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:
UF00075908:05628

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Local thunder
showers probably tonight and Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. v-V:

OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 19. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 172
COX RETURNED
SUICIDE OF THE
BRITAINAS BA
OTTOMANS ARM SOLDIERS TOLD
SER'S SOli
ASAMERICA
AGAINST ALLIES
WE' INK

TO AIL A1TIIED

TD COLUMBUS

1

TO

To Work on State Affairs Today and

Confer with Party Leaders
Tomorrow
. f Associated Press)
Columbus, July 19. Governor Cox.
who confered with President Wilson
yesterday in Washington, arrived in
Columbus early today prepared to
work on state business and meet with
the democratic; national committee
here tomorrow.
ARE PASSING ON
THE WAGE AWARD
.'(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 19. The first grand
council in more than a year of execu executives,
tives, executives, general chairmen and the gen general
eral general committee of the sixteen recog recognized
nized recognized railroad brotherhoods opened
her today to pass upon the award of
the railway labor board. The award
will be announced tomorrow.
PROPERTY IN PALESTINE
Probably will be by Degrees Rstored
to the Children of ; v
of Israel
London, July 19. The recommen recommendation
dation recommendation that all and property in Pales Palestine
tine Palestine be declared the property of the
Jewish people and the control of this
property be gradually assumed by the
Palestine state, was made in the ma majority
jority majority report of the commission ap appointed
pointed appointed to consider the question and
submitted to the Zionist conference
at its resumption of sessions today.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
July 13th, 1920.
The board of county commissioners
reconvened with all members present.
Upon report and recommendation
of Commissioner Talton the board ac accepted
cepted accepted the work upon the Fort McCoy
and : Citra "road in subTrond district
No. 1, done under contract by E W.
Luffman, and ordered that; Mr. Luff Luff-man
man Luff-man be paid balance due him and
that contract and bond be "cancelled.
Mr. J. W. Davis introduced the fol following
lowing following resolution which was unani unanimously
mously unanimously adopted :
'Resolved, that the sum of $56,00u
annually will be required to pay in interest
terest interest of, and retire at maturity the
$560,000 of county bonds authorized
to be issued by election held April
20th, 1920, which sum of $56,000 is
hereby provided and appropriated as
an annual sinking fund to pay the
interest and principal of saidvbonds;
and,''-,"-.
"Resolved further, that a tax suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to realize said sum be levied
on the taxable property of the county
for the year 1920, and each year
thereafter until all of said bonds
have matured and been paid."
The board continued the equaliza equalization
tion equalization of tax assessments.
The board adjourned to meet July
14. ;
The board reconvened July 14 with
all members present. The board con continued
tinued continued the equalization of tax assess assessments.
ments. assessments. '
The board adjourned to meet July
15.
The board reconvened July 15 with
all members present and continued
the equalization of tax assessments.
The board adjourned to meet July
16.
The board reconvened July 16 with
all members present.
It being reported to the board that
the road crossing of the Romeo and
Cotton Plant road over; the A. C. L.
railroad tracks is established in a
place inconvenient to the use of the
public over said road, the board re requested
quested requested the A. C. L. R. R. Co. to es establish
tablish establish a crossing 1287 feet south of
mile post 274 and to eliminate the
present crossing located 165 feet
north of mile post No. 274, said cross-
ings above mentioned being in road
district No. 2. : :
Upon motion Mr. A. C. Brass was
appointed to take the place of Lonvo
Folks on road commission named dur during
ing during this session of the- board.
- Bond for license to carry pistol of
J. W." Hood was approved.
' Notary public bond of Chas. G. J.
Tillis was approved.,.
The board continued the equaliza equalization
tion equalization of tax assessments and ordered
that all raises in assessments from
that made by the assessor be publish published
ed published as follows:
(List appeared in the Star Satur Saturday).
day). Saturday). The board ordered that advertise advertisement
ment advertisement be placed in the papers stating
that the board will sit to hear com complaints
plaints complaints of assessments from owners
or agents of property in this county,
from August 2nd to August 5th, 1920,
and that after that date no adjust adjustments
ments adjustments of assessments will Vq made by
the board.
The board thereupon adjourned.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk, by T.
D. Lancaster, Jr., Deputy.

Moat Popular of the Hohenzollerns

Driven to Death by Financial
'-,!" Difficulties
; (Associated Press)
Eerlin, July 17. Friends of Prince
Joachin of Hohenzollern, deny stories
current in Berlin that his suicide yes yesterday
terday yesterday was causer by scandal. They
say the prince was acutely embarrass
ed financialy. Joachin was said to
havebeen the favorite so nof the for former
mer former empress. Fears are expressed
that the news of his death may have
a fatal effect as she recently suffered
an acute recurrence of heart trouble.
BROUGHT SORROW TO DOORN
Doom,. July 19. The announce announcement
ment announcement of Prince Joachin's death came
to Doorn castle like a thunderbolt.
The former German empress it is be believed
lieved believed has not been informed of the
tragedy. The former emperor, how however,
ever, however, was told and seemed greatly af affected
fected affected by the death of his favorite
son.
PYLES-OLDS
News of the marriage of Miss Pearl
Olds to Mr. Sam Pyles, which took
place last Saturday in Leesburg at
7 :30 p. m., with Rev. Harris of the
Methodist church officiating, was re received
ceived received in the city late Saturday eve
ning..,-- ;; r-,. ; :;-
For. some time the friends of this
couple had been looking forward to
a wedding announcement, but their
marriage came earlier, than wes ex
pected and as quite a surprise.
Mr. Pyles and Miss Olds motored
to Leesburg in the afternoon, accom
panied by two of Mr. Pyles, friends.
who say theat vi were married
amid a shower or rice and congratu
lations, after which the bride and
groom left for points on the east
coast, where they will spend a short
honeymoon, before returning to Ocala
to make their home. .,;
. -MrsJ Pyles Is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, J. R. Olds, of Anthdny. She Is
an unusually pretty and attractive
young woman and has made scores of
friends during her residence" in the
city by her winsome and cordial man
ners. .. '-.'
Mr. Pyles is the senior member of
the firm of Pyles & Perkins. He is
the second son of Mrs. J. J. Pyles.
The Star joins Mr. and Mrs. Pyles'
many friends in wishing them much
happiness and success in their man manned
ned manned life.
UNION OWNED FACTORIES
(Associated Press)
New York, July 18 Profiteering
in the women's garment industry will
be fought with union owned shops,
factories and stores by the Interna-
Union.
This became known here today
when officials of the union announced
that it has a committee at work lay
ing the foundation for the first group
of union owned factories, which are
expected to be in operation by next
spring.
These factories are to be establish established,
ed, established, according to Benjamin Schlesing-
er. mtPTTIAt.inTlSll nrsirlanf fn Jomnn.
strate that the workers can be paidf
first class wages, work less hours and
enjoy better working conditions than
they are now getting and reap a
"reasonable profit" from their pro product
duct product and still sell it considerable un under
der under the regular marekt price. The
union proposes to sell its output to
consumers through its own stores.
:
- JULY 26
The 26 th is the last day to get
your oil. Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-7t Mack Taylor
EVANGELISTIC MEETING
AT CANDLER CHURCH
A scries of evangelistic meetings
will be held in the Presbyterian
church at Candler by the Rev. J. W.
Boyer, commencing on Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, July 25th, at 7:30 o'clock. Meet Meetings
ings Meetings will be held nightly during the
week at 8 o'clock. Everybody is wel welcome.
come. welcome.
SECOND HAND CARS
The Ocala Auto & 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.
Advertising buildj business.

Allows Its Soldiers, to be Shot Down

Without Privilege of Defend
ing Themselves
i
i --
(Associated Press)
Cork, July 19. The city was ier
rorized last night as a result of the
street fighting which broke out after
the bayonetting incident in which a
former soldier was killed. About ten
o'clock indiscriminate firing started in
virtually all parts of the city. The
casualties reported today are one, dead
and fourteen wounded. ?
SOLDIERS ASSASSINATED
Cork, July 19. Two motor trucks
loaded with soldiers were attacked
this morning by civilians on he
street and blown up with bombs.' Be Between
tween Between sixty and seventy soldiers were
injured. Twenty-nine bombs wire
tnrown. .1
BUSINESS BUILDINGS ;
PUSHING HOTELS OUT
t:
(Associated Press
New York, July 19. The bidding
power of office seeking and not prohi
bition has caused many hotels in the
general viciinty of 42nd street to close
recently, according to opinions of real
estate men expressed recently.
Within a relatively short time bf
one another "such old and famous ho's ho's-telries
telries ho's-telries as the Holland House, Sherry's
and the Fifth Avenue hotel have clos closed
ed closed their doors and more recently the
Knickerbocker a relatively new and
imposing structure abandoned bui?
ness. -1
"Prohibition has done this," cried
many "wets." but now one well
known hotel woman advanced the
theory that the steady march of busi
ness toward the newer uptown sec
tions was a paramount consideration
of the men who decided to close their
hottelries.
"A hotel doesn't, have to run be
hind to close," -she declared "if the
owner of the property, considers it
better business policy to erect'an of office
fice office building on the ground, he isn't
likely to let sentiment sway him. Pro
hibition? No! Let's say business."
Real estate men admitted, however,
there was no general formula to ac account
count account for the disappearance of the
old hotels, some of them the posses possessors
sors possessors of international reputations.
Some-people who are closely in
touch, with the hotel business ascribe
the closing of some of the older houses
to the fact that the principles of hotel
construction have undergone radical
changes in the last decade. Hotels,
they say, are being built with several
times as many rooms as formerly,
effecting a concentration about one
controlling headquarters and reducing
the "overhead expense" incident to
upkeep of individual rooms and apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Something more than a sentimental
loss is entailed in the passing of the
old hotels, another hotel manager
points out.
"With the closing of the Holland
House, Sherry's, .the Knickerbocker
andthe Manhattan," he said, "there
has been a decrease of about 2200
rooms available in the center of the
city. Recent structures have supplied
about 4200 rooms, leaving a net gain
of about 2000 rooms in five years.
This gain is not adequate to accom
modate the increased demand. I
doubt if even the new hotels now plan planned
ned planned will be sufficient to supply the de demands
mands demands of the greater number of appli
cants."
That this fact is appreciated by
hotel interests is proved by the exten extensive
sive extensive preparations being made to fill
the need. Plans are under way for
the construction of several new hotels
in the up-town district.
ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE
f IS BUTTING IN
(Associated Press)
Columbus, July 19. It was an
nounced today that the meeting cf
the executive committee of the Anti-
Saloon League would be held in
Washington Thursday instead of in
Columbus. The purpose of the meet
ing is to determine whether the
league will support Cox, Harding or
either.
JULY 26
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
- AUTO SALES CO,
17-7t Mack Taylor
USED CARS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
PHILIP G. MURPHY.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R. 3t
Get the habit of reading the ads.

Are Pursuing a Certain Policy to Get

Themselves Wiped Off the
Face of the Earth
Constantinople. July 19. A circu
lar has been posted on the walls of
btamboul urging a boycot against
the powers forcing a treaty upon
Turkey. It exhorts all Musselmen to
arm and drive out the weak leaders
who yield to the demands of foreign
ers.
FORM ALLIANCE AGAINST THE
FRENCH
Beiruit. Syria. July 19. The Be
douin tribes of northern Mesopotamia
have formed a coalition against the
French. Clashes between Arabs and
the French are expected any day. The
situation is tense.
GREAT CRATE MILL TAKEN
OVER BY GROWERS
Exchange Supply Company Has Pur
chased the Warnell Company
Holdings
News of one of the biggest busi
ness transactions in the state in re
cent years comes in the formal an announcement
nouncement announcement by President J. H. Ross
of the Florida Citrus Exchange, and
its. affiliated organization the Ex
change Supply Company, of the pur purchase
chase purchase by the Exchange Supply Com Company
pany Company of the Warnell Lumber and Ve Veneer
neer Veneer Company with headquarters at
Piant City. The transaction involves
the ownership of properties valued at
approximately a million dollars or
more, through the purchase by the
Exchange Supply Company of all the
outstanding capital stock of the
Warnell Company. It includes the
big veneer and crate mill at Plant
City, together with various mill
buildings, warehouses, lands, lots and
other buildings, the company's saw sawmill
mill sawmill at Fort Green, the privately own owned
ed owned 1 Warnell logging road with four
locomotives and full equipment, some
forty mules, wagons and much mis
cellaneous equipment.
It is estimated by Manager W. F.
Miller of the Exchange Supply Co.,
that the Warnell plant together with
the mill of the Exchange Supply Co.
already in operation at Ross in Hills
borough county and the mills of the
Poly County Sub Exchange at Lake
Wales and Avon Park will give this
co-operative purchasing organization
of the growers facilities for the man
ufacture of practically all the orange
boxes required by something more
than four thousand growers who are
members of the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, and whom the Exchange
Supply Co. served exclusively. It is
also estimated that the timber hold
ings acquired through their purchase
when added to the present holdings of
the Exchange Supply Co. and with
the addition of another tract which
already under option, will provide a
timber supply for the box require requirements
ments requirements of members of the Florida Cit Cit-ruD
ruD Cit-ruD Exchange for a period of approx approximately
imately approximately twenty years. Present ar arrangements
rangements arrangements provide for operation of
the Warnell plant under the old offic officers
ers officers and management, thus assuring
thg benefit of their experience in the
business, but under control of. the
Exchange Supply Co.
From a modest start a little more
than three years ago the Exchange
Supply Co. already is becoming a big
factor in the business of Florida.
This transaction alone will place it in
the forefront of South Florida busi
ness enterprise, while its fertilize!
factory and other departments are
also reported to be showing remark
able growth. The Exchange Supply
Co. is owned by the various local as associations
sociations associations of the Florida Citrus Ex
change, and its transactions are con
fined to members of that organiza organization.'
tion.' organization.' Its announced purpose is "to
make the citrus growers, who neces necessarily
sarily necessarily are wholesale sellers, wholesale
buyers as well." The company how
ever, avoids any disturbance of the
retail markets by making all sales to
its members at prevailing prices. All
above the remarkably low costs of
it3 operation however, later is re returned
turned returned to the purchasers in the form
of refunds which are made in propor
tion to the amount of purchases and
the profit realized thereon.
In its first year the company did a
business in excess of $200,000. Its
second year's business exceeded $600, $600,-000
000 $600,-000 while that for the third year,
which closed April 30, 1920, was in
excess of $1,600,000. The current
year's business, it is estimated, will
approximate three million dollars,
even without the additional volume to
be gained through the purchase of the
Warnell properties. The directors of
the Exchange Supply Co. are: J. H.
Ross, president, Winter Haven; D, C.
GilJett, vice president, Tampa; C. E.
Stewart Jr., secretary and treasurer,
Tampa; P. C. Peters, Winter Garden;
A. F. Wyman, Manatee; W. D. Birch Birch-field,
field, Birch-field, St. Petersburg; J. W. Sample,
Haines City; C. H. Walker, Bartow;
A. G. Hamlin, DeLand. W. F. Miller
of Tampa has managed the company
since its inception.

And Shoot Straight if Mob Tries to

Take Negroes from North
Carolina Jail
(Associated Press)
Graham, N. C. July 19. State
troops today maintained machine gun
cordon around the jail here where
three negroes are held, charged with
attacking a white woman. The sol soldiers
diers soldiers are under orders from Governor
Bickett to "shoot straight" if an at attempt
tempt attempt is made on the prisoners' lives.
ARMY HAS LOST TWO 4 VIATORS
(Associated Press)
Oklahoma City, Okla., July 19.-;
Lieut. Rollo Browns, and his mecha mechanician.
nician. mechanician. Sergeant George Burleson,
both from Post field. Fort SilL Okla
were burned to death here yesterday
when a plane piloted, by. Browne, fell
about. 75 feet afid burst into flames
immediately after taking off from the
chamber of commerce field.
Tulsa, Okla., July 19. Albert W.
Newsom of Union Point, Ga., and
Robert F. Midkiff, an adopted son of
Madame Schumann-Heink, and son of
a minister at Decatur, 111., were in instantly
stantly instantly killed in an airplane fall near
here yesterday. Newsom, pilot of thr
machine, was maneuvering for a land landing,
ing, landing, when one of the wings sudden
ly dropped off and the plane fell about
3500 feet.
SIRS. B. F. SMITH
Saturday at her home near Oxford,
Mrs. B. F. Smith, a good old lady,
wife of Mr. Ben Smith, a prominent
citizen of that section, and brother to
Messrs Charles and George Smith of
Ocala, passed away. Her remains
were laid to rest in Oxford cemetery
Sunday morning, many friends being
present.
Mrs. Smith was born near Sanders-
ville, Ga., in 1837,' and came to Flor Florida
ida Florida when a young woman. She had
been living in Sumter county a score
ormore of years. She leaves to mourn
her death, her husband himself far
along on the path of life, and un
numbered friends who she made dur
ing her long life of usefulness. Her
illness was a brief one, and probably
due to old aget she having risen from
the breakfast table but a few min
utes before the end came.
WAR RISK INSURANCE
New Conditions Governing Reinstate
ment of war Risk (Term) Insux-'
ance Effective July 1, 1929
Following is extract from bulletin
from Bureau of War Risk Insurance,
Treasury Department, dated July 1,
1920:
New conditions under which lapsed
or canceled war risk (term) insurance
may be reinstated, generous in scope,
and of vast importance to millions of
former service men throughout the
county, was announced by Director R.
G. Cholmeley-Jones, of the Bureau of
War Risk Insurance with the approv approval
al approval of the secretary of the treasury, D.
F. Houston.
The new ruling is officially desig
nated as "T. D. 61 W. R." effective
July 1, 1920. The features of maxi
mum interest to former service men
provide for reinstatement, or rein reinstatement
statement reinstatement and conversion, of lapsed
or canceled war risk (term) insurance
under conditons substantially as fol follows:
lows: follows: Two Monthly Premiums
1. In all cases the applicant must
tender at least two monthly premiums
on the amount of insurance to be re reinstated,
instated, reinstated, or reinstated and converted,
with his application.
2. The applicant also must comply
with the following requirements in
reference to health to the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of the director of the Bureau of
War Risk Insurance.
When insurance lapsed or was can canceled
celed canceled prior to July 1, 1920, and when
application is made within eighteen
months succeeding the month of dis discharge
charge discharge or resignation, but prior to
January 1, 1921, the applicant must
be in as good health as at the date
of discharge or resignation, or at the
expiration of the grace period, which whichever
ever whichever is the later date, and so state in
his application.
The foregoing is an extremely lib liberal
eral liberal provision and presents an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for a very large class of former
service men to reinstate any time up
to January 1, 1921, without a medical
examination, by simply paying two
monthly payments on the amount of
insurance they wish to reinstate and
making their own statement of health
with application.
On and after Jan. 1, 1921, and prior
tc July 1, 1921, in cases where in insurance
surance insurance lapsed or was canceled prior
to July 1, 1921, and 'regardless of how
long applicant has been discharged,
the applicant must be in good health,
and shall forward for the considera consideration
tion consideration of the director a signed state statement
ment statement that he is in good health, and

It is Possible, However, that Sir
Thomas Lipton Will Replace
Capt. Burton with An Another
other Another Skipper

(Associated Press)
Sandy Hook, July 19. Speculation
today centered upon the successor to
Captain Burton, whom Sir Thomas
Lipton plans to remove as skinner of
the Shamrock. Burton commands but
an announcemnt that he has been
succeeded may be expected at any
time. Captain Turner, the sailing
master of the Shamrock, is discussed
as the new skipper, as well as sev
eral others. The race tomorrow will
be over a 30-mile triangular course.
ANOTHER CHANCE FOR BURTON
Sandy Hook. July 19, 2 p. m. Cap
tain Burton will be jriven another
chance on the Shamrock. Sir Thomas'
Lipton would not say what further de
velopments might be expected after
tomorrow's race. Neither would be
deny that he had virtually decided to
remove Burton from command after
Saturday's contest, in which Burton's
handling of the Shamrock was severe severely
ly severely criticized.,
HONEY USED AS A
SUGSTITUTE FOR SUGAR
(Associated Press)
Manhattan, Kan., July 18. Kansas
bee keepers are solving the high cost
of preserving fruit this year by sub substituting
stituting substituting honey for sugar, according
to state bee inspectors who met here
foi a two-day conference with Dr. J.
H. Merrill, assistant entomologist of
the Kansas agricultural experiment
station.
While it requires slightly more
honey for preserving fruits, bee keep keepers
ers keepers can save money by using the pro product
duct product of bees since the cost of manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing it is almost nothing, the in inspectors
spectors inspectors pointtsd out. They said thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars worth of honey from
the clover and fields of the state goes
to waste annually because compara comparatively
tively comparatively few fanners keep bees.
PEACE WITH POLAND-
Offered by Soviet in a Message to
England
(Associated Prs)
London, July 19. The British gov government
ernment government today received from the Rus Russian
sian Russian soviet government a note stat stating
ing stating that Russia was prepared to agree
to an armistice and would make peace
with Poland.
SEVEN MINERS IN
SORE STRAITS
(Associated Press) -Pittsburg,
July 19. Seven miners
are reported entombed in the Union
Collieries Company mine at Renton,
near here, following an explosion to today.
day. today. LOST Saturday afternoon, automo automobile
bile automobile crank on Fifth St. or Orange
Ave. Any one finding same please
notify A. C. L. shops. Phone 273.
A. G. Moree. 19-lt
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St.' A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary.
also a report of a full medical exam examination,
ination, examination, made at the applicant's ex expense,
pense, expense, by a reputable physician licens licensed
ed licensed to practice medicine.
Reinstatement or reinstatement and
conversion of war risk (term) insur insurance
ance insurance lapsed or canceled on or after
July 1, 1920:
(a) Within three calendar months,
including the calendar month for
which the unpaid premium was due,
provided that the applicant is in good
health and so states in his written
application.
(b) After three months, including
the calendar month for which the
premium was due, and within six cal
endar months, provided the applicant
is in good health and so states in his
application by a short medical cer certificate
tificate certificate made at the applicant's ex expense
pense expense by a reputable physician licens licensed
ed licensed to practice medicine.
(c) After six months, and within
eighteen months, including the calen calendar
dar calendar month for which the unpaid
premium was due, provided that the
applicant is in good health and so
states in his application for rein reinstatement,
statement, reinstatement, and further provided that
such application is substantiated by
a report of 'a full medical examination
made at the applicant's expense by a
reputable physician licensed to prac practice
tice practice medicine. Medical certificate to
be on such forms as may be required
by the' bureau. S. L. Lowry, Jr.,
Department Adjutant.



OGALA EVEIIIIIB STAB
Publlitbeif I'vrry Day Kxeept Snaday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

. II. It. Carroll, PreMitlent
P. V. IarrngtMMl, Serearjr-Traorer
J. K. Itpujarnia, I Alitor
Entered at. Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
fconI-clas3 matter.
TELEPHONES
Iliifclaea Of flee ....Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Xoeletr Reporter .......... .Five-One
SIE.MIIEH ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
alt news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise ered'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
Mspatehes herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, Jn advance ........... .J6.00
Six months, in advance ..,, 3.00
Three months, in advance ... 1.50
One month, In advance ........... .60
ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
gositlon 20 per cent additional Bates
aaed on 4-Inch minimum.. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Hemline Notleeat 5 cents per line for
rtrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed .on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
A true patriot doesn't know where
bis country stops and his God begins.
They are each of the other.
The "Committee of Forety-Eight"
now realizes that it takes forty forty-eight
eight forty-eight million people in this country
to make any headway.
A number of our friends have re reminded
minded reminded us that in the article we wrote
Saturday regarding Ocala we had
left out the Woman's Club and sev several
eral several other things.- We were aware at
the time we were writing that we
were leaving some things out, but we
were in a hurry and could not remem remember
ber remember them all. j One thing is certain,
we did not put in any that are not
here. "v "'
We hope the gallant young Ameri American
can American soldier, Merion Cooper, born and
raised in Florida, who -did his bit as
an aviator for America and France,
and who is reported missing on the
Russian front, where he has been
nobly championing the cause of hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed Poland, will be found and re restored
stored restored to his country and friends. Yet
he could not die any better, champion championing
ing championing the cause of all civilization against
anarchy.
.. Our dear, old Gov.- Catts seems to
have forgiven Marion county for- the
adverse vote it cast against him last
month. Tie spent most of Sunday
with Mr. J. It. Darden and other
friends at the lake and seemed to en enjoy
joy enjoy himself greatly. JIad a good,
long swim, rowed a "boat a mile and
caught at least one very .fine fish.
Came up this morning, spent several
hours in the city and went on to Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. We tried to get the gov. on
the phone and ask him how much his
fish weighed, but he was moving
around too rapidly.
In consideration of the many auto
accidents that take place, the Star
begs leave to inform its readers that
it will not print anything about any
such occurrence ; unless some party
concerned in: it is killed or at least?
sent to the hospital. The Star has,
been accused of printing some folks'
accidents and keeping others out of
print thru favoritism. We wish to.
remark calmly and dispassionately, as
a matter of fact and not of vitupera vituperation,
tion, vituperation, that we deny the allegation and
defy the alleg-ator. The truth is that
auto accidents are more common than
dogfights and less interesting W& do
not hear of half of them, and the main
reason why we hear of the other half
is because some person comes pantin
into the. office and begs us for godsake
to keep his accident out of print. If
MICKIE SAYS:
' UfcME. ttAGWT OFP VMS. GMXOP
Woife
and
Visit-;
V.' L

I1- -Ti,?i- fj
i cm

L fete

any man has an accident that doesn't
kill or wound anybody, or block a
street, or else bring itself violently
in the public view and doesn't say
anything to the Star about it, he
probably won't have to read the har harrowing
rowing harrowing details. Some years ago a
fellow's car and himself and a lady
who wasn't: his wife upset all in a
bunch a few miles from town, and we
wouldn't have heard of it if he hadn't
come in and asked us not to tell on
him. And as;we wouldn't have told
on him anyhow, he wasted his and our
time.

The second of the series of racev
for the America's cup was called off
Saturday afternoon because the light lightness
ness lightness of the breeze prevented the
yachts going around the course in
time. From their performance to
date, it appears that the challenger
is the more strongly built of the two
boats, and the defender the swifter.
If the weather for the future races
is heavy the Shamrock will probably
win, but if the usual light breezes of
midsummer prevail off Sandy Hook
tne Resolute is likely to keep the cup.
Of course every American wants to
keep the cup, but Sir Thomas Lipton
is such a thorough sportsman that
even our own people hate to see him
disappointed. When he won the first
race Thursday, he did not want to
accept it because the Resolute lost on
account of her rigging being too
fragile.
Mr. J. P. Clarkson, Mr. P. K. Val Val-kenburg
kenburg Val-kenburg and some other advocates of
that new amendment, which they are
trying to induce the people of Florida
to adopt at the election this autumn,
and which if it is adopted wilj give
each succeeding legislature the power
to add twenty million dollars to the
state debt, are using as an argu argument
ment argument that the convention of the State
Automobile Association which met in.
Ocala a few weeks 'ago, endorsed the
said amendment. We hope our people
will take notice of the fact that there
were about thirty delegates present
at that convention, and at the meet meeting
ing meeting which adopted the resolution not
more than fifty people were present,
not m6re than half of whom were
entitled to vote. 'We, the people of
England,' said seven tailors once.'"
Wt doubt very much that a majority
of the Ocala Motor Club favors the
amendment. Marion county will vote
against it heavily.
The many friends of Miss Lumie
B. Davis, who for more than two
years has bees superintendent of the
industrial school, will regret ta feara
that she has resigned her position".
Miss Davis has made an excellent
superintendent. "She came to, the
school a teacher some two years and
a half ago; when the girls were ill
treated and the school in chaos,, and'
immediately won the love and confi confidence
dence confidence of the pupils. Many times we
have heard the girls say, "We love
Miss Davis; we will do anything for
Miss Davis," and no one can deny
that in proportion to its means the
school has been splendidly managed!
and has done good work. Miss Dav?s
has made a great many friends in
town, who appreciate her for her bus business
iness business as well as her womanly -qualities.
Miss Davis is now at her moth mother's
er's mother's home in Eryio, Tenn., where she
will rest for some weeks before tak taking
ing taking another position. The attachment
between her and her pupils was so
great that she could not bear to tell
them good-bye and went away as tho
for a visit, and the news has only
just, been broken to the greater num number
ber number of the younger girls. Miss Sinia
; Kite, who has been matron '' of the
"school for some months, takes Miss
ia vis' place temporarily. Miss Kite
is a very competent and energetic
: young lady, and has won 4 ttie confi confidence
dence confidence and friendship of the girls; also;
she has made friends in. Ocala, aitho
hei exacting duties at tire school have
i not given her much opportunity to
make acquaintances away fronr.it: The
Star hopes our people will continue
their friendship and interest;: in the
school, and give Miss Kitethe help
and moral backing" they- gave he&
predecessor.
V HERE'S A TIMKLT HINT
In Ocala an enterprising garage
man with : every sale.iof' five gallons
of extra fine lubricating- oil at' $4,
$4.50 or $5 for the can, washes out
the motor; free of charge, t Arid his
off tr is certainly : drawing him trade.
I'K that ay, also, he attracts business
ia other- lines. It seems to me such
a fctant would be mighty taking right
in the city, eh ? Thorn in Palm Beach
Psst.,
I
What have yoa to sell or
Look it up and advertise it
Star. ;
trade?
in tb
REST FOR v
THEWEARY
Sweet Dreams Mosquito
Remedy Insures Restful
Sleep. -;
Once upon a time even the idea of rest"
lul sleep seemed a myth. 3Jut one fiVe
morning Sweet Dreams came. Rest that
is free from the annoyance of mosquitoes
is now possible.
It isn't now necessary to fret all night.
A million users say that Sweet Dreams
mosquito remedy is fine, so why can't
you too join the big crowd? For your
convenience. Sweet Dreams is sold every everywhere.
where. everywhere. When mosquitoes are troublesome, give
Sweet Dreams a trial. No offensive odor.
No stain.
The greatest mosquito- remedy ever
made Sweet Dreams.

9 M..nte k.

Attend the
Band Concert ?
AT-
Silver Springs
Sunday Afternoon
UKAN
KEEP
KOOL
II r. OUFHJ JL"
Time you were having
those Tires of yours
.overhauled.
: Pricss reasonable
and all work guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. KiAtOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Phone 78
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK
.COO. D TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de
signs ..and execution. It is found nx
every memorial tsone we erect-
Wbetli.er the stone chosen be of the
simples t or the most ornate descrip description;
tion; description; it; wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
I Book of. designs shown any time any
where.'
0CA1 A MARBLE WORKS
LIFE
FIRE
a;e;gerig
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILK
i Service is not an empty
j-9sworcI- I am prepared to
' givo yur eyes he 8erv
ce yu nave he en need need-V.v:
V.v: need-V.v: ing so long.
T1R. K. J. WF.IHR.
.f Optometrisrt and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
L. T. IZLAR
-.'GENERAL
INSUjKAMCE
Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala - Florida

I ilk r

4 Wast ads are business getters.

GOOD IN POVERTY

Mr. Goslington Does a
Uttls
Philosophizing.
Sees Much Benefit in the Necessity
to Work and Also In the Worry
Which Falls to the Lot of
Majority of Mankind.
"Glimmerby, my friend Glimmerby,"
said Mr. Goslington, "propounds the
theory that both poverty and worry
are conducive to longevity ; and I
think there Is something In that. 1
am not so sure about the worry, and
yet I think even that may be true. I
can see, for Instance, that If a man
worried hard enough he would keep
himself lean and so escape the ills and
Inconveniences attendant upon obesi obesity;
ty; obesity; but that poverty tends to lengthen
life I have no doubt whatever.
"The man who is poor, as we most
of us are, has to work for a living.
Surely it is in work that we are most
blessed; and if we have work to do in
which we are Interested, that appeals
to us, then are we fortunate indeed;
we find a pleasure in labor and a joy
in accomplishment; and it makes me
smile to think how in such work we
forget our worries entirely.
"So we don't really need to consid
er whether worry Is a life prolonger
or not; all we want to lengthen our
days Is to be poor, poor enough so
that we have to work and keep plug plugging;
ging; plugging; but I do wonder that Gllmmerby
did not mention along with poverty
and worry, as among the things that
might tend to prolong life, our physi
cal ailments.
"Some years ago a friend of mine
began to lose weight and he kept on
In that wav until he had lost 25
pounds. Then he consulted a doctor.
It was something that could be check
ed, controlled and perhaps entirely
cured if the patient would follow faith
fully the prescribed treatment ; and
then he was told that the general bene
fits he would derive from the treat
ment were such that his life might be
prolonged to a greater limit than it
would have reached If he had never
had this ailment at all.
"I might add that this friend has
now regained several of his lost
pounds, he is feeling very chipper and
cheerful and he fully expects to live
to be a very old man.
"The fact Is that many things that
we may look at, when they come upon
us, as drawbacks are in reality bless
ings in disguise."
Australians Well Off.
In' no part of the world is there a
population apparently better fed and
better provided with the ordinary
necessaries of life than in Australia
and New Zealand. There is an ab
sence of Indications of poverty, and In
the cities slums are rare. On the
streets there Is a healthy, bustling
population of a type more like the
dwellers In the cities of the middle
West than those of London or Liver
pool. The visitor recognizes tne seii-
reliant spirit of a people detached from
the rest of the world who have their
own problems to solve, and are pe
culiarly ready to accept Innovations.
There is a great fondness for sports,
football, tennis, surf bathing, which is
possible all the year round In portions
of Australia, and, most of all, for
horse racing, in connection with which
there is a great amount of gambling,
which the state sanctions by taking a
certain percentage of the sales In the
pool rooms. Exchange.
!N AND ABOUT THE CITY
If silence ts golden, of what metal
are glittering generalities?
Tt' wise man never to nut H
till tomorrow what you shouldn't do
at alL
Sympathy costs nothing; neverthe
less that is no reason why It should
be wasted.
Virtue is Its own reward, especial especially
ly especially the kind that has never been put
to the test.
You never can tell. Many a man
Is a dead one long before his obituary
Is published.
Nell "Her voice has such an Bilur-
Itx mitvpr" Bele "les. sne uses
-a "i
that to draw a beau."
You don't have to have the flu to
raaUra thnt A frieze on tne wan is
worth two colds in the head.
A mail's ups and downs demon
strate that getting up in the world i
merely a matter of getting down to
work.
Many a bone has been fractmert by
a slip on the Ice. but a reputsitton
may be fractured by a mere slip of
the tongue.
Blobbs MI wonder why they don't
get married. She's worth her weight
. ..-mm f
in gold. Slobbs "Aiayoe ues mail mailing
ing mailing for her to weigh more."
nc wou uves without folly is not
as wise as he imagines.
If a woman keeps her mouth shut.
It's safe to bet she needs to visit the
dentist.
- Open confession may' be good for
the soul, but it's Jolly bad for the
reputation.

.T. .T. ."T"". fj. .!. y. "p.. ..
i Vi Vmi

NEW

."
.'"
.
V-
7:'
-
rji-.
MOW

la

Choice Florida and Western
leats and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Phone 243

7.
(ft
i
li
o
"

9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office

-
Proof
WMll
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
STAR JOB
PHONE 51
3

r o

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

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

tee -wnwDsoia-" hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart off the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none

ROBERT rYL MKYER,
Manager.
.BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
One 191G Buick touring.
Call at once if you want one of
ihese bargains.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-U Mack Taylor.
OCALA VS. CENTER HILL
Ocala will cross bats with Center
Hill Thursday, July 22, at Hunter
Park. Center Hill now has seventeen
straight, games from some of the best
teams in South Florida and Manager
Gcldman will have several changes
in the line-up next week and prom promises
ises promises to give the fans a good game.
JULY 26
The 2Sth is the last day to get
your oil. Don't let it go by be because
cause because vou will regret it later
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-Tt Mack Taylor
TON TRUCK FOR SALE
A one-ton demonstrating truck on
easy payments. W, L. Gray, Box 232,
i Ocala, Fla
17-3t
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cent3 a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.

.qfc .T .-V". r. : fT". .v7". "T
Vw- i w" W

i2
X
?
...
I
f
WEM
rf--, ym
mimf
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Plionc 286
P. O. BOX Cor,

ami tecery

DEPARTMENT

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
i nf jT i
To Protect
little Children
from aneeroos eaosqoHo Ht "hlcb
tiny ice-r mm cralrh Into tnfectoC
aorc. Rob their iittic bands and tacea
with a law drop of GOODS tGHTth
Pteaaaat Mojaito iOttOO,-'toJ BWK
o thm bcaKn oil of
th reuow pirx. u w scae
ticUJ to the jiuo.
YEL-O-PINE CO.
Hoatgatncrr. Ala.
(Mtnufacturera of
Yd-O-PuiB Products)

mm i iimiwi rn 1 1

y

irn linn .. nmmt nmmm t ... .., ,r. i mmMzMaxi

Vv. K. Ianc, M. IK I'hysridan aru
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. QiSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf.

Something, to sell? Advertise it.



CMA OCCURREtlGES

If you have any society items phone
five-one. '- -"
Mrs. E. A. Osborne is visiting in
Jacksonville for a few days.
Mrs. C. B. Wheeler of Miami is a
guest at the home of her sister, Mrs.
J. R. Dewey and family.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state, for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
Mr. A. L. Martin of Reddick' has
purchased from the Ocala Auto and
Garage Co. a four-passenger dispatch
Chandler. -.

f"" T-w .. -"N. T

We are determined to do our share towards reducing
the high cost of living by giving Special Low Prices on

GMOCEME:

Every item in our entire stock has been reduced in
price the same proportion as those we mention below.
These prices are only a few selected at random; com compare
pare compare them with' those you are now paying for the
same goods; then make up your list and let us help
you reduce the "high cost of living."

CloverblGom Butler 65c per pound

Sweet and Sour Pickles, 6 oz.
bottle .. ................ 15c
Stringless Beans, No. 2 cans, .. .15c
Early June Peas No. 2 cans. . . .15c
Heintz Pork and Beans No. 1 cans 15c
Heintz Cooked Spaghetti, Italian
tayie, ino. i cans mc
Van Camp's Soups, two cans for 25c
Bee Brand Flavoring Extracts,
assorted flavors, 5i drams net. 15c
No. 3 cans Pie Apples ;25c
No. 3 cans Pie Peaches. . ...... ,25c
Grapejuice, pints .. .r i .......... 40c
Grapejuice, quarts ....... ... . .75c
Loganberry Juice, pints. ...... .. .40c
Luzianne Coffee, 1 lb ........... 50c
Morning Joy Coffee, 1 lb. ... . .50c
Golden Rose Coffee, 1 lb. . . ..,40c
Our Special Coffee, 1 lb .50c
Private Estate Coffee, 1 lb....... 53c
Green Coffee in bulk, per lb...... 25c
Maxwell House Coffee per lb. . .55c
Maxwell House Coffee 3 lb. can. $1X0
White House Coffee per.. lb. . . .55c
White House Coffee 3 lb. can. .$1.6U
Pure Lard per lb........ ........25c
Compound Lard, per lb .......... 25c
x Filsbury Flour, 12 lbs. ...... . .$i.ju
Pilsbury Flour, 24 lbs ,.$2.0ti
Gold Medal Flour, 12 lbs. . . $1.00
Gold Medal Flour, 24 lbs $2.00
Cottolene, 2 lbs . . v 63c
Cottolene 4 lbs $1.23
Quaker Oats two pkgs for 2'c
-Mother's Oats two pkgs for. .. ...25c
Armour's Oats two-pkgs for. . .25c
Skinner Macaroni and Spaghetti,
- three packages f or . 25c
Eagle Macaroni and Spaghetti,
three packages fori ;. y 'p : .. ... .23d
Star Naptha, Lighthouse, Gold
'. Dust. Octaffon and Sunshine i
.Washing Powder 6 pkgs for.. ..25c
LAUNDRY SOAPS: Clean Easy,
Crystal White, Rub-No-More, :
Sunny Monday and Clairette,
at, per bar. : . Vi . V. .V. h.v'.fc
Lipton's Tea, quarter lb. pkg. ., .20c
Tetley's Tea, quarter lb. pkg. 20c
White Bacon, per lb. 24c
First Class Smoked Bacon per lb.. 30c
American Cheese per lb .33c
American Sardines 3 can for. .,23c
Small size Salmon, per can. . .15e
Tall can Salmon, per can. . .25c
Corned Beef, large,. .... ... ... ,35c
Roast Beef, large ,35c

REMEMBER that Oar Guarantee stands back of every
purchase you make. Your purchases will be
promptly delivered anywhere in the city limits. Our
line of STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES is com complete,
plete, complete, and we solicit your patronage.

It wc arc not now serving you,
GIVE US A TRIAL.

iMk

122 S. MAIN ST.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
leave tomorrow afternoon for a sev several
eral several months visit in New York state.

Mrs. Julia Palmer of Clearwater,
will arrive in the city this afternoon
fcr a visit to her son, Mr, Whitfield
Palmer.
The Ocala Auto and Garage Co.
has sold Mr. P. F. Coogler of Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, one of those popular seven seven-passenger
passenger seven-passenger Chandlers.
Mrs. Clifford Ayer and son. Clifford
are in Atlanta visiting at the home
of Mrs. Ayer's cousin, Mrs. Arthur
Williams and family.
Mrs. James N. Bryan Jr. of Tampa,
ai rived in the city this afternoon for
a two weeks visit to her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Stripling. This is
Mrs. Bryan's first visit since her mar marriage
riage marriage in June and her many friends
are giving her a cordial welcome.

Any quantity up to 100 pounds
per pound

!6c
Libby's Dill Pickles, 3 lb. can 25c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 1 can ..... 25c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 2 can..... 40c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 3 can.". . .60c
Sliced Peaches, Gold Bar brand,
15 oz. ; cans.. .... .... ....... ..30c
Sliced Peaches, Gold Bar brand,
No. 2 cans.. ......... i ... ...... 45c
Grated Pineapples, No. 1 cans.... 20c
Grated Pineapple No. 3 cans. .... .40c
Plain Olives in small bottles, ..... 15c
Plain Olives, medium bottle. .... .20c
Plain Olives, large bottle. ...... ..30c
Stuffed Olives, small bottle... ...20c
Stuffed Olives, medium bottle. . .30c
Asparagus, White Rose brand,
No. 2 cans .... v . 30c
Rum ford's Baking Powder, large
size, per can s 25c
Calumet Baking Powder, large I
size, per can. . ...... ... .... .2oc
Royal Baking Powder, large size, i
per can ................ ... .50c
Royal Baking Powder, small size,
per can ... ................. 25c
Hirsch's Apple Buter, 10 oz. jar.. 25c
Lippincott's Apple Butter, 1454
oz. jar, per jar . . .......... .30c
Heintz Apple Butter 2 lb. jar.... 75c
Curtis Bros. Jams, assorted fruit,
15 pz, jars. ..... ..V.. ....... .35c
Wilson's Jelly,, assorted, fruits,
Vi oz. glass ...15c
Van Camp's Peanut Butter, small
size, per""" glass. '..,-.... .... . .15c
VsLn Camp's Peanut Butter, med medium
ium medium size, per glass. ..25c
Van Camp's Peanut Butter, large
. size, per glass. .............. .40c
"Covo" Oil for cooking and salads,
pint . . ....:.'... ........ ..35c
"Covo" OiL quart 65c
All 75c Brooms at. .... ....,.. .65c
All $1 Brooms at. . . I -.. ...... .90c
All $1.25 Brooms at .. .V $1.10
All $1.40 Brooms at. . ..... ...$1.25
Heintz Pure Cider Vinegar, pint
bottle, for V. . ;v. . .... . .25-1
Heintz Pure cider Vinegar, qt. .40c
Heintz Cider Vinegar, Yt gal. . ,75c
Good Grade Vinegar, pint bottle. .15c
Good Grade Vinegar, qt. bottle .. 20c
Crisco, 1 lb. can,... ........ ...35c
Crisco, W2 lb. can.;...,., ...,50c
Crisco, .3 lb. can .... . . . . $1.00
Crisco, 6 lb. .can. . .. ... .$2.00
Onions, per 'lb . .". ...... . ...... .6c
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel

PRETTY HOME WEDDING

A very pretty home wedding took
place late Sunday afternoon, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Moses, on
Oklawaha avenue. The high contract contracting
ing contracting parties were Mr. Naif Moses and
Miss Dweeieh Marshaak. The groom,
a ycunger brother of Mr. S. A. Moses,
a very clever and much liked young
man, ha3 lived in our city a dozen
years or more and is one of our ener
getic and successful business men.
The bride is a very pretty young lady,
brought up in Bible land3, in the
shadow of Lebanon, belonging to a
Syrian family well known and beloved
by Mr. S. A. Moses and his people
before they came to America. When
Mr. Moses went for a visit to his na native
tive native land last year, he,, found Miss
Marshaak grown from little childhood
to lovely womanhood, and knowing
how much better life was in America
than in their ever-oppressed native
land, he brought her to make her
heme beneath his roof and among his
kinfolk. It was not long after that
she and Mr. Naif Moses became en engaged
gaged engaged pnd Sunday's wedding was the
happy result. x
The wedding was a happy occasion,
not only for the young people and
their immediate friends and relatives
tut for" a large number of their ac
quaintances. The Moses family has
become the centering point for, the
considerable number of. Syrians and
other people of the near-east in
Ocala, and all have brought with
them the old-fashioned hospitality of
the Orient, that has prevailed in their
country since long before Abraham
led his flocks and herds thru that land.
They love to have their friends about
them and sometimes we think they
obtain more joy from life than even
Americans. Consequently, not only
were nearly all their own people in
town present, but many Americans,
some of whom aided in the prepara preparations
tions preparations and all enjoyed witnessing the
ceremony. y
The Moses home was simply but
prettily decorated with flowers, none
knowing better than these dark-eyed
people of the east the worth of a!
fragrant flower or the grace of a
curving vine.
It was but a little after five o'clock,
when Rev. John Conoley took his place
in the parlor, and preceded by pretty
ty and graceful flower girls, scatter scattering
ing scattering fragrant petals, and accompanied
by bridesmaid and best man, the
young couple came before him and
were by the impressive ceremony of
the Catholic church made man and
wife.
The best man was Mr. Abdo Sha Sha-shy,
shy, Sha-shy, of Ocala, a cousin of Mr. Moses.
The flower girls were Misses Mary
Sawaya of Ocala and Elsie, Carem of
Jacksonville, each daintily; dressed in
white organdy with pink ribbon
sashes. They wore miniature bridal
veils and carried silver baskets, filled
with pink and white rose petals.
The maid of honor was Miss Pansy
Demetree of Charleston, S. C. She
wore a handsome gown of white geor georgette
gette georgette and carried an arm bouquet of
white carnations.
The bride was elegantly gowned in
white georgette, embroidered in pearl
beads. Her court train gracefully
fell from her shoulders. The bridal
veil was becomingly arranged, being
fastened to the hair with a coronet
of pearls.' She carried an exquisite
bridal bouquet of white roses and
lilies of the valley.
As the ceremony ended, the friends
of the young couple pressed -forward
to offer congratulations. Among the
first was one of the bride's young lady
friends, who gathering her hands full
of the petals of a little chrysanthe
mum, which stood in a silver vase in
the library, cast them in a fragrant
shower upon the bride.
As the guests passed on from offer
ing their congratulations, most .of
them, including all the ladies, stepped
aside to view the presents. There
were a great many of these, and most
of them were useful as well as pretty.
Everybody admired the wedding
cake, a triumph of Tom Carter's art,
which was the centerpiece of the din
ing room table, and was one of the
largest and finest wedding cakes ever
seen in Ocala.
After congratulations "' the guests
were invited into the dining room,
where a bevy of pretty girls served
delicious cake and cream.
Then the wedding cake was cut and
every one of the two hundred or more
guests was given a piece to take
heme.
On the front porch was a large
crystal : punch bowl which was kept
filled with most refreshing punch.
Every one was invited to partake ot
this refreshing drink as often as de desired,
sired, desired, and as the day was rather
warm there was a crowd around this
table most of the time.
From 7 to 9 o'clock was given a
grand wedding supper, in which Sy Syrian
rian Syrian and American hospitality were
harmoniously blended. All sorts of
good things in American style were
served, and Syrian dishes which prov proved
ed proved good cooking was a prevalent art
In the Orient when America was a
pathless wilderness. An enjoyable
feature was the singing by some of
the people from across the sea song3
that often rose melodiously in the
streets of Damascus or echoed from
the cliffs of Lebanon. It was a quaint
mingling of the customs of thirty cen centuries
turies centuries and the bright Americanism of
tc Hay. -,
Mr. and Mrs. Naif Moses will take
an extended bridal tour, visiting New
York, Chicago, and other cities. Ocala
extends best wishes to them.
Advertise in the Star.

Ocala Aiato and Garagje Company
(Successors to Gstes 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 any car, selling at the price.

$2,225.00 Delivered M Oeal;

i
HAVE HIGH VALUE
Four South American Animals of
Great Utility.
The Llama in Particular, Well Called
"Ship of the Desert," Is Prized
, Alpaca Is Bred for Its
Splendid Fleece.
When first seeing a llama, an alpaca,
a vicuna or a guanaco. in their native
habitat your first comment would be:
"Too big for a sheep, too small for a
camel, yet looks like both," while yon
might add mentally, as did the yokel
when he saw the giraffe at the circaa:
"There ain't no such animal., Thes?
extraordinary creatures, lfttle known
outside of the southern Andean m
ion of South America, have tin
range from southern Ecuador throupi.
the elevated plateaus of Peru and Bolivia-southward
along the high Andes
to the plains of Patagonia and Tierm
del Fuego. All are of the very high highest
est highest utility for men's needs for food and
clothing.
The four are merely different breeds
of the same race, varying only as they
have been bred in domesticity for cer certain
tain certain specialized purposes, or modified
by their environment when, left un unhampered
hampered unhampered in their native w. ils. Pos Possessing
sessing Possessing n head like a sheep, a sway swaying,
ing, swaying, curved neck like a camel, with without
out without the camel's hump but drawn In at
the withers like the camel and with the
camel's "wobbly look, apparently In
securely braced upon Its tall, slender
legs with the camel's cushion-like
splay feet, the llamas undoubtedly be belong
long belong to the camel family. They have
the camel's nature, for though more
vigilant than the camel, .they possess
' the same dull imperturablllty, and
their identical stubborn, morose dispo disposition,
sition, disposition, and seem to consider man their
hereditary foe, only to be obeyed by
compulsion arid with spiteful spittings
and groans.
The llama family In prehistoric
times had a much wider range than
at present, their fossil remains being
found from "the republic of Colombia
northward to Central America and
even as far north as central Colorado.
The llama and alpaca are domesticat domesticated,
ed, domesticated, the guanaco and vicuna are still In
the wild state, and this Is one of tfie
Instances where domesticated animals
range co-existent with their wild con congeners.
geners. congeners. Of the four kinds the guana guanaco
co guanaco Is the most numerous, and Is found
In bands of 5 to 500, and while con confined
fined confined to the high table lands elsewhere,
in Patagonia their range Is over the
plains and lower lands as well.
Both the guanaco and vicuna are
easily tamed and readily take to cap captivity,
tivity, captivity, and from the wild guanaco and
vicuna have sprung the domesticated
llama and alpaca. The alpaca Is kept
upon the wild uplands near the. eter eternal
nal eternal snows and Is only driven In to be
shorn of Its beautiful fleece of black
or brown wool, which Is so long that
It often falls over Its sides and back
like a curling cascade reaching to the
ground.
. When Pizarro and his fellow con con-qulstadores
qulstadores con-qulstadores conquered the aboriginal
Peruvians' they found the llama the
only domesticated beast of burden.
Under Spanish domination more than
300,000 llamas were used to carry sil silver
ver silver from the mines to the seacoast, but
the coming of the horse, the burro, and
more than all else, the railway Is grad gradually
ually gradually running It out, as It Is timid and
slow, and can travel with Its 100-pound
pack only 12 to 15 miles a day ; yet
it retains a certain advantage, as it is
never fed on the trail, but forages Its
own living.
Who keeps time with the orchestra
with his feet on the back of your seat
thereby Increasing the list of nervous
wrecks.
The feminine pests who keep up con conversation
versation conversation about the most vapid sub subjects
jects subjects throughout the picture. Wash -Incton
Times.
S HUBM
1 mn tittti

DIFFUSING LIGHT IN ASft
1 x
Christian Missionaries Firmly Behind
Independence Move, Though Not
Directly Responsible for It--
No picture of the independence move movement
ment movement or of Korean life. In any aspect
is adequate that does not Include the
church as one of Its high Tdghts, ob observes
serves observes Nathaniel Peffer In Scrlbnera
Now, even the Japanese have with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn the charge that the movement
is exclusively Christian and that It was
Instigated by American missionaries
for American political purposes. But
It Is true that the Korean Christiana
are a unit in its support, that the ma majority
jority majority of Its leaders are Christian, and
that the originating Impulse Is largely
Christian.
And that is only natural: First, be because
cause because the Christians are the most Influ Influential
ential Influential class In Korea, and,-second, be because
cause because conversion to the church neces necessarily
sarily necessarily means contact with Western
Ideas and Western thought' And those
necessarily means the development ol
a spirit that cannot and will not en endure
dure endure subjection to the Iron military
rule of an alien conqueror.
In that sense Christianity la responsi responsible
ble responsible for the unrest In Korea and In that
sense the Christian church Is th
enemy the Japanese have to fight And
that will be increasingly true as time
goes on, for Christianity Is making
rapid strides in Korea, the more rapid
for the part the Christians have played
in the rebellion.

FALL IN EUROPE'S POPULATION
Estimated Loss Through Years of War
WIIJ Reach Total of Thlrty-Flv
Million People.
According to a report made by the
Society for the Study of the Social
Consequences of the War, which has
Its headquarters at Copenhagen, be between
tween between the outbreak of that .conflict, snfl
o TTTTo H

D

me Mgiway

JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida

Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tu'oes

Gasoline, Oils
HEM

111!

ESSEX TOPE1BMEE

AUTOMOBILES
(irr Vi mniPTm

1 1

cne miacue or iai9 Europe lost aoout
35,000,000 people. Of this deficit In
what would have been the normal pop population
ulation population of the continent at, the latter
date 20,000,000 are accounted for by
the decline In the birth rate and 15, 15,-000,000
000,000 15,-000,000 by Increased mortality includ including
ing including nearly 10.000,000 killed In battle.
The surplus of the female sex in
Europe has nearly tripled, rising from
slightly more than 5,000,000 to 15,000, 15,000,-000.
000. 15,000,-000. Russia and Poland suffered total
losses of 13,000,000 ; Germany and Aus Austria
tria Austria together slightly less than that
number; France comes next with an
estimated loss of 3.340,000; Italy fol follows
lows follows with 2,280.000; Great Britain and
Ireland lost about 1,185,000, and little
Serbia, including war casualties ap approaching
proaching approaching those of the United King Kingdom,
dom, Kingdom, lost 1,050,000. Living Age.
Her Collection of Bargains.
There had been a war wedding and
now Mr. Juggins was busy earning
something to foot the bills with. So
he handed all his savings overto his
wife with the remark:
"Look here, Hilda, my dear, you ge
shopping and get a home together.
New stuff is very dear, but you'll man
age all right if you go to sales and1
things. You're a good harfain hunt hunt-er."
er." hunt-er." ;
She was. But he had forgotten that
to the real huntress of bargains low low-ness
ness low-ness of price appeals rather than util utility.
ity. utility. Otherwise he wouldn't have been
so surprised at the results.
In the kitchen they have a filing
cabinet, three chairs, more or less
whole, and an old desk. The dining
room isn't bad, only the chairs don't
match, and the dining table Is one
leg short. In the bedroom there are
beds, of course, and in addition a col collapsible
lapsible collapsible boat, a patent plow, several
assorted German helmets and other
souvenirs, two stepladders, a zinc bath
and only one hole in It, and a folding
settee which won't unfold.
fl
if
and Grease
ii
Staple anil Faicy
J LL2L& ill
PM)MS m
o

4 V.

1. Tlfc.

Florida anfl..

mw. ocal
IS

i



LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this: morning, 71; this
afternoon, 93. Y
Prompt service and A 1 quality are
at your command at Cook'3 Market. 6t
Mr. M. C. Izlar has returned from
a short business trip to Jackson villa.
A visit to our market will convince
you that it is up-to-date and thor thor-oufhly
oufhly thor-oufhly sanitary. Cook's Market,
Phone 213. v..; 19-Qt

Mrs. L. A. Felton of Willitson is a
visitor in the city of r two weeks, a
guest at the home of her eon, Dr. E.
G. Peek. v! ; ' V"

Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered
Cook's Market, U9-Gt r

Miss Merris Carroll of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, arrived in the city this after afternoon
noon afternoon for an indefinite visit to her
futher, Mr. R. R. Carorll. ;
Our every aim is to please our cus customers
tomers customers by giving the best quality ob obtainable.
tainable. obtainable. Cook's Market. 19-Gt

Mr. and Mrs. JVC. Lanier and chil

dren have returned home from a de delightful
lightful delightful motor trip to Orlando, Day Dayton
ton Dayton Beach, DeLand and DeLecn

Springs. '.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
f'ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mrs. B. F. Condon and i-. children,

Ruby and Rose went to the lake Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to spend a month at the home
of Mrs. Condon's parents, Mr. and

Mrs. C. E. Connor.

Fresh hamburger steak 30 cents,
and sausage meat 25-cents at Cook's

Market. 19-6t

The many friends of Miss Helen
Leitner will be glad to learn that she
is improving from her opeartion for

appendicitis at the hospital and will

be able ta return home in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lancaster and
"daughter, Miss Dorothy ; Lancaster,
are now pleasantly located in the
house on Fort King avenue recently

purchased by Mr. F. D. Lancaster

from Mrs. John M. Graham.

Mrs. S. J. Crook and son, George

Looney, left Saturday afternoon for
a several weeks visit to New York

city, where they will be guests of
Mrs. Crook's brother, Mr. Horatio

Nelson.

C

o

r

Mrs. J. H. Handbury, Martel; Mr.

E. E. Hare, Dunnellon; Mr. W. J.
Ross, Lago; Mrs. J. J. Guthrie and

Mrs. E. F. Lyles, Kendnck; Mrs. S.
E. Grant, Belle view, were well known

visitors in town this morning.

Mr. and Mrs. G. L Bentley and Mrs.

Charles C. Driggers of Dunnellon,
Mr. J. W. Webber and E. O. Sanford
of .Oak, Mrs. C. Gutschlag of Martin,

Messrs. A. V. Kelsey and Earl Win-

dell of Oak, Land is and Loonis Blitch

of Blitchton, were visitors in town
Saturday.

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, tf

Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe return

ed Sunday from Tampa and St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. Mr. Weihe was in Tampa
especially to attend the Florida Retail

Jewelers Association meeting. Mr.

Weihe was elected a member of the

executive board which is an exceed-.

ingly nice compliment. The next

meetingof the association will be held

in Miami. En route home Mr. and

Mrs. Weihe spent several days in St
Petersburg.
JULY 26
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-7t Mack Taylor
BARGAINS IN USED CARS

ASK any boy what he
I think of Ward's
J r r t

wi itiijjc-vruBa ami Lemon
' Crush then watch his ex expressive,
pressive, expressive, widening grin!
He's wise to their sparkling
delidousness!
Thm exclusive Ward proem com.
bin the delict oil pr,d from
frhly picked orange or lemona
with bmt sugar and citric acid (tha
natural acid of citrus fruits).

OrAHGEI

Av'?.' ... i:

"ft

Prepared by OrangcCruh Co.. Chicago

Smd for Vm book, "Th Story ofOrmnf-CtvA
and Ltmon-Cnuk

One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
One 1916 Buick touring.

Call at once if you want one of

these bargains.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor. ;

OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP IN

NEW QUARTERS

In order to be more convenient, to

the business section of the city we
have moved our shop from West

Broadway to 114 South Magnolia

street, next to the Arcade barbershop

We call fovj your work and deliver it

promptly. Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.

What have you to sell or trade?

Look it up and advertise it in th
Star.

Best Quality
HO'lE MADE BUTTER

HONEY
In Quart Jars

- FRESH EGGS

Country
HAMS AND SHOULDERS

All Guaranteed

- f

if'
i 1

i a

Carn-ThomasCo.
Phone 163

Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building

j. D. McCasItill :

Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.

I. ALAXENDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER

Careful estimates mada on all con

-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

contractor in the city-

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger

trams at OCALA UNION STATION

The following schedule figures pub

lished as information and not guar

anteed. ', .
(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leve

Arrive

4 :05 pm
2: in am
2:15 am
1 :&0 pm

EAR HEAVY LOAD

Some of the Trials of Present-

Day Executives.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED. LOST, FOUND. FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Man Who Complained That Thero Wero

No Efficient People In the World
Had Seme Excuse for His Bitter.
neso Trouble l Moral.
Several years ago. when I had just

been promoted to my first real Job, I
called on a business friend of mine. He
Is a wise and' experienced handler of
men. I asked him what suggestions he
could make about executive responsi

bility, writes Bruce Barton, In the Red

Book. ,.' ; k'

"You are about to make a great dis

covery," he said. "Within a week or

two you will know why It Is that ex executives
ecutives executives grow gray and' die before

their time. You will hare learned tha

bitter truth that there are no efficient

people In the world."

I am still very far from admitting

that .he was right, but I know well

enough what he meant. Every man
knows, who has ever been responsible
for a piece of work or had to meet
a' pay roll. -: r:-. i"-r ;:r

Recently another frlenel of mine

built a house. The money to build it
represented a difficult period of saving
on the part of himself and his wife;
it meant overtime work and self -denial,
and extra effort In behalf of a

long-cherished dream.

One day when the work was well

along he visited It, and saw a work

man climbing a ladder to the roof with

a little bunch of shingles in his hands.

"Look here," the foreman cried,

"can't you carry a whole bundle of

shingles V .':

The workman regarded him sullenly.'

"I suppose I could," he answered.

"If I wanted to bull the job."

By bull the Job" he meant "do an

honest day's work'

At 10 o'clock one morning I met still

another man in his office In New York.

Be was munching a sandwich and

gulping a cup of coffee which his sec

retary" had brought in to him.
"I had to work late last night," he
said, "and meet a very early appoint appointment
ment appointment this morning.. My wife asked

our maid to have breakfast a half hour

early so that I might have a bite and
Still be here In time. :
- "When I came down to breakfast
the maid was still In bed."

She lives in his home and eats and

Is clothed by means of money which
his brain provides ; but she has no
interest in his success, no care what whatever
ever whatever except to do the minimum of
work. : -.- -
. "The real trouble with the world to today
day today is a moral trouble," said a thought thoughtful
ful thoughtful man Recently. "A large proportion
of its people have lost all conception
of what it means to render an ade adequate
quate adequate service in return for the wages
they are paid."
He is a generous man. On almost
any sort of question his sympathies are
likely to be with labor, and so are
mine. T am glad that men work short shorter
er shorter hours than they used to, and In
certain instances I think the hours
should be even shorter. I am glad they
are paid higher wages, and hope they
may earn still more.
But; there are times when ray sym sympathy
pathy sympathy goes out to those in whose be behalf
half behalf no voice is ever raised to the
executives of the world, whose hours
are limited only by the limit of their
physical and mental endurance ; who
carry not merely the load of their own
work, but the heartbreaking load of
carelessness and stolid .Indifference in
so many of the folks whom they em employ.
ploy. employ.
Perhaps the most successful execu executive
tive executive in history was that centurion of
the Bible. : ;
"For I am a man of authority, hav having
ing having soldiers under me,"- he said. "And
I say to this man go, and he goeth ; and
to another, come, and he cometh; and
to my servant, do this, and he doeth
it." -: .;v;
Marvelous man!
ue modern executive also says.
"Oo," and. too often the man wh.i
should have gone will appear a day or
two later and explain, "I didn't under understand
stand understand whr.t you meant." He says,
"Come," and at the appointed time
his telephone rings and a voice speak,
saying. "I overslept and will be there
In about three-quarters of an hour."
It is only when we are compelled to
eat bread that we realize the sinful sinfulness
ness sinfulness of cake.
Judge not a man by the hang of his

trousers. The attitude of prayer pro

duces bagginess at the knees.

KATES Six line, maximum, one

time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times

75c; one month. $3. payable in ad-vance.

WANTED AT ONCE. SOME FIRTT-

CLASS HELP COOKS, WAITERS,
A GOOD MAID. DISHWASHERS,
MEN OR WOMEN, AND ONE GDOD
PORTER. COLONIAL. HOTEL. 16-3t

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. 28-1 m

FOR SALE! Five room house in

North Ocala, four lots; good well;
close in. Apply to J. W. Gates,
Ocala, Fla. 6-12t
.. ; ; ; r

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 to Smoak's Shop. Phone

1146. 2-m

WANTED To rent unfurnished 8 to

12-room house. Must be close in.

Address with full particulars, Bu3
iness, 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

FOR QUICK SALE At $2.50 each.

two White Leghorn cockerels, four
months old. J. E Frampton, 1109
E. 5th St., phone 185, two rings,
Ocala, Fla. 17-6t

FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star

cfiice and ask for R. N. Dosh.

WANTED Two white waitnesses, at

once. Apply to White Star Cafe,
Dunnellon, Fla. 15-6t

FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1919

model, demountable rims, five good
tires in Al condition; $550 cash.
C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. 15-tf

FOR SALE One piano in good con

dition, cheap for cash. Apply to L.
H. Pillans or J. M. Potter, trustees,
Ocala, Fla. .... 16-6t

POSITION WANTED Combination

man commissary and bookkeper,
with good references, desires position-August
15th. Box 097, Perry,
Fla. 18-6t

FOR SALE 1919 model Maxwell
touring car, in good condition; has
been run only 7200 miles. Will sell
cheap. L. E. Futch. 13-6t

WANTED To excahnge nice North
Lake Weir home and small grove,
fine for week ends and Sundays, for
a good rental house and. lot in
Ocala. Address, Home, care Ocala
Star. 8-3t

LOST Goodrich tire and rim, be between
tween between Ocala and Brooksville Fri Friday.
day. Friday. $10 reward for return to

Ocala Auto & Garage Co. or F. B.

Coogler, Brooksville. 19-6t

REGISTRATION NOTICE

The registration books of Marion
county will be open in Ocala from
Wednesday noon till Saturday noon
of each week from the 1st Monday in
August until the 2nd Saturday in Oc October.
tober. October. Office upstairs in the court

house. 7-19-eod-6t

PEOPLE OF OUR TOW! f

1

1 n n

1 V

We all looked Like This once, but
Blamed Few of us W1U Admit it A
Baby is Just Grand until he gets This
Way, whereat Friend Father wonders
aloud How Far It is to the Orphan
Asylum. And then he Will go Down
Town and Pester his Friends to Death,
Bragging about what a Bright CLild
he's the Father of Which.

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 th club rooms
with their lunches and bathing suits
to speni the evening picnicking,
swimming, etc, at Silver Springs.
Those who will donate cars for this
purpose, please notify Miss Onie Cha-zal.

Don't fair to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

4:35 pm

4:05 pm
2:15 am

1:35 pm

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am

1:C5 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm

Jacksonville
Tampa-
Petersburg
Tampa
Tampa-Manatee

4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave .-; Arrive
2:1 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 StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:23 am Dunellon-LkeIand 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, v
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

SEWING SUPERSTITIONS
Patch beside a patch Is neighborly;
patch upon patch is beggarly.
Rip a seam in making a dress, and
you will live to wear the dress out.
It is unlucky to forget to make a
knot in your thread when sewing.

Begin to sew a new garment on Fri

day or Saturday, and it will never be

finished.
Finish sewing any garment on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, it is a sign that you will have
something new next week.
Break a machine needle while mak making
ing making a garment it foretells you will be
kissed by a handsome man when wear wear-lag
lag wear-lag that garment.

' ilil,hmliimmliiiiM 1
An Analysis of the "Road Speed" (I

is a tribute to its special steels

Men driving larger cars have

often wondered at the "road speed

of a Maxwell.
True, in an open straight stretch
they have run away from a Maxwell.
But in any "piece of going" in
which hills, turns, curves or rough
roads enter into the general average,
they do not outrun a Maxwell.
The reason for this is the special
steels in a Maxwell. They are made
to Maxwell's own formulae, and
make possible construction combin combining
ing combining great strength with light weight.
The lightness of the weight
enables a Maxwell to take a turn
with more ease and less slowing up,

come down a hill under better
control, ascend a hill as veil, and
make more time over a rough piece
of road way I
The strength of its steels enables
a Maxwell to stand equally as well,
or better, side strains, road uneven uneven-ness,
ness, uneven-ness, etc.
In other words, a Maxwell
makes speed when a larger csr
cannot, and thus evens up to a high
average its "road speed" without
breaking the speed laws.
This ability in a Maxwell is ons
of many that is winn:lng new
friendships daUy. Nearly 400,000
of them to date; in another year
500,000.

Ocala, Florida

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Full Text
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