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:
UF00075908:05633

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Weather' Forecast: Probably local
thundershowers tonight and Sunday.

OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1920.
VOL 26, .'NO. 177

EE P OT0I1

UilllL MONDAY
Heavy Weather Too Much for Both
Boats Off Sandy
Hook
"'. (Associated Press)
Sandy Hook, July 24. An 18-mile
southwest wind was blowing this
morning as the Resolute and Sham Sham-rrock
rrock Sham-rrock began making sail for the final
race for the America's cup.
NO RACE TODAY
Sandy Hook, July 24. 11 a. The
fifth race for the America's cup was
declared off today by the regatta
committee because of the heavy
weather. The next race will be held
Monday. The yachts had started for
the line and were three miles from
the beginning point. A breeze of from
lli and 18 knots was blowing and the
inference was that the skippers did
not care to take the chance of being
dismantled or wrecked 'in the heavy
sea or squally blows.
WOULD LINK GREAT
LAKES WITH THE SEA
Tidewater Congress at Detroit Talks
Optimistically of this Great
Project
(Associated Press)
Detroit, Mich.. July 23. Charles E.
Fcwler, of New York, representing
the American Society of Civil Engi Engi-ners,
ners, Engi-ners, told the Tidewater Congress
liefe tonight that construction oi a
Great Lakes-St. Lawrence waterway
was, certain to, be seriously undertak undertaken.
en. undertaken. He declared that upward of 50, 50,-000,000
000,000 50,-000,000 persons on the North Ameri-
can continent who hertof ore had re regarded
garded regarded ocean commerce as of little
personal concern, would find their
Hve3 linked with the sea.
"With completion of the proposed
waterway Toronto, Buffalo, Cleveland,
.Tcledo, Detroit. Windsor, Chicago,
Milwaukee, Duluth and other lake
cities will become ocean ports and the
vast areas of their hinterland will be
territory from which to draw directly
for ocean commerce," Mr. Fowler
said.., -. ''
The speaker emphasized the need
"of" studying shipping and port condi conditions
tions conditions on the part of all those affected
and i reviewed at length development
of world ports during recent years,
more especially during and since the
war'-'
Speaking of inland ports, he said;
"Great Lakes cities are well situat situated
ed situated to handle an immense volume of
ocean commerce in perhaps the most
economical manner of any region in
the woria. l ne cniei reason xur mi
ia the fact that shipping men have
been thoorughly schooled in the
handling of immense tonnage of ore
cargoes, as well as large amounts of
coal, wheat and lumber.
"The Great Lakes cities of Buf
falo. Cleveland. Chicago, Detroit, To
lpdn. Milwaukee and Duluth have
planned extensive ship terminals, and
much of the construction nas Deen
completed. These cities and a great
number of othsrs are in a position to
have extensive ocean terminals com
pleted and ready for operation at the
opening of the ship canal for, ocean
business"
Mr. Fowler said the Montreal har harbor
bor harbor commission had stated plainly the
for need of port development
and that such development should be
carried out bv any city desiring to
become a factor in handling wateT
commerce.
Tha wirta that are doine the big
nrAof hiiomoQs nun daincr it most ef-
- t V A t. 1 k.X
UClCUblJf
Ainfhr aro thncp max nave kkijl
their facilities aneaa oi aciuai
The speaker urged installation of
labor saving cargo handling macmn macmn-eiy
eiy macmn-eiy at all lake ports, stating port of officials
ficials officials on inland waters could well
Kxr fKo rMiofnlfpa nf those on the
pjtviiv WJ ...
Atlantic and Pacific coasts in this re
spect.'
MORE THEATERS FOR;. GOTHAM
.New York, July 24. Millions are
being spent for new playehouses to
insure New Yorkers ample -amusement
this winter, although flat build
ers cannot get loans for housing the
musses of the metropolitan district.
This was revealed today when a
survey was made of the rush of the theater
ater theater constructions, which disclosed
that $25,000,000 worth of new amuse
merit houses were under way?
Manv of the new playhouses are
wipine out old flats and dwellings
nrcpntlv needed 'for homes. SOCia
welfare investigators declare, and as
a result, the housing shortage is do
comintr more acute.
The theater builders assert that the
immense sums pouirng into places of
amusement are justified as the new
construction guarantees them a profi
table return on the investment.
Although there are 500 running
theaters in the greater city and 650
in the entire metropolitan district,
eight new theaters costing more than
$12,000,000 are planned in Long Acre Acre-Tunes
Tunes Acre-Tunes Square district, three in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village, four large houses and
a score of smaller theaters in the
Bronx, three in Washington Heights
and five in Brooklyn.
. There are now 115 theaters opera t t-ir.z
ir.z t-ir.z in Brooklyn.

niiiin for

1 ARMISTICE
Possibly the Soviet Think the 'Allies
are in Earnest About Sup Supporting
porting Supporting Poland
(Associated Press)
London, July 24. The soviet gov-
e ;u ment of Russia today notified the
Poland soviet commander to begm
immediately negotiations for an arm
istice, according to a Moscow wire
less.
A FINE EFFORT
Warsaw, July 24. Lemberg news
papers assert that bolshebik officers
in the hospitals admit the present bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik offensive in the final effort.
SIX O'CLOCK DINNER
Sonspicuous among the pleasant af
fairs tf the week was the six o'clock
turkey dinner yesterday, Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Preer being the cordial host
and-hostess, and their guests includ
ing Dr. and Mrs.; E. G. Peek, and the
employees of the Marion Hardware
Co. Mr. and Mrs. Preer's suburban
home is quite the coolest and most at
tractive place imaginable and yester
day after the refreshing ram witn
soft breezes blowing and lovely
spring flowers decorating the lining
and dining room; nothing was left to
make the evening one of real happi happiness,
ness, happiness, -r Informality was the keynote
as the guests' gathered around the
prettily appointed table, where covers
were laid for eight. The table was
centered- with a pretty arrangement
of pink crepe myrtle in a cut glass
bowl, these fragrant blosoms-also be
ing used on mantle and buffet. A four-
course dinner was thoroughly enjoyed
by the fortunate guests.
LULL IN THE STORM
AT BELFAST
Belfast, July 24. Beyond, a few
cases of isolated fighting the city is
quiet this afternoon, although it is
generally regarded as merely a lull in
the storm. Military reinforcements
are expected today.
ROOSEVELT HAS RESIGNED
Washington, July 24. Franklin D.
Roosevelt, democratic vice presiden
tial nominee, today formally present presented
ed presented the president his resignation, ef
fective August 9th, the day he is to
be formally notified of his nomina nomination..
tion.. nomination.. IT IS TIME ONE OF
THEM WAS KILLED
Detroit, July 24. Patrick Reany,
a wealthy Dallas, Texas, business
man, was arrested here today after
shooting a hotel bell boy in his room.
The boy was probably fatally wound wounded.
ed. wounded.

W More
M REPAY ; AMD) WE

SPECIAL! tow

One lot assorted styles in men's regular
$3.00 shirts; neat, attractive patterns

i Our prices on Straw Hats will justify your buying two. You can put one away for next summer and make
f) money by so doing. We are also showing some good values in Boys Knee Pants.
S ve ahvavs trv to make it profitable to onr customers to bay at this store. We arc making some extra effort to
5 justify your Coming to This Store for the NEXT TWO DAYS.

USE Hi REUSE

! LIFE IIISMICE
Companies Have Written Eight Bill Bill-ion
ion Bill-ion Dollars Worth in the Last
Twelve Months
(Associated Pres3)
New York, July 24 Life insurance
companies wrote eight billion, seven
hundred million dollars of insurance
la?t year. According to the figures
for last year this is an increase of
two billion, eight hundred million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. AN OPEN LETTER
To the State Road Department Which
May be Interpreted as a Sugges Suggestion
tion Suggestion or a Warning, or Both
Gentlemen: Apropos of our $500,000
bond issue which was recently vdted
for the purpose of building the Dixie
Highway through this county, permit
me to suggest that you lay out this
Dixie Highway along the lines of the
present route, which is via or through
Belleview, to North Lake Weir and
onward.
No valid reason can be given for
the changing of the route through
Belleview village Except such changes
as eliminating the short turns, etc.
Any attempt to build this road out outside
side outside of Belleview will be contested to
the limit, and also in regard to chang changing
ing changing the present route from Belelview
to North Lake Weir, beyond elimi eliminating
nating eliminating grades. I respectfully suggest
that you first ascertain whether such
right of way can be obtained before
squandering any large amount of
money making surveys; Belleview can
and will assist ,you in every possible
way to lay out a beautiful route thru
its limits.
Two desirable routes have already
been surveyed and the third route was
surveyed last Wednesday, and it looks
to an innocent bystander as though
an earnest effort, were being made to
divert traffic from this village, which,
apart from its natural beauty and
healthf ulness contains the best ga garage
rage garage and free auto camp ijj the state.
People in Belleview want tourists
to come into town and go through it;
we welcome them and-we do not want
them to go by this beautiful "City of
Oaks" without seeing it. Please wait
until the Dixie Highway is laid out
through our village before consider considering
ing considering state road No. 2. We know as
well as you that they are both needed,
but give us our Dixie Highway first.
Respectfully yours,
A Belleview Citizen.
JULY 26x
The 26th is the last day to get.
jour oil. Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor.

Days of Opportunity for Economical Buying
of Cool Clothes for This Hot Weather.

Prices for the TWO Remaining Days of This Sale.

Palm Beach Suits, our regular $18, $20,
$22.50 and $25 grade offered at
$14.40, 16.80, $18 and $20.
B. V. D. Union Suits, $1.75.
Separate B.V. D. underwear 85c a garment
Special Lot Men's Union Suits in small
or large checked muslin. Extra Bio
Value, $1.50 a suit.
Extra good grade Cotton Lisle 35c Socks,

assorted colors, four pairs for bl.OU.
Splendid line of 75c Wash Ties. Special,

Special Shirt Values.

$1 IE
LLd
Special Low Prices

ED AGAINST

if. Mini
Much Damage has Already Been Done
by Them in South Carolina
and Mississippi
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 24. The farmers
today were warned to beware of the
army worm which imay damage their
crops within the pext few weeks.
Much damage has already occurred in
South Carolina aisi Mississippi and
the work is moving northward.
CARRANZA'S CENSORS
HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED
Mexico City, uly 7. Creation
here of .an official bureau of informa information
tion information for the foreign press was fol followed,
lowed, followed, within a fortnight, by the dis disappearance
appearance disappearance from tie cable office in
Mexico City of the censors who, the
constitution of 191ft to the contrary,
haa revised all mesages, press mes messages
sages messages in particular! for the last ten
yea' J;.:
Bringing of the reensorship to the
attention of President de la Huerta
has been the most notable feat thus
far performed by th.e information bu bureau.
reau. bureau. All foreign correspondents
have been listed and identification
cards (photographs attached) issued
to them. f
Operated througlj the department
of the interior, ovir which Manuel
Aguirre Berlanga presided, and with
Mario Mendez, general manager of
the national telegraph lines, as chief
censor, the censors iwere a factor not
to be disregarded tip until May 7,
when the Carranza government evac evacuated
uated evacuated 'the capital. I During the war,
charges of pro-Gemanism against
Berlanga and Menddz often were link linked
ed linked with intimations f the value of the
censorship to the Germans in Mexico.
Not only were allied business inter interests
ests interests resentful and ptowerless, but for foreign
eign foreign correspondents! faced a greater
inconvenience, even clanger. Even tho'
the censor halted transmission of
news stories judged "inconvenient"
for the Carranza "government, the
mere filing of such a story was suffic sufficient
ient sufficient ground for declaring the cores corespondent
pondent corespondent a "pernicious foreigner."
When President de la Huerta met
all the "little ones," as Mexican offic officialdom
ialdom officialdom terms jourrr lists, of the for foreign
eign foreign press" at (a luncheon" oh '"July 12,
he was asked about the censorship
and declared he did not know it ex existed.
isted. existed. Immediately he directed Col.
Benito Ramirez, his chief of staff, to
order its discontinuance.
POLICE HAVE A COMEBACK
(Associated Press)
London, July 24. Kilmalloch, 19
miles south of Limerick, was wrecked
by the police last night. Several per persons
sons persons were injured.
L aLLU
One lot assorted patterns
worth $3.50, a few $4.00.
on AH Silk Shirts.
OCALA

mi

COX CLOSING UF
IE CONFEHEHCES

In Hope of Having Time to
Out His Speech 'of
. v Acceptance
Write
(Associated Press)
Dayton, O., July 24. Governor Cox
hoped today to end all political con conferences
ferences conferences until his speech of accep acceptance
tance acceptance has been completed. The gov governor
ernor governor had a dozen conferences today,
after which he will begin preparation
of his speech, which will be delivered
August 7th.
HARDING BUSY ALSO
Marion, O., July 24. Corespond Corespond-enee
enee Corespond-enee occupied Senator Harding today.
The large accumulation over notifica notification
tion notification day kept him busy.
PREVENTION OF
BUBONIC PLAGUE
Jacksonville, July 24. The local
health officers of all port cities of
Florida are invited to be present at
the five-state conference, to be held in
Galveston, Texas, August 3 and 4.
The invitation is issued through Dr.
Ralph N. Greene, state health officer,
who just received a telegram to this
effect from Surgeon General Cum Cum-ming,
ming, Cum-ming, of the United States public
health service.
The conference was called by the
surgeon general on request of a num number
ber number of health officials from the South South-era
era South-era states and will be devoted entire entirely
ly entirely tothe discussion of bubonic plague
measures. As questions of vital im importance
portance importance to the people of Florida will
be brought up, both the state health
officer and General Cumming urge as
many health officers as possible to be
in attendance. x
The Hotel Galvez has been desig designated
nated designated as the place of meeting and the,
opening session will take place at 10
o'clock on the morning of the third.
The date of the conference, planned
for a week earlier, was changed as it
was impossible for some of the health
officials to be there at that time.
Dr. Greene will leave for Pensa Pensa-cola
cola Pensa-cola on or about July 29 and will
spend several days there relative to
the plague situation, before going to
Galveston.
OPERATION SUSPENDED
kw,. UNTIL JANUARY. FIRST
(Associated-Press)
Washington, July 24. Operation of
the section of the merchant marine
law providing for preferential rail
rates on exports for movement in
American ships will he suspended un until
til until Jan. 1st, the shipping board an announced
nounced announced today.
Mr. and Mrs. Bland Ware have re returned
turned returned home from a pleasant visit to
friends in Umatilla and Leesburg.
Two for $1.00.
in men's shirts (M 1C
See these sure tyLfiV
HOUSE BLOCK

'

AY

cala, Florida

Ml Ell LOVE'S

C00SCIE0C
EXPLODED
Under Pressure of a Revival Confess
ed Killing his Mother
Seven Years Ago
(Associated Press)
Toronto, July 24. Arnell Love, of
Ceylon, Ontario, a farmer, is in. jail
here after confessing the murder of
his mother, a crime for which his
father was hanged seven years ago.
Arnell, aged twenty-two, who was
converted during evangelistic serv services,
ices, services, confessed that he clubbed his
mcther to death for reprimanding
him for keeping bad company.
ANOTHER CRIME UNEARTHED
Louisville, Ky., July 24; Beckham
Bates of Whitesburg, was arrested
today and taken to Whitesburg for
trial charged with complicity in the
murder of Elijah Sergeant, for which
his brother, Uriah' Bates, is serving a
sentence of life imprisonment. Beck Beckham,
ham, Beckham, who enlisted in the army, boast boasted
ed boasted at Camp Taylor of killing Ser Sergeant,
geant, Sergeant, thereby leading to his arrest.
BOOTLEGGING ACROSS,
THE CANADIAN LINE
(Associated Press)
Ottawa, July 23 As long as profits
from bootlegging are what they arer
and the only deterrent is a fine of
$200 or so there will be big money in
the bootlegging game and it will be
very difficult for the authorities on
either side of the international line to
stamp out the traffic.
That is the summary of opinions ex expressed
pressed expressed by Ottawa officials as to the
situation regarding smuggling of liq liquor
uor liquor from Canad to the United States.
Further, high officials of the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police say that
while they are doing all in their power
to check infractions of the federal
laws in this respect, it is really for
the American authorities to see that
liquor does not reach the thirsty soul3
beyond the imaginary line -3000 miles
lens-
The situation apparently is that
from three provinces in particular
there is a large trade in bootlegging
to the United States. These are On Ontario,
tario, Ontario, Quebec and British Columbia.
At the same time a respectable quan quantity
tity quantity of fiery liquor is finding its way
across from the Maritime provinces
and from Manitoba.
At Windsor and in the surrounding
districts the mounted police are car carrying
rying carrying on a constant campaign against
the illegal liquor vendors, and many
have been hauled into court and con condemned
demned condemned to pay fines from $200 up.
One parched Detroit man, however,
is said to have parted with $500 for
three cases of Scotch whjsky, which
reached him via the "underground
route" a shore time ago, so that the
profits in the illegal trade are known
to be enormous. Information from
Windsor and district intimates to the
authorities here that some "farmers in
that vicinity have found it more pro profitable
fitable profitable to smuggle liquor across the
border than to farm, and have let
their farms run to weeds while they
pursue the elusive dollar via the boot bootlegging
legging bootlegging route.
Quebec, it is said, is the mecca for
thirsty thousands of Americans every
veek-end, and automobiles passing
back and forth carry their loads of
human and other freight, bound for
the Sahara Across the border. Under
these conditions, Canadian po!fb au authorities
thorities authorities admit that it is practically
impossible to enforce the stringent
liquor laws at present in force.
.The chief reason for the difficulty
of enforcement, according to an offic official
ial official of the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police, who have under their jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction the carrying out of all federal
laws, is the fact that many -people
are not in sympathy with the liquor
legislation, and the securing of con contraband
traband contraband liquor is regarded in many
quarters as an achievement rather
than a disgrace.
However, if the carrying of liquor
into the United States from Canada i3
to be prevented, it is intimated that
it will have to be done by an army
of customs inspectors and police on
the American side of the line rather
than in Canada.
SHIFTED TO DETROIT
FOR SOLUTION
- (Associated Press)
New York, July 24. A chemical
analysis of the brain of" the unclan,
unidentified woman found in a trunk
shipped by express from Detroit, is
expected to determine how the victim
met death. The mystery of the trunk
victim has been shifted to the Detroit
authorities for solution, according to
the New York oplice. The trunk, the
rope with which it was tied and ar articles
ticles articles of clothing therein have been
sent to Detroit for use in clearing up
the mystery. x
Andrew Branic, an expressman,
handed the police today a letter sign signed
ed signed by A. A. Tatum. the same as that
on the tag attached to the trunk, in
which the writer asked Branic to get
the trunk on the express company re receipt
ceipt receipt which was enclosed and hold it
till called for.
Advertise in the Star.

OlllffilO OF

rlL! f ill
I 'I 14
if
Officers in Charge cf tie Tt'crk i
f Our Land Fighting Force Will
be Revolutionized
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 23. America's
military establishment is being prac practically
tically practically revolutionized under the terras
of the new army reorganization bill
which became effective July 1. Army
officers say the work will not be com completed
pleted completed for some months because of the
broad scope of the measure passed ct
the last session of Congress to place
the land forces on a permanent pease
basis.
While the regular army will contain
mly 295,000 officers and men scatter scattered
ed scattered over the country and the insular
possessions, it will be so arranged in
conjunction with the national guard
and the reserve that rapid expandoa
of the nation'3 fighting forces in time
of emergency will be possible.
The national guard will have about
440,000 officers and men, but tha
strength of the reserve has not j&i
been worked out and will depend
largely on the enlistment of eligiblss.
The regular army reserve as it for formerly
merly formerly existed, composed of former en enlisted
listed enlisted men furloughed to the reserve
to complete their enlistment period
ceased to exist as such on July 1. In
its place there is established ihs en enlisted
listed enlisted reserve corps and the offers
reserve corps. The members cf IL2
former, except veterans of the world
war, are required to enlist for threa
years. Veterans of the world wsr
may enlist for only om year.
The officers reserve corps is com composed
posed composed of officers who held temporary
or reserve commissions daring tha
war emergency and graduates of the
student officers training school.
To accomplish the reorganization
of the national guard and the initial
organization of the reserve, the army
bill provides for a general commit committee
tee committee to be composed of regular arrsy
general staff officers and an eq ii
number of reserve or national guard
officers. In' addition, 52 ether cc re remittees,
mittees, remittees, representing each state cr. l
territory will arrange the ratio:; 1
guard organization in each state sni
territory. Some of these committed
have not. been appointed by the ;cv
erncrs and consequently thia v:r-
not yet been put under way.
While no full plan of orgrii"r-t:..;i
has been made public, a tentative
plan to be placed before the ccr.r .It .It-tee
tee .It-tee would divide the country into clna
districts with an army corps in each.
This corps would consist cf one reg regular,
ular, regular, one ; ?-z di divisions,
visions, divisions, so c :. , : ur urgency
gency urgency the t ? r: .
theoretically I. I
much belc
filled up
A full quota of efficers drawn frCi
the officers' reserve corps would bs
available for these divisions at all
times.
The new regular army strength
provides for approximately 17,003
commissioned officers. To provide this
number about 7000 reserve and tern tern-poray
poray tern-poray officers have been kept on duty
and it is the plan to reach the full
officer strength by coznmisicrir ;t
about 7000 such officers and enlist:,
men in the permanent army. CZccrz
and men to be so commissioned will 1. 2
seletced by a board, known as tha
Pershing board, headed by General
Tershing and including six other of officers.
ficers. officers.
The bill broadens the scope of thi
reserve officers training corps at tha
various educational institutions over
the country, provides instructors and
material for the schools and also au authorizes
thorizes authorizes summer camps to last jiix
weeks for advanced "training of tha
student officers. Graduates of tha
training corps may be commissioned
in the organized reserve.
The reorganization measure further
provides that the head of the militia
bureau of the war department, which
under the reorganization has juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction over national guard and er er-serve
serve er-serve affairs, shall be a national
guard guard officer not below the rank
of major who will receive the pay sad
allowances and have -the rank while
on duty of a major general in tha
army.
The offices of second and third as assistant
sistant assistant secretaries cf war are abolish abolished
ed abolished by the measure and their duties
absorbed by the assistant secretary
of war, who will be charged with tha
procurement of all military supplies
and plans for the mobilization of ma material
terial material and industrial establishments
needed in time of war.
RAILROAD MEN WILL
ILVVE A REFERENDUM
(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 24. An order for t
nation-wide referendum by the
way employes on the wage avarda i
the federal labor board wa3 compet competed
ed competed today with a strong pica a:: :t
a strike, at a meeting cf executive; 1'
the railroad brotherhoods.
USED CARS FOE SALU
Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring. 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger trclil.
. : .. PHILIP G. MUBPHY,
JeiTerson St. at A. C. I 11.



GealaEveninqStcr

Pubttabrtl Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

H. II. Carroll, PreHtdeat
" v- LavenoHl, Secret a ry-Treaanrer

. II. Itenjamla, Kdltor

Entered al Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
t vond-class matter.

ti:lkiiioxes
liuklacMM Office Five-Oae
Editorial Department Ttf.Scvta
society Reporter Klve-Oae

MESIIIER. ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Tress la exclusively
entitled for the uae for republication ot
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credted In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

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tilx months, In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance .... .. 1.50
One month. In advance ..; .64)

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ased on 4-inch minimum. Less tnan
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which will be furnished upon applica application.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

GAMBLING

The Star Is not a "reformer," a

killjoy nor a spoilsport. It believes in
civilized people .entering into a com

pact for their mutual comfort and

safety, and It believes in a majority
laying down broad and somewhat
elastic rules by which all should be
governed, but it doesn't believe in

some of the people cutting all of-the

people s lives into cubic blocks or lay

ing them off into geometric patterns

The old saying, "One man's meat.

another man's poison," enters into

every phase of life. What your neigh

bor likes may disagree with you, and
you should remember that in all your

dealings with your fellowmen.

Actions are divided into vices and

virtues, but those neither harmfa

nor usetul should be considered neu

tral, in order to give the Virtues free
play. Crowded together, ,the vices

will' contaminate all.
Gambling enters largely into al

the actions of men. With some it is

a sport with some the desire to ob

tain something for nothing. The men

who sail the Resolute and the Sham

rock are gamblers. They gamble with

brawn and brain and intricate ma

chinery with the elements for an old

1- f- ... .11 1 .1 .. A.. .1

cup wnicn u menea aown ana mintea

4. AT t t

wuuiu nub 1 J ay me CAjjeiiacs ui uiic ui

the racing boats for a day. The.spirii
of gambling is the spirit of adven

ture. Alexander gambled when he
crossed the Hellespont Caesar when
he crossed the Rubicon, Columbus
when he crossed the Atlantic, Vasco de

Cama when he steered his ship around
tht cape of storms. Americans took
a long chance when they broke loose

fiom Britain; the men who conquered
for us the west were all gamblers. It

te the spirit
the nature af

cripple the
it to remain

ely crawl in in-Iwjl
Iwjl in-Iwjl ard. In the

late war, Germany was not a good
sport. .She had everything cut
and dried and gave -t the other side no
chance. But the other side was made up

of good sports since Germany would

give them no chances, they took them

away from her one by one.

But these were all in the day of

waste and barbarism. These are the
days of civilization. The law has

weighed gambling in the balance and

found it wanting, and classed it
among the misdemeanors and the
crimes. We think the law has been

a little too strict. If gentlemen de desire
sire desire to play for low stakes at their

clubs or homes; if negro turpentine
and railroad hands with absolutely no
other amusement put in" their spare

time shooting craps, or any, other an

alogical case, we do not think it
should be considered a crime or even

a misdemeanor. : We do not believe In

gambling in public places, and stil

less so in guarded rooms where cheat

ing can have full .. play and othei

forms of wickedness join in full al

liance with the principal offense.

However,; we must admit that the

law can't discriminate. An attempt to
make gambling correct in one place

and crooked in another would result

in its being tolerated everywhere

And it is too great an evil to be tol

erated anywhere. ;

The citizen who finds recreation for
his tired nerves and brain in winning

.-,-a.tvw'l,0 -;

MICKIE SAYS:

( VUG aTT OUT PWVTTsKa Wtu
x pi

7... V S -W II

or losing a few dimes or dollars every
evening, could, if he tried, find as
much amusement in playing for chip3
or points as for money. If he can't be
happy unless there is money on the
table, the gambling instinct is, strong stronger
er stronger with him than the sporting in

stinct. And, as we have said before,

ha is setting a bad example. No mat

ter how square or moderate a sport

he is, his son or some other man 3
son is going to suffer by it.

As for the darkey shooting craps,

it's a hardship on him when white

men having ten times his chance for

healthy amusement are passed by be

cause they are otherwise good citi

zens, and he, tha he may be a good
man too, in his way, and useful, must

be arrested and fined the full amount

of his wages, and compelled to work

several months also, for indulging in
the. only amusement that is open to
him and that he cares for.

However, the negro, for the money

he loses in shooting craps, could buy
books which, if he ever really became

interested in them, would amuse and
instruct him, and take his mind off
gambling; he can develop his mind
and his muscles with baseball; if he
must play cards, he can play for
points, and as long as these amuse

ments are open to him he needn t

complain if the law rakes him up for

gambling. There would not be so
much gambling among negroes if the
t J 1 1 Al 1 J

wane men wno employ mem wouiu
show a, friendly interest in them and
try to enlist their desire for sport in
something healthy and clean.

So when you take this matter of
gambling in handnd take it apart to
see what makes it tick you must ad admit
mit admit there is in it more bad than good.
The nations who put the : ban on

gambling, who try to suppress it or at
least keep it in bounds are the nations
th?t have progressed; the nations that
the world leans on. Those who have
ever regarded gambling witti slothful
equanimity are those that are at the
bottom of the scale, soaked in lazi laziness,
ness, laziness, steeped in crime and wallowing
in filth. Gambling with these people
is denatured of its only goodness the
spirit of adventure and the willing willingness
ness willingness to take a chance and give the
other fellow a fair show.
Ocala has been greatly cursed with
gambling. Let anyone who has lived
here, for twenty-five years look back
ovei them and count the tragedies it
has caused, the business enterprises
it has wrecked, the homes it has
broken up, including several it has
draped in mourning. Next to liquor,
it has caused more trouble than any
other variety of crime. It yet flour flourishes
ishes flourishes among us. It has been more
active in the last few months than
ever before. We deplore it; we know
it is doing our city great harm abroad
as well as at home; yet we let it live
and flourish, except occasionally, as
the other night, when some officer has
the good luck not only to go over the
top of the defenses of the gamblers,
but to crawl under the barbwire en entanglements
tanglements entanglements of the law.
The great majority of the people of
Ocala are opposed to gambling. They
know the men who are responsible for
it and where they work ? Then why
do they put up with it? Because they
are afraid of the few men who carr.y
it on.
The people of Ocala can stop
gambling, except in the smallest
nooks and corners, if they will. They
can't prevent an occasional crap or
social game. But they can put an end
to regular gambling dens and the vir virtual
tual virtual robbing of unwary strangers. All
they have to do is to get together and
assert themselves, instead of expect expecting
ing expecting half & dozen officers to watch the
whole town twenty-four hours a day.

'SUCKER" TOWN

POSTMASTER EXAMINATION
FOR DUNNELLON

At the request of the postmaster
general the United States Civil Serv Service
ice Service Commission has announced an ex examination
amination examination to be held at Ocala, Fla.,
on Aug. 18, 1920, for the position of
postmaster at Dunnellon. This office
has an annual compensation of $1400.
Applicant must be a citizen of the
United States, reside within the de delivery
livery delivery of the office and have so resid resided
ed resided at the time the present vacancy oc occurred.
curred. occurred. v
Application form 2241 and full in information
formation information concerning the require requirements
ments requirements of the examination may be se secured
cured secured "from the postmatser at Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon or from the Civil Service Com Commission,
mission, Commission, Washington, D. C.

Editor Star: While, a3 you are
probably ware, your humble servant
does not always agree with you, yet I
cannot help but admire your efforts
in many instances to bring about the
triumph of decency and of. law and
crder in this city and the county.
, For many years Ocala has proudly
proclaimed herself the "Brick City"
of Florida, but to some she is justly
entitled to a change of name, for k
apprehend there is not another town
in the state of equal population which
C2.n boast (?) of such a "sucker" list.
Give a man about equal parts egotism
and avarice as prominent factors in
his make-up and he i3 ready for the
"harpoon." But to those we now have
another class pushing themselves to
the front as a menace to right and
good government, and these might be
termed the "softies" the ones who
fail to the "sob stuff," as you call it,
as has recently been seen in the case
of the Tuckers. But, it is probable you
are over hard in your criticisms of
the parding board of the state. It has
always been my understanding this
body does not act unless at the in instigation
stigation instigation of some person or persons
other than the convicted one and his

kin, therefore it occurs to me it would
not be a bad plan on your part, a3

you are evidently desirous of advis

ing the people of the truth upon which

to base their actions when the proper

time comes, to ascertain from the
board what "influence" it was which

brought about the pardon of Tucker,

and let us know the true facts.

In my lowly judgment there never

has been in this county two thieves

who received a fairer trial than did
Duff and Tucker, but justice has at

last been totally outgeneraled in the
Tucker case, while Duff is probably

not living without hope. Both had as
able counsel as was to be found in
their defense two or our best crim criminal
inal criminal lawyers supplied them with a
peg upon which to Hang any sort of a

defense, or proposition which might
be of any value to avoid a verdict of
guilty or temper the severity of the

blast to these shorn lambs in event of

conviction. Doubtless they realized

there was little danger to the "ladies

involved, therefore these two doves

sought to assume the full burdens of

everything, while the "males" I will

not honor them with the appellation
of "men" did their best to aid in this

"theory of the case," as the lawyers

say. And all this was done notwith notwithstanding,
standing, notwithstanding, in the Tucker case at least,
there "was a presumption of the law

that the husband was the only guilty

one of the pair, upon which the wife
might have based an attempt to make
her escape and secure an acquittal
had she seen fit to go to trial instead

of entering a plea of guilty.

" The fact is, as I saw it. Tucker was

the one principally involved in every
event which took place in Ocala, for

it was Mr. and Mrs. Tucker, if you
please, who seemed to have had h

hand in no less than four shoplight shoplight-ings,
ings, shoplight-ings, while Duff and his "lady," as 1
now recollect, were connected with

but one Duff had been convicted of
the affair at Zuber, the "ladies" had

bcth pled guilty, while Tucker .had

not been convicted of anything, nor

had any of them been indicted for
anything in Ocala, other than the
"incident" at Rheinauer's; therefore

Tucker was to go free unless convict

ed of this last mentioned affair and

this does not seem to have had suf

ficient influence on the powers that
be as to keep him from going free to
boast of persecution rather than hang

his head m shame because of prosecu
tion. v- .;

To my mind there has been some

excellent generalship displayed on be

half of both the Tuckers. Had Mrs

Duff shown the same good, judgment

and poise as Mrs. T. she would un

doubtedly be at large and in a posi

tion to do something of value toward

securing the release of her husband,

but her expressions of desire to re

main with him and by him "through
thick and thin" as it were, as well as
her failure to tell the truth as the

court thought, at the most critica

stage in the proceedings, has enabled
justice to claim something for the

cause of law and order for the time

being. V L. N. Green.

Attend the

I Band Concert

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

SECOND HAND CARS
The Ocala Auto & Garage Co., sue

cessors 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.

1 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.

9

NEW

Ad aid Gfewy

MOW OPEN

Choice Florida and Western
Meals and Fancy, Groceries
Come In or Phone 243

AUTO BARGAINS

One 1920 Chevrolet, only driven

5000 miles.

One 1919 Chevrolet.
One 1919 Maxwell.
One 1915 Everett.
One 1918 Overland.
One 1918 Jackson.
One 1920 Chevrolet J,-ton truck.
One 1920 Chevrolet one-ton truck.
One 1920 Columbia six.
One 1919 Ford.
One 1918 Chevrolet.
Al ltouring cars and in first class

concitiion. OCALA MOTOR CO..

Main Street, Ocala. 20-3t

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

at

j;
::

1

-3t

AT-

Silver Springs

xx

it

Sunday Afternoon

UKAN
KEEP
K0OL

U-SERVE FACTS
No doubt you saw our
big "ad" in last week's
paper. Well, those
prices are every-day
affairs

EVERY DAY
is-
SPECIAL DAY

here. Our prices are Rock
Bottom Prices. If the whole wholesale
sale wholesale Grocer handed goods

out in small lots, he couldn t
sell to yojj cheaper than we

do. r

This store has had an
increase in sales every
month since it has
opened. This is due to
the fact, of course,
that every day more
people get the j
U-Scrve Habit.
How about you?

U-Serve Grocery
CASH and CARRY
Ocala House Clock, opposite the
Court House

AT TnE CnURCnES TOMORROW

1 Wo W. ..- K

0
(p
(f)

d'N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office

Baptist
Rev. W. P. Hines, D. D., Fastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Classes
or all ages. W. T. Gary, superin superintendent.
tendent. superintendent. The pastor will preach at 11 a. m.
and 8 p. m.
Morning subject, "The Alluring
Force of the World." Evening sub subject,
ject, subject, "Can One be Reborn?"
Mr. and Mrs, J. Oliver Brison will
sing at the 11 o'clock service.
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.' L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
Rev. I. E. Phillips of Morrison, will
"preach at the 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
services.
Rev. Creson will exchange pulpits
with Rev. Phillips.
,
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Eighth Sunday after Trinity
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon,
mon, sermon, f ..
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. This will be the last of the evening
sei vices until further notice.
Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
7 p. m. Senior League.
S p. m. Preaching by pastor.
At this service Mr. and Mrs. J.
Oliver Brison will sing.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block-
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday.
ODDFELLOWS

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

i our success is urn success

TT HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of depositors. We do not merely wish for the
success of our depositors; we work for their success,
realizing that their interests of the bank are closely
bound up with the welfare of its customers.
WE STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus customers
tomers customers in a manner consistent with right bank banking
ing banking principles.

Munroe & Chkmbliss National

Sank

A GOOD SAMARITAN

Mr. Nathan Mayo, representative representative-elect,
elect, representative-elect, called at the Star office yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon and requested that we
extend thanks to some kind neighbor
for his thoughtfulness in returning
his automobile Thursday night.
Mr. Mayo with his family attended
tr3 baseball game in Ocala Thursday
afternoon and inthe evening took in
the moving 'pictures at the Temple
theater, leaving the city after nine
o'clock and just after an exceeding exceedingly
ly exceedingly hard shower. Everything went well
until about two miles north of Sum Sum-nuerfield,
nuerfield, Sum-nuerfield, when a washout was discov discovered'
ered' discovered' in the road. In order to miss
going into the hole Mr. Mayo swerved
his car into the ditch, and while it did
not turn over it was in such a posi position
tion position that he decided to leave it untL
next day, when he intended to return
with a team or truck and pull it out.
Just at this juncture a neighbor came
along and took the Mayos to their
home in Summerfield.
Imagine Mr. Mayo's surprise upon
going out his front door next morn morning
ing morning and finding his auto standing in
front tof the houseas though nothing
unusual had occurred. Some good
Samaritan had found his car, pulled
it out of the ditch and brought it
home none the worse off for its exper experience.
ience. experience. Mr. Mayo has diligently tried
t find out who acted the good Samar Samaritan
itan Samaritan by bringing bade his car, but to
date there is no clue.
A friend and neighbor like this,
though, is worth having and it must
be a source of much pleasure for Mr.
Mayo to know the kindly feeling to toward
ward toward him and his family in the com community.
munity. community. -
INTERVENTION IN MEXICO
: DISCREDITED BY GUILLERMO

Mexico City, July 8. Senator Guil Guil-lermo
lermo Guil-lermo Laveaga declares in a stata stata-ment
ment stata-ment he has-just published that he
believes the idea of American inter intervention
vention intervention in Mexico "very soon will be
discredited and that this sole factor
in creating hate and distrust between
the two peoples will disppear for forever."
ever." forever." Senator Laveaga endeavors to in interpret
terpret interpret to Mexicans the ideals of Am Americans,
ericans, Americans, as one who formerly lived in
the United States. In part he says:
"I do not admit that American in interventionists
terventionists interventionists represent the national
conscience of the American people.
They represent only one class, the
usurious capitalists. The honest and
conscientious men who form the gov government
ernment government never admit them to their
deliberations.
"Neither, do I admit that the Am American
erican American interventionists can deceive
with their calumnies and false the theories
ories theories the laborious citizens of that re republic.
public. republic. The American people is very
credulous, but it has been deceived o
often, it has suffered so much from
the magnates of the dollar that it
knows their methods, "distrusts them
an dfears and repudiates them. I have
absolute faith in the moral personal personality
ity personality of the American people.
"I assert that Mexico, in the last
ten 'years of civil war, : has made
more progress in cultivating civic
spirit and has cemented its progress
on more solid bases than in all its
previous years of existence as a na nation.
tion. nation. Naturally we must wait long
for the world to convince itself of
this but -truth and justice, even tart tartly,
ly, tartly, always triumph and will confound
our gratuitous detractors with the
malediction of history.
"We Mexicans are forming our
cooes, working out our destiny as a
free nation. We are, naturally, mak making
ing making many errors. But do these jus justify
tify justify other- nations, simply because
ti.ey are strong, in trampling upon
our dignity as an independent people,
in killing us? If this happens, we can
cry: 'Might is right' and 'Deutschland
fber Alles.' '

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 Wett
Broadway to 114 South Magnolia
street, next to the Arcade barbershop.
We call for your work and deliver it
promptly. Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.
: What have you to sell or trade?

- f

F

TO

i i

1 1

l H

f.

Q
v
o

We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Room, Dining- Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.

;il tfHib

OUR LINE OF

A?

..."
of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
$15 and Up.

'TTiTT1

Em mmm

Opposite Ocala National Bank
North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.

k

J. II. SPENCER

XL R. FEDEICE

II i I i

AGE NCT

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

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 EIo. Gnarcstec-
An Up-to-Date Battery Servic Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

GAS. ENGINE-
PHONE 271

Ocala

Florida

-

yi 0

FIRE

PROOF

mm U

1 i

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Negotiable Storage Recdpta Issmed on tctton, Automobiles, Etc.

LONG DlSTA?iCE,nOViriG
SBaonne'

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

':

ESSEX St UBEBAKEQ

AUTOMOBILES

HUDSON

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( "The Fashion Center"
cala - Florida

i

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AND

mm

TOM

All BOW TON COESETS have
have the patented O-I-C corset
clasp which cannot Pinch, Break,
or Twist.
Front Lace or Beck Lace

SM

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IBIM

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inmunpnime

Emlbif(a)M(Ei,e(nl
(&DSW :

TP TIT) A IITT
11 Efiilulili u)

"The Fashion Center"

Ocala

Florida

QCALA QCCURHENCES

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
"Nueoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Shealy of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, were visitors in town yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter of Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, were visitors in Ocala yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Mrs. Junie Perkins left yetserday
for Jacksonville, where she will visit
her sister for a month.

Fresh hamburger steak 30 cents,
and sausage meat 25 cent3 at Cook's
Market. 19-6t

Mr. Fred Winer leaves tomorrow
for Albany, Ga., to accept a travel traveling
ing traveling position with the Ameircan To Tobacco
bacco Tobacco Company.
' Mrs. Carl Dekle of Palatka, former former-ly'Miss
ly'Miss former-ly'Miss Sallie Spurlin of this city, is
here for a few days, the guest of
Miss Rena Smith.

Sponge cake, pound cake, chocolate
eclairs and cream puffs at Carter's
Bakery. 21-2t
Mr. W. W. Clyatt returned last
night from Tampa and Tarpon
Spiings, wher he accompanied Rev.
Burhman last week.

Circle No. 1 of the Methodist church
will meet with Mrs. Fred Vogt Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock. All mem members
bers members are requested to attend.

Prompt service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook'3 Market. 6t
Miss Mabel Goldman returned to today
day today from Dunnellon, where she has
been visiting her sister, Mrs, M. E.
Feinberg for the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining their niece, little Mi3S
Rushabelle Sale of Tampa, who arriv arrived
ed arrived yesterday for a visit of several
weeks.

Our every aim -is to please our cu&
tomers by giving the best quality ob obtainable.
tainable. obtainable. Cook's Market. 19-6t

!(

Miss Pauline Collins of Irvine is the
guest of Mrs. James Engesser, and
will also visit her sister, Miss Inez
Collins at the Oklawaha Inn until
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
daughter, Miss Irene Tompkins, have
returned from Jacksonville, where the
latter successfully underwent a slight
throat operation.
Sponge cake, pound cake, chocolate

eclairs and cream puffs at Carter s
Pakery. : 21-2t
After a delightful visit with Mr.
and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, Mrs. W. A.
Scclt and children and Mrs. C. B.
Scott have returne dto their home at
Decrfield, near Miami.
Mrs. C. B. Stringfellow and sons,
Earl and Carroll, left today for their

home in Macon, Ga., after a pleasant

visit to the former's sister and broth-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. M. Thoma3.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is- guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms
with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North
Main St. Phone 260. 23-lm

gara Falls, the Great Lakes and
thence to Michigan, where she will be

the guest of Mrs. Fred Robinson and
daughter. Miss Lucile for some weeks.
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. 19-6t

Mrs. James Melton Sr. and little
daughter, Virginia, have returned
home from Jacksonville, where, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Claudia O'Neal,
they went to consult a specialist in
regard to Virginia. The little girl is
now steadily improving.
Mr. Walter Moorhead, who has re recently
cently recently visited his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, is now in New
York city, taking in the international
races. He will soon return to Eng England,
land, England, where he spent eight months,
and will resume his navigation work.
Mr; F. E. Wetherbee arrived in
Boston Wednesday morning in .fine
condition. The ocean voyage proved
most beneficial. Mr. Wetherbee writes
that he is feeling so well he thinks
he should be back at his, post of duty,
that he can hardly realize he was u
sick man.

Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hawes, after a
pleasant wedding journey to the
mountains of North Carolina and a
delightful visit in Elberton, Ga., with
the former's relatives and a short
stay in Ocala with Mrs. Hawes' par parents,
ents, parents, Dr. and Mrs. Weaver, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for their home in Dade City,
where Mr. Hawes will be busily en engaged
gaged engaged preparing for his winter's work
in the orange industry. Mr. and Mrs.
Hawes will return here for another
visit at an early date.

Mr. Frederick Winer has resigned
his position with Mr. H. A. Water Waterman
man Waterman and will leave Monday for Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Ga., where he will enter a
school of instruction for ten days,
after which he will go on the road aa
traveling salesman for the American
Tobacco Co. Frederick's friends, who
are numbered only by his acquain acquaintances,
tances, acquaintances, are gratified to learn of his
advancement in a business way, and
those who have watched his growth
from, childhood to early manhood,, will
continue to follow with pleased inter interest
est interest his career which no doubt will be
cne of eminence and success.

RETURNED FROM
THEIR WEDDING TRIP

Mrs. J. L. Kelley Jr., and son, Jack,
who have been spending a few days
in Tampa and later visited Mrs. Kel-

ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.

Moorhead in Ocala, left yesterday for

their home in Gainesville.

An Exceptional Value
Noted for its flexible, powerful, overhead, valve
motor, its easy riding qualities, its ease of hand handling,
ling, handling, smooth operations, silent gear shifting, easily
operated brakes, extra deep frame, beautiful body
styles.

We have an exceptionally attractive
dealers proposition. Cars now in -stock
providing for immediate de- x
livery.

ttaelBMdlfle

1

Pys

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.

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-:

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633 W, Forsyth St, Phcne 856
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY- not prices, tf

Palmetto is represented in the city
by Misses Mabel and Lucile Meade,

who are guests of their relatives, Mr.

and Mrs. Cappleman and family. Aft

er a fortnight's visit here they will go

to Jacksonville for a visit;

Miss Ruth Rentz of Jacksonville,
will be the attractive guest of Miss

Irene Tompkins for the week. Miss
Rentz formerly resided here with her
narents and has many friends who

wall give her a cordial welcome.

W. K. Lane, M. Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.

Mr. ad Mrs. Richard S. Hall ar arrived
rived arrived this morning from their bridal
trip and are spending a few day& with
Mrs. Hall's mother, Mrs. E. E. Bain,
on South Spring street. While away
they spent some time at Paul Smith
and Big Moose, in the Adirondacks,
and also visited a number of points
cf interest on the Great Lakes. They
will leave on Monday for their future
home in Ocala, Fla., making the trip

through the country by way of Ashe-

ville.

Prior to her marriage last month

Mrs. Hall was Miss Marguerite Boyer
Bain, of this city, one of Greensboro's

most attractive and popular girls.

Her wedding was a beautiful and bril

liant one of the year in the state. Her
host of friends will regret that her
marriage takes her away from

Greensboro, but will look forward
with much pleasure to her future
visits. Greensboro, S. C, News..

BURBANK

J!I;:m",jm"m:"m'-j'm' -"m"-m"--"m 'm-m1' m"--m"' "X'-.X"-"IT"-KZ'-!! ." T .O. .T" .'. .'". ;

OU will find us an able and willing ally in your

business affairs. We stand ready at all times to

help our customers. You are invited to keep your ac account
count account at our Bank so that we may have an opportun opportun-ty
ty opportun-ty to render you this service.
1 Resources More Than One Minion.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

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OBSERVATIONS

(Contributed)
The trail of the camel is free from
bog holes in Marion county.

The democratic national platform
has one grand wet plank. It is the
one devoted to inland waterways.
It is getting so that the length of
a lady's skirt doesn't signify any
more the degree of her nerve.
' A girl never appreciates the gift of
a solitare diamond more than when
she holds the other three acres.
Nature seems cruel, when she turns
the pleasant shade into the forests,
where it does not ddrany good, and
turns the hot sun upon the broad open
roadway where one ha sto travel.
.-.
We observe that hot weather is al always
ways always a season for quick tempers and
lively times and that the men, and
the girls as well, get mad much more
quickly than when the weather is cool.
The St. Petersburg Independent
says that "mashers are to be arrested
in this city hereafter." But the police
must be certain before making ar arrests
rests arrests that the man was not encourag encouraged
ed encouraged to flirt. The manhood of Ocala is
perfectly safe.
A gentleman was asked, a few days
ago at Silver Springs, if by bathing
in those beautiful waters he could re regain
gain regain his lost youth. Yes, not only
that; you may gain a crown too, if
you are not careful of those bewitch bewitching
ing bewitching depths and coolness.
Somewhere there is a special place,
a little hotter than most any other

place, built independently and partic particularly
ularly particularly for the young 'man who says
he "carries his best girl's bathing
suit in the back of his watch."

"A fool there was who said a pray

er' etc., was not such a fool as the

fool who said if you would give him

classy automobile he could accom

plish almost anything he wanted with

the average woman.

. -v.
The. churches of our city are a han-

py festival of-song at each recurrinsr

Sunday service and through its mag-

Burbank,v July 23. Mrs. Hazel

Burkholder and son, Kenneth of Kan

sas City, Mo., are visiting her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. L. Graham.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hillman of
Miami motored through the country,
going first to Jacksonville and arriv arriving
ing arriving here on Wednesday, Mr. Hillman

returned to Miami Saturday, but Mrs.
Hillman will remain here at the home
of her mother, Mrs. M. D. L. Graham

for a few weeks.

Mrs. C. E. Turner and son, Clarence

Jr., of Miami, left Sunday for their

home after spending several -weeks

visiting relatives here. Mrs. Charles
Hillmas, her sister, accompanied them

to Palatka, returning on Monday.

Messrs. Max and Gerald Bogue and
Mr. Bell of Palatka, spent Sunday
with the former's parents, Mr. and

Mrs. W. C. Bogue.

Mr. Hugh McManus spent Sunday

at his home here. r.

Mr. F. M, Chaffee of DeLand spent
Saturday and Sunday here looking

after business interests.

Mrs. Charles Hillman of Miami was
the guest of Mrs.'H. I. Turner Mon

day.
Mr. H. I. Turner, Mrs. V. H. Tur

ner and Mr. Christian Etigile were

Ocala visitors Tuesday.

Mrs. J. Zina Hitchcock and daugh

ters, Eleanor and Eva, left Tuesday
for Miami, where they will make their

home. They came here several weeks

ago from South Bend, Ind and have

been visting Mrs. Eva Hitchcock.

Miss Blanche McClellan of Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, S. C, who has been the guest of
her cousin, Mrs. Arthur, Davies, left
yesterday for Micanopy. Miss Mc McClellan,
Clellan, McClellan, will return to Ocala for an another
other another visit before going to her South
Carolina home. :

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JL"

The new bungalow of Mr. Jake
Goidman on Van Buren street is near near-ing
ing near-ing completion and will be oneof the
city's prettiest homes. If others
would follow his example the housing
situation which has become so serious
in Ocala would soon be a thing of the

past. '-

Get the habit of calling phone 243
vhen you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.

Cook's Market. 19-6t

Miss Alice Bullock will leave Sun Sunday
day Sunday for an 'extended trip, stopping
first in Jacksonville, where she will

be the guets of Misses Fanny and
Rosebud Robinson until Monday,

when she- will sail on the Lenape for
New York. After enjoying the sights

of the city for a week she will take

the Fall River Line boat trip to Nia

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub

lished as information and not guar

anteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
2:20 am

1:55 pm

4:05 pm

Arrive
2:10 am
1:30 pm

4:35 pm

Jacksonville-NTork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Tamna-

2 :lf am Manatee- 4:05 pm

St. Petersburg

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 cm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm

6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm

2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StJetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm

7:iu am 'iranneuon- Wilcox

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

10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

netic influence the community is
greatly benefited. Music restores
faith and sanity. Songs have a way
of relaxing tense nerves and bright brightening
ening brightening one's outlook on life. Music
drives away the blues and helps eve everybody,
rybody, everybody, even the singers, to' say the
least. ,
A Dade county woman is advocat advocating
ing advocating that the curfew law be used to
call in the men instead of the boys and
girls. She needs to be given a sound
lecture about the sanctity of "personal
liberty."
Men think they know a lot about
women, but they don't. They have
no idea in the world how they are
going to vote next fall. But Mr. Howse
says "by next election the men will
have the women catalogued and know
how to handle them." Which is going
seme for a bachelor.
"I notice you powder your nose
quite frequently," said an efficiency
expert to an office stenographer. She
leplied, powdering as she spoke,
"Well, maybe I do, but you don't hap happen
pen happen to notice me running around
sticking it into other people's busi business."
ness." business."
These are dog days and many an
owner has had to dig down into his
jeans and pay city license for his dog.
But who wouldn't rather pay than
give up his dog? A dog is man's best
friend. Forsaking all else a dog will
cleave to his master through poverty,
illness or success. It is a poor dog
indeed that is not worth a license.
Every household where are. pets
should have a "Creco dip" and the
cats and dogs especially, be given a
tri-weekly bath. Flees .carry bubonic
plague and will sometimes leave a rat
to live on a dog or cat. Even tho
"your" flees may not be infected with
the plague, they hurt your dog and
a humane master will see to it that
his animals are kept free from these
pests.
One of Ocala's prettiest young la ladies
dies ladies was given $15 a few days ago to
buy herself some necessities. She
went alone down street and "window
and counter wished" nearly the whole
of one perfect morning. Finally she
slipped into a bank and deposited her

$15 and is still wearing, and proudly,
a somewhat battered and much be be-patched
patched be-patched dress in place of the one
that the money might possibly vrita
a little added to it provided. Taka
it from us, that young lady has tha
right set of brains, and she is a irl
that through all her life will be alia
to "afford' 'to do things.
-
-v
The public schools of our city are
scheduled to open on the 13th cf .Sep .September
tember .September this year, and before tiiat
date summer wanderers will be com coming
ing coming home, many to place their, chil children
dren children in the schools and some will coma
just "frinstance." Thus far there hzs
been nothing done locally to improve
the appearance of our city. The park
is a wilderness of grass and the city
streets are mighty rough. The white
way is a dream of the future. It's
hard to glorify your city or your
state or home by word or pen when
conditions drag so discouragisgly. All
tourists do not wait to come south ca
a swallow's wing, and if they corns
and catch Ocala looking as she does
now, with a dirty dress on, they will
go further south.
EXCLUSIVE NEWS IN
THE TAMPA THIES
The Tampa Daily Times is the only
Florida newspaper that publishes ths
David Lawrence political letters. This
expensive feature is a tsand-by with
Times readers, who are kept thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly conversant with the lise-i:p
for the big fight between Cox and
Harding.
. With the full day and night reports
of the Associated Press, full member membership
ship membership in the Newspaper Enterprisa as association
sociation association and exclusive publiestiaa
rights to the articles of some of li s
best political writers in America, the
Times is a highly interesting newspa newspaper
per newspaper for any Floridian. No ether daily
in the state will watch he moves and
counter-moves of the presidential
campaign so closely.
The Times will be sent anywhere
in the state from now until after ths
election for $1.85 a David Lavrence
letter and other fine features every

day from now until after the retuirs

are in.

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

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We have just placed on display a pretty line of new
Fall Hats for Men, and Boys, and each one is the
latest shape ; while the shades and colors are also
up-to-the-minute. Among them is a complete line
of the famous ... . . . .

Jill

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mm

and other popular makes well-known to the man
who knows class when he sees it. . .

We also want to call attention to the closing line of

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we are showing for Fall wear. All the late designs in nobby stripes
ann solid shades are here to select from, and you'll be surprised at
the very moderate prices. . ... . ..... .

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ieaoquaners lor tismno mmlz

West Side cf Ccarf Cense

CALA,

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rATEST LOCALS
Temperature, this morning 71; this
. afternoon,-. 86.

Mrs. E. II. Handbury of Martel,
was in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Carl Dekle of Palatka, former formerly
ly formerly Miss Sallie Spurlin of this city, is
here for a few days, the guest of
Miss Iiena Smith.
C, A. Summers of Citra and Mrs.
Mmnie Schmid and son of South Lake
Weir, were visitors in the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dupree of Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, and Dr. T. K. Slaughter of Ox Oxford
ford Oxford were in town today.
Miss Georgia Peterson has return returned
ed returned from her vacation in the north and
is again at her post in Gerig's drug
store.
Mrs. Howard Walters will return
heme tomorrow from a few weeks'
visit in the mountains of North Caro Carolina..
lina.. Carolina.. : '
Messrs. E. S. French and C. A.
Tremere were in town last night, at attending
tending attending the meeting of the Royal
Arch Masons.
Mrs. TV M. Kilgore and little son
left yesterday for Atlanta, where they
will spend a month or six weeks with
relatives and friends.
Drand Mrs. G. C. Shephard have
as their 'guests, Mrs. Shephard's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Frank Bourlay of Orlando
lana cousin; Miss Florence Matthews
of Starke. They will remain until
tomorrow; V
Mrs. '- Anna Thoma3 has returned
from a very pleasant visit to Miami
and is again at her post in the super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction's office.
She is one of the county's most effic efficient
ient efficient employes and fully deserved her
vacation.
Mn Milo Haskell, brother to A. B.
Haskell, and formerly of this county,
but now a deputy sheriff-for Duval
county and making his home in Jack Jacksonville,,
sonville,, Jacksonville,, is in the city, visiting his
friends here.
Mr. R. W. Blacklock returned to
Gainesville this afternoon after spend spending
ing spending a few days with County Agent
Sessoms in getting the boys' corn and
pig clubs under way. Mr. Blaocklock
says the .clubs are in splendid shape
in this county and prospects for cred creditable
itable creditable showings at the county and
state fairs this fall are fine.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1916 Buick touring.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains.
AUTOT SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
A 20TII CENTURY
PONTIUS PILATE
- . "he office of
ce occupied
eld by Col.
1 of Cam
: of the dean
... ... .f-juiiigiand.
hi stask is one to test the adminis
tratiye ability of any man. Jerusalem
is a city of disunions, where, what whatever
ever whatever may come of the future, for the
moment Zionists and, Arabs are pas
sionately divided and to steer a just
path between them and induce them
to join him on that patch is a thank
less work.
It is to that task however, that he
devotes himself., Twice a week he has
meetings of his favorite pro-Jerusa
lem society, where French, Italians,
British, Americans, rabbis, Zionists,
leaders, commercial men of standing
and others who are in any way prom
ment in the life of the city are
bi ought together and in the course of
debate, led to see that they have in
common a sinerle citizenship. His
motto as governor is "unify and be
friends."
Colonel Storrs was one of the prime
movers in the establishment of an in independent
dependent independent Arab kingdom. He is 38
years old.
i' i nil
NEW BUILDINGS FOR THE
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
'I (Jacksonville Metropolis)
T.T M. Bryan' of Gainesville, au authorized
thorized authorized architect for the Florida In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School for Girls, with head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Gainesville, Wednesday
afternoon conferred with the board of
tt.te institutions at the capitol, in
regard to the plans for the erection of
two dormitory buildings at Ocala to
coat $24,000 each.
-Architect Bryan submitted his
drawings of the structures, which, he
stated, had been accepted by the stattr
board. A call for bids for the build building
ing building of the dormitories will soon be
made. : t m
The last legislature passed an ap appropriation
propriation appropriation of $50j000 for-additional
accommodations for the industrial
school but owing to the increased
costs of materials, the amount was
not sufficient for all purposes and Mr.
Bryan is now making a layout of
plans for future grounds and other
structures which will complete the in institution.
stitution. institution. It is stated that another
'aM. larger, appropriation will be nec necessary
essary necessary for the purpose.
There are now forty girls taking a
course of instruction at the school,
utilizing one building in which is the
administration offices and also in includes
cludes includes a dormitory. The, new build buildings,
ings, buildings, to be finished as soon as pos possible,
sible, possible, will take care of thirty-two
more students.
; PYLES.'&: PERKINS
r;;.".crl Erectors Enlnlaers
PARLOP.S OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
I'.-.'T-i'- T end 225
Open 'All 'Night '':V.;
s -i .i r i. x-y atitti

BARGAINS IN USED CARS

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.
Mr. Ben Leigh of Jacksonville is
the guest of his brother and sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leigh.
i m mi

Money Saing Specials

BEGINNING

BOMBAY,
1
And Lasting

WAIT FOR THE

No. 10 Pail Snowdrift . . .$2.35
No. 5 Pail Snowdrift : -1. .j. 1.20
No. 10 Pail Cotton Bloom -. .... 2.25
No. 5 Pail Cotton Bloom.... ... :: 1... 1.15
Tall can Pink Salmon, per can .... .20
No. 2 can Shredded Pineapple, per can.. .35
18, ounce can Campbell's Pork and Beans,
per can-.-.-.-,--... .14
Cheese, per pound .... .... ).- .--.- .35
Golden -Age Macaroni and Spaghetti, 4 pack-
vages for.... i ...... r. .25
Crisco, V2 pound can, 50c; 3 lb. can, 90c;
6 lb. can . . . . . -. -. 1.75
SUGAR with an order (any amount) per lb. .25

Telephone 377
OCALA - FLORIDA

THE WMKDSOK MOTEL
.' JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the zity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is

second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER, i
Manager.

Agents and
Service

v CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA and COLE

w

V 1

Cast Iron. Steel and Brass Weldino

OCALA'MOTOM CO Simmons

1 N. Main St. Phone 71
1 Opposite
I Ocala Iron Works

Ask Q

11.1.1.

What is insulation?
Why doJatteries wear
out?
Why does lack of
charge hurt a battery?
Why must water be
put in?
Ask us these or any
thing else ybir want to
know about batteries or
Threaded Rubber Instda-tion-
selected by 136
manufacturers of cars
and trucks.
OCALA
Storage Battery Co.
20 N. Main Si.
1 OCALA - FLORIDA

11"'

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.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
, Jake Brown, Secretary.

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
1
JULY 26fti
All Week
JE. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
lies
HOBS
. -St
J.AA,

SWORE BY 'f EDDY'
Yellowstone Park Rangers With
Roosevelt to a Man.

Colonel's Characteristic Greeting of
Down-and-Outer, Whom He Had
Known in Happier Days, la
Still Remembered.
Of the few out-of-season visits paid
to the Yellowstone, that of Colonel
Roosevelt, who, when president, spent
24 days of the late winter of 1903
there, has the most prominent page in
the annals of the Spread-Eagle rangers.
He found the scouts, then serving as
chaperons for luckless cavalry troop troopers
ers troopers and doing their own work besides,
to be men after his own heart, and did
not hesitate to say so. Before he had
been in the park a week every ranger
was swearing by him.
"Anybody know the whereabouts of
one William Jones?" was one of the
colonel's early inquiries.
Jim McBride, the preesnt chief
ranger, who was then assistant chief
of the park scouts under the late Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Jones, knew a Bill Jones, wood
chopper and ne'er-do-well, chiefly re remarkable
markable remarkable for an insatiable thirst and
a knack of ministering to it In a bone bone-dry
dry bone-dry park. He was about the last man
in the Rockies for whom a president of
the United States would be expected
to Inquire.
"Bill put me into office once," said
Roosevelt. I want to see him, drunk
or sober."
He. further explained that the dere derelict
lict derelict had been sheriff during his own
days as a ranchman and had made him
a deputy in a horsethlef posse.
"It took three days to find that old
horned toad and bring him in," said
McBride, in recalling the Incident,
"but just to listen in at the colonel's
hearty greeting of that down-and-out-er
was pay in full.
."Well, Ted, you got a right swell
Job since I seen you last, Jones re remarked
marked remarked when they had 'exchanged
how'd'ye-do's ; 'but that needn't stand
between friends I got something on
ray hip.'
"Colonel Roosevelt didn't partake,
but he did spend the best part' of an
hour swapping yarns of the days when
Bill was a white man and sheriff of
his county. The woodchopper tried to
buck up after his talk with the presi president,
dent, president, but it wasn't to be done. The
next winter we found him dead In the
brush over on Bear creek.
"The colonel was enthusiastic over
the sport of ski running, and was
something of .a performer on the slabs
himself, for a novice. He strapped his
feet Into them as often as opportunity
offered. One morning on a slide neaf
the Canon hotel he broke one ski and
A
came a heavy cropper.
The government has fallen at
last!' he cried with a molar showing
grin, as I coasted down to help un untangle
tangle untangle a living president and a pair
of dead sticks.
"He was looking at the wreck he
had made of the hickory slabs when
Capt. John Pitcher of the First cav cavalry
alry cavalry then in command of the park, ar arrived.
rived. arrived. VHave you plenty of these? Teddy
said. j
"Only a few pairs, and they are
the property of the Interior depart department,"
ment," department," replied the officer.
"In less than three weeks there came
a rush shipment of a hundred pairs.
"Next afternoon the president chal challenged
lenged challenged me to a race on snow shoes
from Canyon to Mammoth, a distance
of thirty-one miles. Those with him
decided that the trip would be an un
wise strain upon him, and began to
argue against his attempting It. He
got me to one side after a while and
whispered :
" 'We'll let them talk, McBride. Just
you stick around until midnight.
They'll be asleep then, and we'll hit
the trail!'
"It took Harry W. Child and Cap
tain Pitcher two hours to talk him out
of that. He wasn't at all pleased at
having, to veto his own plan for a
secret departure." Ethel and James
Dorrance In Munsey's Magazine.
Bird Study of Interest.
A novel opportunity for studying the
influence- of extremes of climate on
birds is offered by the English spar
row. This bird was. introduced into
New York city soon after 1860, did
not reach California until 1871 or 1H7A
but has recently been found by Dr.
Joseph Grinnell of the University of
California to have settled in the heart
of Death valley at Greenland ranch.
This location Is 178 feet below sea
levels with a temperature at times ex-
ceedine 130 decrees P, and great dry
ness. How development will be af
fected Is a matter of much interest.
Navy Dlrialbles World'a Largest
Two superdirigibles, the largest in
the world, are planned by tne navy
and one of them now being built In
England, will attempt a transatlantic
flight neict fall. CaDtain Craven, dlrec
tor of naval aviation, recently told the
house naval committee. American na
val officers and enlisted men who will
fly the British-built ship to America
are in England training. In asking
$2,700,000 for construction of a second
superdirigible; Captain Craven said it
would be 50 feet longer than the Brit
ish-built craft which is 044 feet-
Scientific American.
Unceasina Vigilance.
"Why was it that the prohibition
sleuths raided the Bingbanjrers?"
"Binnbanger happened to remark In
the hearing of one of them that thalrs
was a bottle baby."
Thorough Job of Destruction.
William Funk, a truckman at Win
sted, Conn trying to sell at auction
m wagon which cost him $350 several
years ago, found that nobody would
bid more than $5 for It Rather than
sell It to anybody at that price, he
took the wagon to the city dump,
pulled it to pieces, threw the bolts In
various directions, made a pile of the
wheels, placed the rest of the wagon
on top, spriskled kerosene all over
tae heap, set It afire, and left tha
fiuap, satisfied that no caa Trscli t

(Did Skos

Iff m

YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac
tion.
MAZON&CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drusr SJtore f
-
KNEW,
JACKStMViUI'FLA
Eun".Pb.v Complete Hodem- Screened
outridt roars -Srein Jkited up- &ri s
CDfr$ctioiv Corwcai Git toEverythirvJ-la
heart of City Seid for Booklet
)' WIS DIE W. SMITH, PROP'R
The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
- life
If Barney Trusts The hi
' YOU CAN
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.
BUY YOUR
II W rCTFDM MFATC
Of All Kinds
Florida Beef, Porfc,
Poultry, Etc.,
From
1 New York Market I
j West Broadway j
I Phone 110 1
1 -: il
utij Lti,u.i.,ii,.iJu,i.M.iu,,uii,,i.i..ui..ti..1.ii,,t.w,t..,.ijtlltn a-j
GLAD T0TEST1FY
Says Wafoga Lady, "As To WLat
Cardui Has Done For Me. So
As To Help Otiiers."
Watoga,W. Va. Mrs. S. W. Glad well,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing'
down pains, and -jrould just drag and
had no appetite. Then ... it would last
. . two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three ... I gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. 1 am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
others."
If you are nervous of weak, have head headaches,
aches, headaches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over4U years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.
KC-VJQ
Service is not an .empty
word. I am prepared to
-give your eyes the serv-
see ce yu have been need need-..wv
..wv need-..wv ing so iong.
DR. K. J. WEniE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
DAVIES TAKES ON MAXOTIRE
Mr. H. A. Davies, the well known
tire man, has secured the exclusive
agency in Marion county for the
Maxotire, which is creating a big sen sensation
sation sensation in the tire world. The Max Maxotire
otire Maxotire resembles a huge shoe, wrapping
itself completely around, the tube and
automatically locking, giving com complete
plete complete protection to thei tube and tak taking
ing taking all the strain from the side walls
of the casing, enabling users to get
double mileage from their casings and
eliminating 90 "per cent of all tire
trouble. If seeing is believing, see
the tire man for demonstration. 23-2t

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
r7C i.L t
toi:,-, uue cionui, irayaoie in aa aa-vauce.
vauce. aa-vauce.
WANTED Boys at the Star office to
learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf
WANTED-Honey. Send two-ounce
Eample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville. Fla. 28-lm
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 29 M. 14-tf
"OSITION WANTED Combination
man commissary and bookkeper,
with good references, desires posi position.
tion. position. August 15th. Box 097, Perry,
Fla. l8-6t
FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1919
model, demountable rims, five good
tires in Ai condition; $550 cash.
C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
efhee and ask for RN. Dosh.
FOR RENT Completely f urnished
house. Apply to C. V." Roberts at
Mclver and MacKay's. 20-6t
LOST Small hand pocket book on
streets of Ocala, containing a sum
between $16 and $18. Finder please
return to Star office. 22-3t
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m
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
WANTED To exchange 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. 22-3t
FOR SALE Rocking chair and hall
carpet. Call phone 290. 22-3t
WANTED By November 1st, five or
six-room house by steady, year year-i
i year-i aorund tenant. No children. Ad
dress P. O. Box 108, Ocala, Fla. tf
FOR SALE Rocking chairs and hall
or stair carpet. Call phone 290. 226t
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Mer
shon sixty-inch band resaw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
lumber business in town of 5000
people. Plenty of timber being, cut
but one hundred and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rare opportunty. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
FOR- SALE One Wellsmore piano,
and one player piano; cash or terms.
Apply to B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
STONES KEEP THEIR SECRET
Restoration of Stonehenge Has Ra-
vealed Nothing New of Interest
to the Antiquarian.
The restoration of Stonehenge has
revealed fresh evidence as to the orig
inal -building of the famous circle.
There are Indications that the entire
monument was surrounded by a cir
cle of at least 40 stones, not one of
which remains today.
The office of works, in conjunction
with the society of antiquaries, is
overhauling the monument, replacing
the fallen stones and exploring the
site. Excavations have revealed sock
ets for a number of stones that are
no longer in existence, but history
cannot account for their absence.
During the excavations a number
of hammer stones, chisels and burnt
bones were found, also many articles
of more modern origin, scraps of Ro
man remains, pennies and farthings of
varying date even up to the present
time. The places where these coins
were found are a problem In them themselves.
selves. themselves. Why, for example, should a
half -penny of George III be f ounJ
deeper in the earth than a farthing
of James I?
A new map of the monument is to
be drawn and preserved in the Anti
quaries museum, but the object of the
excavations, the discovery of the orl
gin and purpose of the famous monu monument,
ment, monument, is still unsolved by the recent
work. London Times.
CENTER OF HUN WAR POWER
Ruhrort, With Its Splendid River Har-
"bor. Really the Most Important
City of. Germany.
Ruhrort, which had the largest riv
er harbor In Europe, and which In
cluded the Ruhr basin, was the power
plant of Germany's former Industrial
machine and 'mighty war engine.
' Between the Rhine and Ruhr Is
Dulsburg, city of rolling mills, found foundries
ries foundries and factories. This beehive of In
dustry was once a university town.
but' the school was supplanted by fac factories.
tories. factories. Dulsburg Is connected with the
Ruhr by a canaL
Farther up the Ruhr is Witten, im important
portant important not only for Its steel, but also
for beer, soap and chemicals.. The
Ruhr basin coal fields not only were
Important to Germany because of their
heavy production, but because they
alone Were accessible for water Im
portatlon of ores. A canal connected
Dortmund, a city of the Ttuhr basin,
with the Ems river, thus affording an
outlet to the North sea at Emden. The
Ruhr was made navlg&bie from the
Rhine '.to WIttea, eome 5 miles, by

JXCOIlPOItATJOX SOI

Xotiee la hereby given that on the
Sth day of -August, 1920, the under-
ol the state of Florida, at the capitol.
In Tallahassee. Florida.. far k letter
patent upon the foliowin? prar- -i
charter of MURPHY MOTOR r CO
1'ANY,
Article X.
The Tnam nf thia Mrnnrli.-m r .-!' 1
be 'MURPHY" MOTOR COMPANY. Its
crincinal ri 1 fit ilmsinosa H I K i r
Ocala, Marion county, Florida. lyul it
may -esiaoiisn ucn orner place or
places of business, either within or
without the state of Florida, as it may
et m iproper.
Article II.
The general nature of the .business
or "businesses to be transacted by this
jurporauon 13 as louows:
To -buy, sell, exchange ami other otherwise
wise otherwise deal in automoSiles, motor truck;,
tractors and all kinds of motor or
other vehicles; to buy, sell, exchange
and otherwise deal in ail kinds o
motors, TOotor equrpment, supplies and
accessories: to buy, 'sell and otherwise
deal in auto dealer's supplies, acces accessories,
sories, accessories, tools and equipment; to repair,
rebuild and equip automobiles, motors,
motor trucks or other vehicles vto do
and perform all services Incident or
proper in the conduct of a public
earase: to ovrn and onerate. buses.
trucks or other motor vehicles for the
purpose of transporting freight and
passengers for hire between (points
throughout the state of Florida- and
elsewhere; to apply for, obtain, regis register,
ter, register, lease or otherwise acquire and to
hold, use, operate, sell assign or other
wise dispose or any trade marks, trade
names, patents, inventions, improve improvements
ments improvements and processes used in connection
with or secured under letters Tiatent of
the United States, or of any other
countries: to conduct a. general mer
cantile business or businesses: to own.
rjuy, sell, lease, mortgage or otherwise
deal in or with real estate; and to do
all other things usual, necessary cr
proper to o uone m connection witn
the businesses aforesaid. --
Article III. Capital Stock ...
this corporation shall be Twenty-five
Thousand .Dollars ($-'5,000), which shall
ui oiviaea into two Hundred Jrirtr
Hundred Dollars each. All or any part
oi me capital stocK may De paid in
cash or in property, labor or services.
At n 1ust valnntirm tn iha ftvnA Kn y.
directors at a meeting called for sueh
nnrnne
Article IV. Term V.
The duration of this corporation
shall be perpetual.
Article V. Officers
The .buiSROSa -Ct fVlla nf.rr,rMtl,m
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice president, a secretary, a treasurer,
and a .board of directors to oe elected
annually. .The directors shall toe elect elected
ed elected by the stockholders at the annual
stockholders' meetings and the other
officers shall ibe elected by the direc
tors ax ineir nrst meeting after each
annual stockholders' meeting. Such
board of directors shall consist of not
less than three nor more than five
diretcors. The "offices of secretary &nd
treasurer of said corporation .may be
held -by one and the same person.
Annual mtir)cr nf fhia r.rrr-r" i r
shall be held on the first Monday. Jn
uiy ui eacn year.
The following officers shall conduct
the business of this corporation until
the first meeting of the stockholders,
or, until their successors shall .be qual qualified:
ified: qualified: President, J. P. Phillips; vice
president. K. H. Martin; secretary and
treasurer, Philip G. Murphy. Board of
Directors: J, P. Phillips, Philip O.
Murphy and E. IL Martin.
Article VI. Indebtedaeita
The highest amount of indebtedness'
to which this corporation can at any
time subject itself shall be One Hun Hundred
dred Hundred Thousand Dollars.
Article VII.
- The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers are as fel fellows:
lows: fellows: ,
Philip G. Murphy, Ocala, Florida, 12
shares. ,p j
J. P. Phillips, Ocala. Florida, -12
shares.
K. H. Martin, Ocala, Florida, 1 share.
STATE OF FIXmiDA. '
COUNTY OF MARION:
1 hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came Philip G. Murphy, f. P.
Phillips and E. II. Martin, to me known
to -be the persons who subscribed their
names to the foregoing proposed .char .charter,
ter, .charter, and that each of them acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged to me that tie executed the saraw
for the purposes therein expressed, and
that he subscribed for the amount-of
capital stock set opposite his name.
I further certify that my commis commission
sion commission expires on the 17th day of April,
(Witness my hand a.nd official seal at
Ocala, Florida, this 16th day of July.
1)20.- MABEL, JOHNSON.
7-17-sat Notary Public,.
NOTICE
The board of count y commissioners
will -meet August 2nd, 1920, and con continue
tinue continue in session from August 2nd to
August 5th, 1920, inclusive, to bear
complaints as to raises in assessment
made by them, sitting as a board cf
equalization from July 5th to July
16th, 1920, or tax assessor's assess assessment.
ment. assessment. T
All parties will please take notice
that no changes in assessments Trill
be made by the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners after August 5th, 1920.
Board of County Commissioners,1
- By O. II. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. II. Nugent, Clerk. 17-2tsat
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Mattie Bowen, Complainant, vs. John
C. Bowen, Defendant Order for
Constructive Service.
It i3 ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: John C. Bowen,
be and he is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint in this causa
on or before
Monday, the 2nd day f August, 1223
It is further ordered that a copy cf
thi3 order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 25th day of June, 1920.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) P. II. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Euth Ervin, D. C.
D. Niel Ferguson,
Complainant's Solicitor. 6-2G-s&t
I See Me
: For all Classes c!
; Stone, Uriels Wes3 5
J and BnilfJixio t
Contractor
J Phone 448. 728 Wenona St.
i
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ct. r r
contractor in the city.
JULY 23
. ..The 2 Sth is the lust dsj to get
your cil. Dc't I:t it z by 13 13-cause
cause 13-cause ycu will r?"r:t it '.tlzr.
. auto r !. c

tla w3-3 fcr a tors. ; ;



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