hawaii
Islands, where their brother and his
wife are living.
It is a pleasure to note that a big
pile of lumber is stacked down by
the dock at Stanton and much needed
repairs of the old bathing houses
there will begin soon.
Mr. H. W. Douglas of Shady is vis visiting
iting visiting relative here this week.

r

Ocala Aiafo audi (Baraee (Compaey
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let usjprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than afay car, selling at the price.

5.00 PefeeFeffl In Oeala

i i
I i

Nucoa" nut margarine "AO cents a
snd at Cook's Market. Phone 243.

Best Quality
HOME MADE BUTTER

HONEY
In Quart Jars

FRESH EGGS

Country
HAMS AND SHOULDERS

All Guaranteed

Carn-ThomasCo.
Phone 163

L. T. 12 L All

IT?

Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala ? Florida

Sweet Dreams
:-"A'.. Godsend9'
That's What a Big Banker
, Said About This Won Won-f
f Won-f derf ul Mosquito Rem Remedy.
edy. Remedy. We all lenow that backers aren't glc a
to idle talk and that their praises are
lew but forceful.
Pointing to a bottle of Sweet Dreams iia
ia drug store at Montgomery, Ala., the
president of one of the leading- banks of
that city said: "That mosquito remed
is a Godsend". s
He knew for he had just returned fron
a vacation at a Gulf Coast resort whera
lie had just given Sweet Dreams m
tnost severe test.
And he said it was a "Godsend.
You can get a bottle just like tb
banker had.
Your druggist awaits your order. Lib Liberal
eral Liberal bottles, only 35c.

cts aroma creates an anticmath

iiirjmw can s&vzsTy

oniy

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alvliiliioi3ir

rhe moment you mention a million

dollars to some

antagonistic

are

They imagine that a million
dollars represents a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous part of the national
wealth.
Instead it represents only one
penny for each inhabitant of
our country.
Swift 6t Company last year had
an output of 5,500,000,000
pounds. A profit of one cent
per pound would have re resulted
sulted resulted in $55,000,000.

'The actual net profit was
$14,000,000 or one-fourth of
what we would have made
had the profit been at the
rate of 1 cent a pound.
An average profit of only a
fraction of a cent per pound
indicates a highly competitive
condition in the industry and
also proves our assertion that
packer profits have practically
no effect on prices.

Swift & Company, U. :S. A.

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CLOSES

MDMay9 Jm

Many Big Bargains are still to
be had in Ladies Ready to
Wear, Dry Goods and Millinery

F

A N W

TO)

The Fashion Center

Eairingtop Mall Hotlel
DINING ROOM
To our patrons:
While the lunch room is under undergoing
going undergoing remodeling," we will be
pleased to serve our patrons in
The Main Dining Room
where regular lunch room prices
will prevail.
Come in. as usual, even though you want
only a cup of coffee.

ENTHUSIASM:,
Emerson, said: "Nothing great was ever
achieved without enthusiasm.'
Our customers are Enthusiastic people.
Enthusiastic over the fact that they,
through their efforts, are saving money on
their grocery bills.
Enthusiasm is Contagious z
And if you hang around this store very long
yea will catcb 11.
A Customer's Talk
One of our customers remarked to us that
he liked this store because it is a medium
through which children can be taught econ economy.
omy. economy. It's a good thought. Let them know
the value of a Dollar.

m

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Ocala

CASH and CARRY
- -v Florida

Prompt service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook's market. 6t
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. OEce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
Mr. Edwin Spencer of Lakeland,

was a well known visitor in town yes

terday.
Mrs. Alice Robinson has accepted a
position in Mr. B. F. Condon's auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, shop. ,-
Men's white flannel, stripe serge,

white duck and rep pants to be worn
with sport coat. We have them. K.

A. Waterman, the haberdasher, 13-5t

The friends of Mr. Marion Lum Lum-mus
mus Lum-mus will regret to learn that he is on
the sick list.

OBSERVATIONS

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lanier left last
eight for Jacksonville for a visit of
several days with friends.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're

fiehting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mrs. C. G. Barnett and son, Will

iam are enjoying a visit at Heather

Island, the guests of Mrs. Baldorf.
Mr. W. P. Chalker has returned
h6me from a pleasant visit to Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Ga.r with his son, Mr. V. A. Chal Chalker.
ker. Chalker.

A visit to our market will convince
you that it is up-to-date and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly sanitary. Cook's Market.
Phone 243. 12-6t

; .Mr. Charles Nelson, one of the
popular traveling men who comes to
Ocala, is spending several days in the
eity.
Mr. Tom Lutz's many friends will
regret to learn of his continued ill-
... ... ..

ness at his home on -south Third
street. '.-'-

Mr. S. H, Gaitskill of Mcintosh and

Mr. E. C. Sykes of Crystal River,
were business visitors1 in town this
morning.

Mr. Zack Douglas of Gainesville

will arrive in the city tomorrow for a
short visit at the home of his sister,
Mrs. S. S. Smith.

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TT'T 1771

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(Contributed)
One of the best "system 'coolers"
we know is to be stranded in a strange
town with a capital of only two dol dollars.
lars. dollars. It will make almost anyone,
chilly on the hottest day of mid midsummer.
summer. midsummer. Almost every city in the state is

offering a bonus for rats. Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, as far as we have been able
to learn, leads all other cities with a
bonus of ten cents per hundred on

flies, but to our way of thinking the

house fly is an insignificant pest as
compared to rats.

Fruit growers all over the state

and especially in Marion county, are
complaining" cf r. the box shortage.
They cannot seni to get enough boxes

to hold the ciop3. Wei knos? a lot of
stomachs that are- available t
. 1 ; x
God's call to man is to work? If
eiitering the pearly gates 1 depends
upon obeying that command, there
will be a large crowd that will never
pass.
. Several bad motor accidents in dif different
ferent different parts of the country should
serve as a warning against the prac practice
tice practice of permitting children to operate
cars.
So far Ocala's summer climate has
been cool enough for anyone, and
many dollars for trips north could oe
saved, if daily swims were taken in
Silver Springs or one of the several
beautiful lakes near the city.
We used to think beauty was only
skin deep, but that was in the winter.
Now with other fashion freaks, we ob observe
serve observe it's knee deep.
, ' .
If me only knew it, things that are
called their misfortunes are God's
best blessings. The steel that has
suffered the most is the best steel. It

has been in the furnace again and
again, it has been on the anvil, it has
been in the tight jaws of the vise, it
has felt the teeth of the rasp, it has

been : ground by emery, it has been

heated and hammered and filed until

it coesnc Know useii, ana n comes .MnoAMt.tMuiuMMuoM'MuutiiMMUMiMA'MMtnuuitMiMiiMMi...;:!
out a splendid knife. It has shapli- vt?vttfVt

power, ucaia has just sucn mag- ffiffly2w5fo2yiM

i

IFsiEuD)ipy

ilW iiliii

WE TAKE PLEASURE in advi;3ing the people of this
section that, besides an attractive regular program at

cna

their product and

children as well as the grown-ups.

The Temple Theater on the Al

Night of Friday, July 16th, there will be a Special
Feature displaying Activities at the Wonderful Factory
of the BUICK MOTOR COMPANY. This feature
will will give you some idea of the facilities which the
Buick Motor Company has for the manufacture of
is sure to prove very interesting and instructive to the

o

bim(oiiiim(B v

"THE BUICK AGENCY."

.

Qy?wwww

Pon't fail to Visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-

It is with pleasure that we observe

that market baskets are in style

some signs and shows thatpeople are

breaking away from the idea that

carries a package.- Every day we see

the market basket in evidence. The

ESSEX

v
'AUTOMOBILES

STOP

thing we sell is guaranteed." We're cash and carry stores are decidedly

lighting for QUALITY not prices, tf the most popular in the city.

PMlnp

((no

Mr. and Mrs.: J. H. ;WUliams and A very ; old lady who reached theWK m

Mi. and Mrs. G. I. .Bentley of Red- advanced age of 107 left Word for &K.:f- 0

dick and Mr. B. C. Webb of Kendnck, posterity that "onions did it." One at

were visitors and shoppers in town

yesterday and today.

I Mr. R. -L Bridges is recuperating

at the Davis-Fischer sanitarium in

Atlanta. Mr. Bridges' many friends

in Ocala hope 'that he will soon be

strong. enough to return to his home
here.

Washable ties 25c., 35c., three for

$1; 50c, 75c. and $l.;'Large line of

sick. neckwear to select from. H. A.

Waterman, :the haberdasher. 13-5t

every meal whether company was

coming or not. Well, we are neither

an old bachefor or an old maid, we

don't like onions and "ain't crazy" to

be kissed, but if plague and pesti

lence will let us alone we expect to

i each a hundred and ten at least.

The national house shortage epin

demic has at last hit Ocala with a

ness ana edge ana auraDinty ana

told. Strangers coming into our city

seeking a home have their worries.

Where shall they live ? How can they

stretch their income to satisfy the

gas man, the ice man, the grocer, the

meat man. the clothier and them-

F.

MNBOK

Cor. Ft. King and Osceola

Goodyear Service Station
OCALApFLA.

t

Mr. A. T. Watson will arrive, in the

city the last of the week from his

home at Lakeland to join his cousin, j selves as well? The tourist season, is

Mr. A. T. Thomas and family in an j rapidly approaching and from all in-

automobile trip to points in North I dications Ocala' is to have more visi-

Carolina. tors than ever before. There Js only

one way to keep the tourists when

Miss Marion Howard Tharin con-1 they come: our, city must be ready

eluded a delightful visit in the city j and like fond mother pat them on
this afternoon, the guest of Misses their backs and make them .forget the

X

I Agnes Burford and Ava Lee and

' Marguerite Edwards." returning to

I her home at Madison.

nam m their, heads ana stomaens.

Take them to Silver Springs and woe j

them to the great sporting proposi

tion of sitting on the bank of the

Remember we are still closing out "greatest pool in existenceV'and cast-

y

j

.Fire
Proof

.' J

y la

1U

-

children's wash suits and pants, also

boy's Palm Beach and Kool Kloth j
suits, with extra pants in the Kool

Kloth. H. A. Waterman, the haber

dasher. 13-5t

ing in their lines with the hope of

landing whales. More often, to be
sure, they will turn out to be suckers,
but what of it? The pool is still there
and the fish are still in it, and there

is nothing in the world to- prevent

The many friends of Mr. Floyd HJthem from re-baiting the hooks and

Olds, formerly of this city, but who trying again, either for a whale or a

I has been in the navy since the war, j sucker. The game is worth the cao cao-will
will cao-will be interested to learn that he has die. at least that is what Ocalans

received his discharge and is in New much think and talk, and so long as

York attending a motor school. Ocala is Ocala and Silver Springs is

Silver Springs, and a good time to

Mrs.B. A. Weathers, accompanied lour visitors can be assured, who j

by her"young grand-niece, Margaret should worry. They will abide long

Stevens of Lakeland, leaves tomorrow I with us ,if preparations are made.

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE U0V1HG

1 mL

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

9

afternoon for Greensboro' CW to

visit Mrs. Weathers son and daugh

ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Hibbert
Weathers.

More Ocala people are taking trips

over the state this summer than ever

before, and they are unanimous in

their statements that Florida is a

constant surmise in its wonderful i

development and imnrovement. Eve?

r csa4ics4SCAe94i

11

TOT

faage

JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 23s Ocala, Florida

Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires end Tubes

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're I fy business man in our city should

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf take a trip over the state this summer

so that he would appreciate what is

Mr. L. H. Chazal leaves in the Ibeine-" done and to enable him to talk

morning by automobile for Orlando I intelligently to the many visitors he

to attend a meeting of the secretaries Jwill meet nere this coming winter. It

of the boards of trade of Plorida. Mr, j has been said that Ocala's men do
Chazal will be accompanied by his I with their opportunities what children

sister, Miss Onie Chazal and Miss I do with sand at the seashore. They
Sidney Perry. fill their hands and let the 'grains

filter through one by one until all are

Mr and Mrs. George Williams have I gone. The best men are not those

returned home from an extended I who wait for chances, but tne men

stay in Atlanta. Detroit and Indian- r who. as Oliver Cromwell said, not

apolis. The Carroll Motors Company, only strike while the iron is hot, but

realizing Mr. Williams marked abil-1 make it hot by striking. Then we

ity as a mechanic, sent him to the! have the Biblical declaration: The

(three best automobile institutions in I race is not to the swift, nor the bat-

the country for special training in J tie to the strong, neither yet bread to

different branches. In Atlanta Mr. the wise, nor yet favor to men of
Williams spent two weeks in the ser- skill, but time and chance happeneth

vice department of the Southern Oak-1 to them all

land Co., and from there he went to

Go

i

oay

r1 .-it

ear OKiu as nepre

.... - Mm

in Tires for Small Gars

W, S 'Z p K:

... 38 fi

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

Indianapolis, where he took a two

weeks course in the Prest-o-Lite bat-

tery factory on ignition and battery

work. At Detroit he spent three

weeks in the service department of
the Maxwell and Chalmers, factory.

Mr. Williams is a; splendid mechanic

and now that he has had this unusual
opportunity of studying auto mechan

ics he is perhaps as well equipped as

any:mechanic in the state. During

USED CARS FOR SALE

Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917. :
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7 -passenger model. ;
PHILIP GI MURPHY,

Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R. St

Our every aim is to please our cus-l

ths'holidava of the 4th and 5th. Mr.

f i and Mrs. Williams had a delightful tomers by giving the best quality cb-

rin fft rTTr?a 1 tamable. Cook's ila-Ket. l-tt

h Jvl

The high relative value built into
Goodyear Tires, of the 30 x 3-, 30
3 Vz and 3 1 x 4-inch sizes, results di di-reedy
reedy di-reedy from the extraordinary skill and
care applied to their manufacture.
To make their quality available
widely,Goody ear operates the world's
largest tire factory devoted to these
sizes. :
i' -
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort,
Maxwell or other car taking one of
these sizes, you can equip it with
Goodyear Tires at our nearest Service
Station.
Go there for the exceptional value
in these tires, made possible by Good Good-year's
year's Good-year's resources, experience and
demonstrated expertness in tire man manufacture.
ufacture. manufacture.

' : -"I

30 x 3V2 Goodyear
DoubleureFabric, ?
All-Weather Tread,.
30 x 3V5s Goodyear ; j-n
Single -Cure Fabric ? 1
Anti-Skid Tread

Goodyear Heavy TourUt Tube cent no
more than the price you are uked to pay
for tubes of lew merit why rik cosdy
eatings when tuch ure proteo
tion U avaUabU? 30 x Vt SA50
waterproof bag

BBS

i0m

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i
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it
0
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9
a
I



LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 70; this
afternoon, 94.
. Sirs. B. Goldman and children have
returned from their visit to relatives
in Charlotte and Savananh.

At the meeting of the Odd Fellows
last night, Mr. Anson B. Haskell took
the initiatory degree, and Mr. Willie
Marlow was reinstated.

Mr. Will Marlow, wife and son, for former
mer former residents of Ocala, now residing
in Jacksonville, are here visiting their
many Marion county friends.

It is reported that there is going

lo be a big department .store erected

on the vacant lot, corner Oklawaha
and Main. If we had two more good
buildings, we'd have the finest public

square in the state.

Mrs. Vernie Stevens of Lakeland
and her attractive little guest, Alice

Waul of Oklahoma, will leave tomorr

row for Mrs. Stevens' horn--
they will be for.-a- ?"'. ; .
which. .tVe"' i i : W

a well
. .i. town this morning.
t taattaway is now making his
home at Valdosta, Ga., and has just
' closed a two-year contract as director
of that town's band. He also is direc director
tor director of the girls' orchestra in the col college
lege college there, besides conducting a
.school of music.

nd was defeated by Mr, R. L. Cly-

burn ofSummerfield, has contested
the election and has asked for a re recount
count recount of the Stanton precinct. On

interviewing Mr. Clyburn about same,
he states that he has answered Mr.

Douglas and only wants a fair deal
and if he has not won the office fair
and square and is not the people'a
choice, he doesn't want it and has

gone Mr. Douglas one further, and
not pointed out any one precinct but
lias asked for a recount of all the
precincts in district No. 3. This is
what we call a man and our hat is off
to Mr. Clyburn.
Mr. J. C. Ledbetter returned home
last Saturday from his trip to Lit Little
tle Little Rock, Ark.

CHARTER OAK

Charter Oak, July 13. Mr. and
Mrs. S.' G. Lovell of Pedro, spent the
day with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piatt
Sunday.
Mr. and K Mrs. U., L.-Fr--??-? l.li
Friday for.'a '

ft

IT IS A "BOUT

Time you were haying
those Tires of yours
overhauled.

99

UNCLASSIFIED
.- ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIB! SIB!-ILAR
ILAR SIB!-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

vr

WANTED To rent unfurnished 8 to
12-room house. Must be close in.
Address with full particulars. Bus Business,
iness, Business, P. O. Box 208, city. 14-6t

FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf

RATES! Six!: line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c.; one month, $3. Payable in ad

vance.

WANTED Boys at the Star office to
learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf

WANTED Honey. Send two-ounce
sample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville. Fla. 28-lm

FOR-f PAL?

WANTED Filing cabinet, four or
five drawers, 8x10 or 10x12. Dr.
J. H. Walters: 14-3t

FOR SALE One Eclipse gas stove,
slightly used. Apply to Mrs. Law Law-ton
ton Law-ton Smith, at Federal Bakery. 3t

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

i n,.

Oc:

Men's white buck and canvas ox oxfords,
fords, oxfords, also large line tennis and sport
shoes for men,' boys, children and
wf men. II. A. Waterman, the haber haberdasher.
dasher. haberdasher. 13-5t

The following young ladies spent
the day at Silver Springs picnicking
today: Misses Caroline White, Ruth
Simmons, Rhoda Thomas, ; Ullaine
Barnett, Delia Livingston, Elizabeth
Thomas and at noon they were joined

by, Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. C. E.
Simmons and Miss Christine Close,
who brought the picnic lunch with
them. They returned home late this

afternoon, tired but happy.

r.;.:; V. XL IS:at t::zk call-si jUt the 1
Wednesday.
id suffering from a se se-cie
cie se-cie stroke of paralysis.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wright of Pe

dro were the dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Barnett Sunday.

Mrs. W. J. Piatt and Mrs. S. G.

Lovell 'were afternoon callers on .Mrs.

. M. Remington Sunday.
Mrs. M. P. Pritchett left Sunday

for a visit to her .daughter at Rut

land.

Rev. Taylor of Sumterville will hold

preaching services at the Baptist
church Saturday night, Sunday and

Sunday night. Every one is invited
to attend. ;

Mr. Clarence E. Lucius of Leesburg

visited home folks her last week.'

Ray Redding and Van Woods of

Shady were callers here Sunday.

Miss Pearl Potter of Wildwood is

spending a while with her grand

mother here. ,r

Travis Lof ten and Reuben Martin

were dinner quests of Mr. Lamar

Winegard, Sunday. v.

CALVARY

Calvary, July 13. This settlement
is blessed with plenty of rain at pres

ent and how the grass does grow.

Misses Dollie and Jessie Morrison

came out to see their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Morrison a few nights

ago. They were accompanied by Mrs.
Stevens and little daughters, and a

young man whose name we did not

cbtain.

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and

M r. M. J. Morrison and children;
Randolph and Margaret and Aurel,

Mr. George Buhl and children. Mar

ion, Louise and Bert Buhl, went to

the Withlacoochee river last Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, but they didn't get many fish,

for it rained so much.

with her parents and brother last
Mrs. Earl Crosby spent a few days
week. We are always glad to see

Mrs. Crosby; ..

Mr. George Buhl was a business

visitor to the county seat Saturday.

We were sorry to hear of Mr. and

Mrs.-' Haines' children being bitten by

a dog and hope their injuries wil

not prove serious.

SUMMERFIELD

R. A. MASONS

. Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.

H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN QF. THE WORLD'

Mr. W. P. Chalker has returned

home from a pleasant visit to Atlan

ta, Ga., (with his son, 'Mr. V. A. Chal

ker ;

VULCANIZING
Phone 78
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

-

See Mc 1 '.'
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Briclc, Wood,
and Concrete

Building
J. D. McCaskill
I Contractor
I Phone 446. 728 Weaona St
m. .

Get the habit of reading the ads.

:OAI WANTED The Holly
House, 113 East Second street, has
accommodations for boarders and
roomers. Mrs. E. L. Lapier, Man Manager.
ager. Manager. 12-6t

FOR SALE One set of Harvard

Classics, never been unpacked. The
original price was $79, will sell for
$60 cash. See Harley March, Main
Street Market, or phone 108. 12-6t

FLOORING FOR SALE Car load of

Martel No. 1 common flooring at
$65 per 1000; will regrade about 20
per cent. B and B. Can be had at
lot between Jake t Brown's ware warehouse
house warehouse and packing house. First
come first served. This is $15 below
yard prices. John Thomson, phone
457. 10-6t

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. C.
' Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,

meets every Tuesday evening in the

Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:20 p.

n. A warm welcome always extended

o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a

pound at Cook's Market.-Phone 243.

FOR SALE 1919 model Maxwell

touring car; in good condition; has
been run only 7200 miles. Will sell
; cheap. L. E. Futch. 13-6t

6$Ci

n

tl3

iirop

CLOSES

mi v

T1

Many Big Bargains are still to
be had in Ladies Ready to
Wear, Dry Goods and Millinery

DAYTONA BEACH Furnished

rooms for light housekeeping with
kitchen and dining -room privileges,
$5 up weekly. The Raymond, Sea Seabreeze,
breeze, Seabreeze, Fla. 13-8t

WANDERED OR STOLEN Satur-

- day night from Fairfield, black
mare mule, six. feet high, weight
about 850 pounds. Split in left ear.
Snuff colored mouth. Reward to
finder. A. G. McKay, Morriston,
Fla. 13-6t

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders taSmoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures published-as
information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am v Manatee- 4:05 pm

St. Petersburg

2:15 am

Tampa

2:15 am

FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.

1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. B.
Leave t Arrive
2:li5pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1 :45 pm Jk son ville-Gains villa 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 Dm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am

3:35 pm SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm

7:10 am Dunnellon-Wncox

7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm

10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am

4:15 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuesdaV. Thursday, Saturday.

s till c l

c.

t i t r IT

Summerfield, July I'C
Smith and r. C
cach f" i r

- back
family to

j will occupy Mrs. F.

. itsidence.
. are informed that Mr. J. M.
Uovglas of Weirsdale, who was a can candidate
didate candidate for county commissioner in
diitrict No! 3 at the recent primary

EAT ANYTHING
AND SLEEP WELL

Pepsinol Overcomes Stomach Trou Troubles
bles Troubles of Grateful Florida Woman
"Pepsinol has done wonders for
.me," writes Mrs. R. O'Brien, Tampa,
Fla. "Before taking it I had tried al almost
most almost everything conceivable to relieve
me of pains in my stomach, dizziness
and sleeplessness. After using two
bottles of Pepsinol I can eat any anything,
thing, anything, my stomach troubles are end ended
ed ended and I sleep very well now." Pep Pepsinol
sinol Pepsinol stimulates your appetite, aids

dieestion and works on your whole
system to keep you vigorous and rest

your nerves.

I i pi'. i I

f2ERIG'S DRUG STORE

: Attend the
I Band Concert
m

Silver Springs

' Sunday Afternoon

r TKAN
I KEEP
U K00L

V

ACT ONE. Our herdV
WALK3 IN his sleepu
AND IDLY strolling.
PAST THE Mint

IN PHILADELPHIA J
1
13 TOUCHED by a stransr,
.
ACT TWO. Onr hero,
.
LEARNS FROM the itnapr.
- ?"
A SPLENDID way.
;
TO MAKE money.
AND HE makes lota of
DIQ BALES of It.
AND THE curtain faUa,
ON SCENES of luxury
ACT THREE. .Our aew
MAKES MORE money.
'
AND THE. plot taickeai,
AND THE oark,
'
MYSTERIOUS STRANGER,
i
GOES OUT of Ma Ute
-
FOREVER.
w.
AND ONE fine day.
'
OUR HERO is caughC
j
PASSING THIS money.
- -.
ACT FOUR. Our hero watsesu
.'..
AND TELLS the world,
THROUGH THE bars.
OF HIS Atlanta celL
THAT UNCLE Sam's numey.
- -i
IS LIKE the blend.
OF THOSE cigarettes.
-
THAT "SATISFY."
'.
IT CANT be copied.

THE Turkish tobacco in Chesterfields
is real Turkish, not counterfeit. The
Domestic is the best leaf money can
buy. And the blend is a secret it
can't be copied. Chesterfields aregood'
anywhere and you'll never tire of
"Satisfy."

v-

0

( lI.h 1 vhD'I!

Staple and Fancy

1

WW ATF; noplda-and
lUiiiuniii .-Wester:

mm

n si

i m.nn

Q ai

i

f AC p

. ;

o they keep you 5 awake at night with their buzz buzz-ig
ig buzz-ig and biting?
Rid yourself of these annoying and dacerous pasts with a few
rops f GOODNIGHT The Pleasant Moiqoito Lotion.
Made of healinz yellow pine iCit smells like a tinfort nnJ f

beneficial to the skin, hutmotqvitot can 't stand it.

let a bottle of GOODNIGHT from your druggist and sleep
a peace.
V YEL4D-PINE COMPANY

MONTGOMERY. ALA.

1
i
J

1

si if '

f si

THE WMOSOM 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 li

. second ,to none
ROBERT tilL RIEYER,
Manajer.

J. E. KAVANAUGII
Proprietor.

P. O. BOX 0G

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

SECOND HAND CARS

The Ocala Anto & Garage Co., suc successors
cessors successors to Gates Garage, has on
hand the following second hand cars,
guaranteed to be in good condition:
One 1920 7-passenger Chandler.
One 1920 Ford coupe.
One 1918 Buick, 5-passenger.
Also one new Oldsmobile. Six, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger and one new Oldsmobile
Economy Truck.
Cash or terms.
6-tf Ocala Auto & Garage Co. 2

What have you to sell or trade?
Leak it. up and' advertise It .in. tV

, -t.. Service is not an. empty
word. I am prepared to
v.f-.give your eyes the serv-
skk. ce yu have been need need-.vtN
.vtN need-.vtN ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEHIE,
Optometrist and Optician
.Eyesight Specialist

L. ALEXANDER ;
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on ell con contract
tract contract work. Givi-3 more and Letter
work for the mcne-j thtn eny c'-'j-tt
contractor la thz city.

r

..:.!lirru,l1m.lfS.,iifTMrj;j., flfflil'ililllfrK'lJWf



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marc point start 1895
end 1943
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mods:number 1920
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July
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14
lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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mods:country United States
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mods:county Marion
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