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:
UF00075908:05634

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Probably local
showers tonight and Tuesday, except
fair north-west portion tonight.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 26. 1920.
VOL 2G, NO. 178
1
BOATS BARELY
SOVIET PROPOSAL
RDTARIANS MEET HAVE LESS HEART
Mb CARTHEY WANTS
A 1111$
SEA SOLDIERS ARE
ALWAYS DUSV
ABLE TO MOVE
TO THE ALUES
TOiBl'J NIGHT
TBI HYEIIAS
Race Today Between Shamrock IV.
and Resolute Little More than
a Drifting: Match
Looks Good, but for All Anybody
Knows BoLsheviki May be
Lying
Rev. John Conoley Will Make an Ad
Employes of the War Risk Insurance
Bureau Have Been Trying to
v Defraud Ex-Service Men
Insignificant Mutt bf a Chicago Law Lawyer
yer Lawyer Wants to Set Aside Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Authority
Their Activity Extends to All Parts
of the World Settling Many
Small Disturbances
dress Touching on a Vital
Subject

V V

1
-
n

(Associated Press)
Sandy Hook, July 26. A brisk
bTceze, blowing about- twelve knots
an hour, came out of the northwest
this morning and provided a fine wind
for the final contest between the
Resolute and the Shamrock. With
the wind holding a northwest run of
fifteen miles seaward and a thrash to
windward and home is indicated.
Sandy Hook, July 26, Noon The
race was postponed at 11:30 for fif fifteen
teen fifteen minute intervals. Wind condi conditions
tions conditions were responsible. Shortly be before
fore before the start the wind was so light
it was not enough to drive the sloop3
ove rthe CO-mile course within the six six-hour
hour six-hour time limit. Trying out her sails
the Shamrock fell into a calm spot
and signalled for a tow.
' STARTED. AT 12:30
Signals were later sent up for the
start at 12:30.
RESOLUTE WAS LEADING
Sandy Hook, July 26, 2 p. m. The
Shamrock crossed the starting line
almost a minute ahead of the Reso Resolute
lute Resolute in the fifth race, which will de decide
cide decide the series. Thfe course is a fif fifteen
teen fifteen mile run from Ambrose channel
, lightship southwest with a fifteen
mile beat back to the lightship. At
12:45 the yachts were moving slowly
with the Shamrock still ahead. In a
luffing match which carried the yachts
far off their course the Shamrock
kept in too far toward the beach and
' when the yachts finally jibbed and
started toward the outer mark the
Resolute slipped in the lead and at
1 :50, three minutes later, was about
ten seconds ahead of the Shamrock.

JIMMIE COX WILL
MAKE A QUICK JOB
, (Associated Press)
Dayon, July 26. Gov. Cox today
began drafting his address accepting
the nomination. He expects to finish
the document and send it to the
printer by next Friday.
LEGAL BATTLE
OVER STATE BOUNDARY

' (Associated Press) i
Austin, Tex., July 25. The state of
Oklahoma, with the federal govern government
ment government as intervenors, will begin the
taking of testimony in the Texas Texas-Oklahoma
Oklahoma Texas-Oklahoma boundary suit on August
4. according to Assistant Attorney
General C. W. Taylor, who, with At Attorney
torney Attorney General C M. Cureton recent-
' ly returned from Oklahoma City,
where a conference was held by them
v with Attorney General S. P. Freeling
and John A. Fain, special commis commis-sioner
sioner commis-sioner for the United States attorney
general's department.
The Oklahoma officials are given
until August 15 to complete the tak taking
ing taking of testimony. Texas then will be begin
gin begin taking its testimony which must
be in by October 15th. One month
from that date the case is to be sub submitted
mitted submitted and argued in the supreme
court of the United States.

WILL BUILD IMMENSE BRIDGE
(Associated Press)
Detroit, Mich.. July 26. The pro proposal
posal proposal to connect Detroit and Windsor
with a bridge across Detroit river has
moved nearer fruition by a meeting
of representatives of 25 prominent
capitalists here at which $10,000,000
wa3 guaranteed for such construction.
It is estimated the bridge would cost
about $28,000,000 and would be of the
suspensio ntype. Negotiations already
aie under way to obtain the remain-
' ; de rof the sum needed.
. Tentative plants call for a bridge
about 2000 feet long carrying two
seven-foot sidewalks, two street car
tracks and four railroad tracks., The
bridge would be 110 feet high at the
center and 100 feet high at each end.
This would be in line with an agree agreement
ment agreement with the Great Lakes Carrier
Association. An inquiry into the
needs of vessels that would use the
proposed Great-Lakes St.. Lawrence
wi'.terway has shown that no wireless
masts more than 100 feet high will be
required on ships.
OCALA VS. WINTER PARK
The Oeala manager has been suc
cessful in obtaining Winter Park to
cross bats with the Ocala boys
Thursday, July 29th, at Hunter Park.
The expense of bringing one of the
fastest amateur teams in the state
here is very heavy, and the Ocala
boys expect a record breaking crowd
out. Be sure, and don't make any
other arrangement, only to attend the
game Thursday afternoon. Batteries
for Ocala, Luff man or Ticknor and
' 'Brooks. :.
Mr. A. T. Thomas left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a short business visit to Sa Savannah.
vannah. Savannah. v

London, July 26. Lloyd George in
the house of commons today confirm confirmed
ed confirmed the reports that the Russian soviet
government had sent the British gov government
ernment government a note accepting Great Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's proposal for peace conferences
in London between the soviet and the
powers engaged in hostile action
against the soviet or supporting such
action.
TO CONFER TOMORROW
London, July 26. Lloyd George
will meet Premier Millerand of
France at Boulogne Tuesday to dis discuss
cuss discuss the Russian proposal that the
allies hold a conference with the Rus Russian
sian Russian soviet government.
BRITISH WONT WITHDRAW1 THE
BILL
London, July 26. The British gov government
ernment government has no intention of with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing the government of Ireland
bill, Premier Lloyd George stated in
the house of commons today. It will
press the measure forward with all
possible speed when the house reas reassembles
sembles reassembles after the holiday recess, he
added.
LLOYD GEORGE IS ILL
Paris, July 26. Premier Lloyd
George's health is causing serious
ui. easiness according to London dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. The British prime minister's
physicians are said to have ordered
an immediate rest. V
; ITALY LOST A BOAf
Constantinople, July 26. Eighteen
seamen and one officer lost their lives
when the new Italian destroyer Al Alberto
berto Alberto Carlo Racchia struck a mine in
the Black Sea today.
SUIT AGAINST SHEATS

Suspicion that It Emanates from
the Executive Offices
(St. Petersburg Times)
Dixie M. Hollins, defeated candidate
for the state superintendent nomina
tion, declares- that the suit against
Superintendent W. N. Sheats, charg charging
ing charging violation of the election laws, was
not instigated by him.
When asked concerning the suit at
his office in Clearwater yesterday.
County Superintendent Hollins said
that he had nothing to do with the
suit. The actual filing of the charges
he characterized as "news to me.
His only connection with the matter,
he said, came when he was called to
Tampa to give his testimony in what
was then designated as "State of
Florida vs. John Doe."
The suit was worked up originally
by R. E. L. Chancey, solicitor of the
criminal court of record. Solicitor
Chancey was removed by Governor
Catts and the suit was filed by Attor
ney E. P. Martin who was Chancey's
successor.'.-:
It is said in some quarters that the
suit probably emanates from the state
executive offices, as it is known that
friendly relations do not exist be
tween Governor Catts and Superin
tendent Sheats.
When called bofbre the solicitor at
Tampa, Mr. Hollins said he was ask
ed to testify as to when he had seen
various articles attacking him which
Mr. Sheats published in various week
ly papers of the state during the
y.Teek before the primary. ; Hollins
testified that he saw them a few
days before the primary.
Judge W. S. Graham instructed
Sheriff A. J. White in Tampa Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning to place the bond of Mr.
Sheats at $100. The bond is said to
Ka voUinii email ir nrnnArfinrt tr tlr&
penalty oi the crime if convicted, but
there seems to be no idea of Mr.
Sheats making any effort to get
away. ; '';; ... :-:
Sheriff White's office had no defin
ite knowledge Saturday of Mr.
Sheats having been arrested, and the
instruction of the court was for the
ptrpose of having a bond ready when
the arrest is made. Mr. Sheats is in
Tallahassee, and it is possible the
capias has already been served.
Three counts are included in the
information and all are from an ar
ticle Mr. Sheats had published, in the
Tampa Citizen, a weekly paper pub
lished in Hillsborough county. The
article, according to .the information,
was in the edition of June 4, four
days before the election.
Under the corrupt practices act any
candidate making a charge against
another within the last 18 days im
mediately preceding the date of the
election, must submit a copy of the
charges to the person against whom
they are made before publication is
carried out.
JULY 2S
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

Instead of its usual mid-day lunch

eon tomorrow,' the Ocala Rotary Club
will have a supper tomorrow night at
eight o'clock, in the dining room of
the new Masonic home. Rev. John
Conoley will address the Rotarians on
the subject of "Civic Ideals." There
will also be an open discussion by the
Rotarians of the problems rising out;
of the housing shortage that exists
throughout the United States, the dis-,
cussion being based upon an article
appearing in a recent issue of the
Rotarian magazine which makes the
point that much of the unrest in the
country is due to the fact that a large
proportion of the population do not
own their own homes. It was found
for example, that of a mob of som
three thousand men, which engaged
in riots on the Pacific coast, not a"
man had a home of his own.
HARD DAYS AHEAD
FOR GERMAN OFFICERS
(Associated Press) '
"
' Berlin, July 7. No one in Germany
sighs more fervently for "the good old
days" of the kaiser than the former
army officer. Torced off the' govern government'
ment' government' payroll by the, reduction of the
army, untrained for work other than
soldiering, and so generally disliked
by the population that he has diffi difficulty
culty difficulty in finding any kind of employ
ment, the officer's Jot in democratic
Germany i3 a hard one. His pre-war
world, in which he strutted about as
the privileged pet of his emperor,.
ha3 been utterly destroyed.
Many have been reduced to ex
treme financial straits. The middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged ex-officer gets a pension of 3800
marks a year, but that is only about
a ; fifth of the amount i required ; to
maintain a family. So urgent is their
need that a movement has, been set
on foot5 to form an ex-officers' asso
ciation for the purpose of inducing
the government to" provide them witbn
land and subsidies.
A former 'officer, dolefully discuss discussing
ing discussing with the correspondent the plight
of .himself and his fellows remarked
that the expression once 'Current, in
the United States, "There's no good
Indian but a dead Indian," applied
precisely nowadays to the German
public's attitude toward the officer
class. ... t-.
Frivate .soldiers bear out this state statement.
ment. statement. "At the beginning of the war,"
one said, "the troops were fond of
their officers, who ate the same food,
carried their own packs and shared
the hardships, of the men. But most
of the regular officers were quickly
killed off, and those ; left were sent
away from the lines for staff and
other duties.;
"Their, places were taken by re reserves,
serves, reserves, who were an entirely different
lot. 4 They had to have special kitch kitchens
ens kitchens and milk and plenty of wine.
They refused to march with the
troops, always riding in automobiles,
and making the men r carry' .their
packs. They were,' bullies and tyrants,
and the men grew to hate them. The
civilian population felt the same way.
I was in Belgium when the armistice
was signed, and "when we withdrew to
the Rhineland the people there were
willing enough' to provide lodgings
for us privates, but they refused to
have .officers in their homes. Those
fellows now are only getting what's
coming to them." '."
In a. number of cases ex-officers
have found themselves inadvertently
applying for work to the very pri privates
vates privates they once commanded. These
former soldiers, business men and
shopkeepers, take keen delight, it is
said, in turning down their old supe superiors.
riors. superiors. Many of the young ex-officers
arc taking up engineering and other
technical lines, starting at the bottom
of the ladder, as manual workers in
overalls.
After the first revolution it was a
risky thing for an officer to appear
on the streets in uniform. They were
emboldened by the Kapp coup last
March and since then have .been show showing
ing showing themselves in increasing numbers,
especially student reserve officers, who
are easily identified by their pale
faces slashed with fresh sword cuts
received in duels.
A NEW GOLF RECORD
Saskatoon, Sask., July 24. A. R.
Turner, a war veteran, made what is
believed to be a new world's record
for a day's golf play when he made
167 holes over a local course recently.
Turner started at 3:02 a. m. and
finished at 8:25 a. m., nearly 17 hours
and a half play. He averaged 99
strokes per round wbile his eclectic
score gave him a round in 79. All
told he made 925 strokes and is said
to have walked nearly 40 miles. Eve Every
ry Every round was authorized and signed
score cards wer turned in by players
accompanying him.

" (Associated Press)
Washington, July 26. A District of
Columbia grand jury today began in investigating
vestigating investigating the alleged conspiracy of
certain employes of the war risk in insurance
surance insurance bureau to defraud disabled
service men and their dependents of
compensation legally due. Ten per per-sens
sens per-sens have already been arrested.
SOME STATES MAY
LOSE REPRESENTATIVES

New Apportionment Bill May Make
Changes in Membership of
;'.... the House
(Associated Press j
? Washington, July 25. Unless the
membership of the House is increased
from 435 to at least 500 to meet the
increased population shown by the
1020 census, 10 states will lose one
or more representatives, according to
Repfesentative Siegel of New York,
chairman of the .census committee
which will frame the new apportion apportionment
ment apportionment bill. Those states are:
4 Indiana, Iowa and Missouri, which
will lose two congressmen each; and
Illinois, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland,
Nebraska, Vermont and Virginia,
which will lose one congressman each.
Mr. Siegel explains that if the
House membership is retained at its
present figure, it will be necessary to
iicrease the population basis in each
congressional district beyond the
211f000 or major portion thereof now
fixed. If this is done, he says, the
10 states named will lose one or more
of the present districts because theix
populations have not increased in pro proportion
portion proportion to those of other states.
Oh the basis of the estimated popu population
lation population of 106,000,000 for the whole
country in 1920, an increase of ap approximately
proximately approximately 14,000,000 in 10 years,
Mr. Siegel says 65 or 66 new seats in
the House must be created if the 10
states -are, to ; retain their present
numerical representation. While prec precedent
edent precedent warrants the increase, Mr. Sie Siegel
gel Siegel declares there is strong opposition
to it on the part of some of the pres present
ent present representatives, while others
favor reduction to as few as 300 mem members.
bers. members. '
Mr. Siegel expects the work of
of framing the new apportionment
bill in accord with the new population
to begin with the re-convening of
Congress in December and he antic anticipates
ipates anticipates that the measure will be pass passed
ed passed in 1921.
Every decade since 1790, with the
exception of 1840, the House mem membership
bership membership has been enlarged to keep
pace with the growing population.
Now the House floor is crowded when
all members are present; seats nearly
fill the chamber? the old individual
desks have been discarded and an in increase
crease increase in membership probably will
have to be solved by narrowing 1 the
width of the seats.
Ten years ago the House member membership
ship membership was increased from 391 to 435
on the basis of a population of 91, 91,-972,266
972,266 91,-972,266 and the only exception to
such a procedure occurred in 1840
when 10 congressmen were knocked
out by the apportionment, the mem membership
bership membership being fixed at 232 after hav having
ing having been 242 for 10 years.
The last apportionment kept intact
the numerical strength of all state
delegations besides providing for cer certain
tain certain increases, but even then several
congressional districts fell short of
the maximum basis of 211,000 popu population.
lation. population. TO POPULARIZE ISLAND
OF JAUN FERNANDEZ
Honolulu, T. IL. July 26. Robin Robinson
son Robinson Cruesoe's cave may soon be con converted,
verted, converted, into sleeping quarters for
globe trotters, according to Prof. W.
A. Bryan, vice president of the Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian Historical Society. The Chil Chilean
ean Chilean government, Mr. Bryan said re recently,
cently, recently, is considering creating a na national
tional national park and tourist resort on the
island of Juan Fernandez, famed as
the abode of Daniel De Foe's literary
character.
Modern hotels and other attrac
tions would be erected on the island,
according to plans being considered.
The beauty and verdure of the island,
Mr. Bryan says, is similar to the old oldest
est oldest park of the Hawaiian Islands.
Two nights were spent by Profes
sor Bryan recently in Robinson Cru
soe's cave. The professor is at pres present
ent present in the South Seas seeking prooi
of his theory of an immense sub submerged
merged submerged continent in the Pacific.
SHARP EARTHQUAKE
AGITATED LOS ANGELES
Los Angeles, July 26. A sharp
eaithquake shock occurred at Los An Angeles
geles Angeles at 4:12 this morning. A few
chimneys were knocked down, dishes
broken and windows rattled.

(Associated Press)
Washington, July 26. Chief "Jus "Jus-lice
lice "Jus-lice McCoy, of the District of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia supreme court, will be asked
today to pass on the request of Har Harry
ry Harry McCartney, a Chicago lawyer, for
a mandamus order compelling Ssecre Ssecre-tary
tary Ssecre-tary of State Colby to declare official officially
ly officially a state of peace existing between
the United States and Germany. The
petition declared Jresident Wilson had
nc authority to veto the joint peace
resolution passed at the last session
of Congress.
WILL BE HEARD WEDNESDAY
The peace resolution hearing has
been postponed until Wednesday.
MASONS ATTENTION

Special meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19 F. and A. M. Thursday
evening, July 29th, at 8 o'clock. Work
in F. C. degree. By order of
A: L. Lucas, W. M.
JACKED UP ICE PROFITEERS i
Dallas, Tex., July 26 Ten dollars a
pound for ice might be a fair price in
some sections of the world, but when
a Dallas judge announced that local
icemen would b.e fined that amount
for each pound under weight they are
convicted of selling customers, a re record
cord record price for the commodity was es established
tablished established here.
AIRPLANE FLIGHTS
,. TAKE A TUMBLE
Los Angeles, July 26. The high
cost of flying went into a nose dive
here when managers of the pirncipal
commercial flying fields announced a
ICO per cent reduction in the price of
airplane rides.
4 Tourists to Southern CalifoxaiaXl
wit han ambition to rise above other
persons have been paying $10 'for
flights of short duration. The new
price is $5 the ride per person.
Passenger flight prices will be con continued
tinued continued to be reduced until they are
lower than tabicab fares, C. S. Elfelt,
manager of one of the companies) has
declared.
MURDERED WOMAN
WAS FROM MISSISSIPPI
Tangles Slowly Unravelled In the
Mystery of the Trunk
Detroit, July 26. The woman
whose mutilated body was shipped in
a trunk from Detroit to New York
has been positively identified by' the
Detroit police as Mrs. E. Leroy, for formerly
merly formerly Miss Katherine Jackson of
Starkville, Miss, Police Inspector Mc Mc-Carty
Carty Mc-Carty asserted today.
CAN'T HANG IT ON MILLEN
Chicago, July 26 Efforts to con connect
nect connect Roy Millen, a former army avia aviator,
tor, aviator, with the mysterious Detroit trunk
murder failed today when Patrolman
Trumbull of the,, Detroit police was
vnable to identify Millen a3 the miss missing
ing missing Eugene Leroy. ..
... ;
WHAT IT COST TO
PRINT THE RECORD
Washington, July 26. The cost of
publishing the Congressional 'Record,
the government publication jecording
daily everything that is said and done
in Congress, as well as some things
outside, was $537,640 last year, prac practically
tically practically the same as for 1918, but
about $300,000 less than the 1917 cost.
These figures were given recently
by Russell O. Beene, accountant at
the government's printing office, in
answer to an inquiry of Representa Representative
tive Representative Magee of New York, as to the
possible saving that would result
from the discontinuance of the record,
Mr. Beene gave the cost for 1917 as
$801,790 and for 1918 as $537,640.
Cornelius Ford, the public printer,
was asked for an explanation of the
high figure in 1917, but confessed his
ignorance unless it happened that
Congress "did more talking" that
year. .Mr. Ford said that in 1917,
Congress was in session 250 days; in
1918, 307 days, and in 1919, 279 days.
NOTICE MEMBERS OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
Wednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
members are requested to be present
at the club house at a musical tea
given in compliment to one of the
club's most faithful workers, who for
many years has endeared herself to
her associates by her earnest and
loyal devotion to club interests and in
whose removal to another city at an
early date the club sustains a loss.
The Ocala Woman's Club will be most
proud on Wednesday afternoon to
honor JEIrs. Jake Brown.

(Associated Press)
Washington, July 25. For Uncle
Sam, marines the fighting is never at
an end. While the great war and their"
part in it is history, they still are
busy in the far corners of the world
settling small disturbances, guarding
government property and awaiting
any eventuality.' v
In Haiti and San Domingo nearly
4C00 "Devil Dogs," as the Germans
came to call them after Belleu Wood,
are maintaining order and bringing
recalcitrant bands to justice. It is not
a "play" job by any means 'and at
times lately it has assumed the pro proportions
portions proportions of real war. Casualty lists
are not lacking and almost every
week come to headquarters here the
names of 'leathernecks" killed or
wounded in clashes with bandits and
revolutionists.
In China the legation guard of 275
marines at Peking is ever prepared
for any emergency and for a time re recently
cently recently it appeared that they would be
forced into action against Chines
revolutionists who were threatening
to attack the Chinese capital.
In Nicaragua another legation
guard is maintained, while the ma marines
rines marines are aboard American warships
in Mexican waters prepared on short
notice to protect American lives and
property should their services, be re required.
quired. required.
In Haiti, the corps is represented
by 1700 officers and men in two small
regiments comprising the first provis provisional
ional provisional brigade., The brigade is com commanded
manded commanded by Col. J. H. Russell and the
two regiments by Colonels L. M. Lit Little
tle Little and R. C. Berkeley. Of late con conditions
ditions conditions in Haiti have quieted down
to some extent and although skir skirmishes
mishes skirmishes .with bandits are still a com common
mon common occurrence it is said at headquar headquarters
ters headquarters that the marines "have the situa situation
tion situation well in hand."
In San Domingo an even greater

force, of soldier-sailors are on duty..
Here 2200 marines, organized into
three regiments, form fhe second pro provisional
visional provisional brigade, commanded by Bri Brigadier
gadier Brigadier general Logan Feland. In the
northern part of the island the fourth
regiment, under Colonel Dion Will Williams,
iams, Williams, is taking things easy but in the
south the fiifteenth regiment is in the
field in small detachments, chasing
bandits and outlaws and quite often
getting a smell of gunpowder. The
regiment is commanded by Colonel J.
C. Breckinridge. General Feland and
his staff have headquarters at San
Domingo city and the third regiment
is stationed there in reserve. f
Since the killing of the bandit lead-
er Charlemagne and a number of hii
followers, and the surrender of Be Be-noist
noist Be-noist Bertraville, another bandit
chief tain,, San Domingo has asuumed
a quieter aspect, headquarters' offic-..
ials declare, and it i3 believed that
there will be little more active fight fighting
ing fighting on the island. However, the
greater part of the brigade probably
will be kept at San Domingo for some
time to guard against any outbreak.
Reac Admiral Snowden is military
governor of both .Haiti and San Do Domingo
mingo Domingo and the marine forces are di directly
rectly directly under his command.
No unusual occurrences have been
reported recently by Captain J. II.
Underhill, commanding the guard at
the United States legation at Man Man-ague,
ague, Man-ague, Nicafague. Two companies are
stationed at this post.
IL C. OF. L. NEVER HEARD OF
(Associated Press)
San Francnsco, July 26. The high
cost of living has never hit Madagas Madagascar,
car, Madagascar, Kendall K. Kay, former Califor California
nia California newspaperman has written to
friends here. Best prime beef sells
for three and one-half cents and rice
for one and one-half cents, he said.
Pineapples can be had for about one one-half
half one-half cent each and big lobsters for
two cents.
HELD FOR THE PREACHERS
London, July 20. At least 25
Protestant ministers are reported to
have died of starvation in England
last year, and the parsons have now
fcimer the National Clerical Union
for "establishment of a minimum liv living
ing living wage for the clergy." While it 13
amounced the union will follow the
trend of trade unionism the clergy clergymen
men clergymen have declared they have no in intention
tention intention to strike to enforce their de demands.
mands. demands. They will seek not only to
establish a minimum wage but alsu
deal with provisions for adequate re retiring
tiring retiring pensions, and pensions for
widows and orphans of clergymen.
Rev. C. H. Lloyd Evans, acting sec secretary
retary secretary of the new movement, said
few of the "inferior clergymen,, earn earned,
ed, earned, more than 300 a year and a great
many earned less. The union, will
seek to enlist' the the sympathy of the
public

3l



Ocala Evenlnci Star

Pnbllahed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

R. K. Carroll, Prealdat

"J V, LeavenKoi, Seeretary-Treaarr

j. H. JJeaJamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala; Fla., postof&ce as

rtcojid-class matter.

TELEPHONES

BmmIbcm Office KItc-Obc
Editorial Department Two-Scren

Society Reporter FlTC-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press 19 exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and

also the local news (published herein

All rights of republication of special

dispatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year. In advance JC.00
tlx months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance .... ..1.50
One .month, in advance .60

ADVERTISING RATES

' Dlaplayi Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive insertions. Aiiernaie user-

lion chances on ads. that run less than
six times i cents per inch. Special
noiltiitn 20 nr writ additional. Rates

based on 4-inch minimum. Less than

lour Inches will take higher rate,

which will be furnished upon' application

IteadlnK Notices t 5 cents per line for

nrst insertion:. 3 cents per line zor eacn

nhioniKnt lnrtinn (m chutl? a

week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements u legal rates.

course it is neither as intelligible nor

as sensible as baby talk, but it pleases

the women godblessum. Men are not

much better. One of the gigantic he-

intellects on this sheet, when he writes

a personal about a man says, "Mr. So So-andso
andso So-andso is in town on business." Ten
thousand times have we looked at him
sadly and said sorrowfully, "Now

wouldn't it be a helluva come-off if he
was in town without having business
here ? But we won't wean him from

that "on business" expression this

side of Jordan.

A BIG, FINE STORE

It is time to begin to do some hard
work for, the Marion County Fair.
It is bad to have you leg pulled, It
. is also bad to have your finger pulled,
particularly if there is a valuable ring
on it.
. ...
We heard that the banks did not
have to hand out so many new dollar
bills the latter part of last week.
There was a reason.

. Silver Springs is so increasing in
favor that Ed. Carmichael will soon
have to extend the beach clear around
to the point on the east side.
, Long, fine-looking stalks of juicy
cane are beginning to come in. For
healthy stomachs and good teeth,
they beat any candy ever coined.
The democratic party has more
hard luck. Bryan refuses to leave it.
If ,he had only -accepted the prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition nomination, it would have been
worth a million votes to the democrats.

John P. Galloway is a physician as
well as a sheriff. He is rather rough
and ready, tho'. His method of cur curing
ing curing fits is to put the fittisi in jail.'He
says this always causes a survival of
the fittist.

Some people say the worst use you
can put a man to is to hang him.' We
have our doubts, but one thing we
know. The worst use Marion, coun county's
ty's county's magnificent sugar cane can be
put to is to turn it into poisonous and
filthy moonshine whisky.
We observe by the St. Augustine
Record that Bromides Felkel has been
babycarriaging with his t daughter.
Keep it up, young timer. Some of the
best fun we ever had was pushing a
little boy around in a baby carriage,
and a little girl should be even better.
, The Ocala Star in itemizing re re-'
' re-' garding a social affair says: "Mr. and
Mrs. . : gave a farewell
party Friday night to their many
friends of this community. After en enjoying
joying enjoying a great number of harmless
parlor games, refreshments were
served, consisting of chicken pie,
etc.", I'm certainly glad about those
"harmless games." So frequently
there are the other kind, don't you
know. Now if the same quota of
"harmlessness" was graded in the
grub served I can see where those
folk had a very simple and charming
evening. Yessum. Thorn in Palm
Beach Post.
, That is society editing, Thorn, and
society editing is like baby talk. Of

MICKIE SAYS:

A Star reporter, Saturday after

noon, stepped in the new Marion

Hardware Company's store, and be being
ing being taken in charge by that clever
salesman, Mr. J. R. Preer, was shown
all over this handsome and uptodate
post 'of the hardware trade.
The store was formerly the Carn

Thomas block, corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and Washington, and has added
to it the lot between it and the
Robertson building, north of the

Ocala National Bank. All in all, it

occupied about one-sixth of the en

tire block between the courthouse
and the postoffice. The Carn-Thomas

block, already a solid and well-built
structure, has been largely added to
and improved. The front runs along
North Magnolia street, and is taken

up with window showcases that is,
each showcase is a glass-walled room.

eight feet wide, and combined they

are as Idhg as the full length of the
building, except where the door makes

a break. Probably part of these win windows
dows windows will be given to some of the
Marion Hardware's famous displays
of tools, firearms, etc., but they will
mainly be given to articles larger

than those, that can go in the aver average
age average show window. A large automo automobile
bile automobile could easily go into one of them,
so tractors, engines and other big

and novel pieces of .machinery will

have first claim on their space.

.The north room is given to the

regular run of retail hardware, guns,
ammunition, etc. It seems well

enough supplied with show cases, but

Mr. Preer said the store was await

ing for a big, curved case to face the

front door. The counters are so ar

ranged that the customer and sales

man can be on the same side of one,
instead of having it between them,

thus saving considerable time in mak
ing a sale.

The southern room down stairs is

devoted to mill and mining machinery,

agricultural goods and immense qun-

tities of pipe, rods, wire, screws

bolts, bar iron and other articles
handled mostly in bulk .the wholesale
department, in fact. They were stored
in great cabinets, in which they were

classified, and could be lifted out for

inspection and sale in a second or two.
The large room upstairs was well
filled with lighter articles, sash, doors

and blinds, stoves, cans and other

goods which took up much room in

proportion to weight. The cellar,

below the northeast corner of the
building was filled with oil and other

material that needs to be kept cool.
The reporter was surprised to see

stored away in a corner a number of

old-fashioned hand pumps, such as
are in use on the public square. They
have been in stock over thirty years
and many like them are in use all
over the country. It is a wonder that

they are not all sold, as they are

good goods, and very cheap in com
parison with articles made today. V:

The store seemed well stocked, so
the reporter was surprised to have

Mr., Preer tell Mm it had been short

ever since before the war started,

hut a lot of new goods was expected

in a few days.
Right in the middle of the big re retail
tail retail room was a handsome and well
equipped office. In this was ensconc ensconced
ed ensconced a most good-looking young lady
bookkeeper, and the reporter wanted
to. inspect her first tiling. Mr.
Preer however steadily steered him
away from her, upstairs, downstairs,
until every .part of the building had
been looked over. Her turn came at
last, however; and when she had
p;;ssed the reporter's critical eye she
was pronounced good, very good in indeed.
deed. indeed.
The Marion Hardware Company's
store is fireproof and built to last for
centuries. It is one of the institu institutions
tions institutions of the county and will long re remain
main remain so.

OKAS OVa -CUtWS BIRD 9

-CUV3 UtUE W5UStW?.

xmdwSL

both

)W3kQ

i .. .. ....... "'. 1

OCALA'S ADVANTAGES

One of our live traveling men,

while covering his territory last

week, stopped overnight in Gaines

ville, where he met a bunch of other

traveling men, and as usual began

swapping, not lies, but experiences.

Some of the other boys had been in
Ocala Thursday afternoon and eve evening,
ning, evening, which is our weekly half-

holiday, and finding most of the

stores closed and few of the people
on the streets, came to the conclusion,

or at least in the sportive way they
have, they told the Ocala man that
his was a dead town.

"Well, see here," said the Ocala
man, "you have a nice little town here
and there is always a crowd moving
around; but you have to stay in town
because there is no place to go; you
haven't any roads, so you have to stay
on the streets. As far as moving
around is concerned, you might as
well sell your cars and buy five or six
flying jennies. Over at Ocala, we
are right in town when business is
going on, but when we have a holiday
we like to take our cars and ride out
in our beautiful county, and look at
the fine farms and the bosky dells,
etc. We have roads and can travel on
them. We go out to the springs and

down to the lake, and to dozens of
ether pretty places, that we can get
to without miring down or breaking
a spring. We all come back at night;

but if you want to, see the streets

crowded and autos parked by the hun

dred around the business center, come

over Saturday or any other brisk bus
iness day."

Some of the boys accepted thi3
leasonable statement cheerfully; a
few gloomily; but one of these last

chirked up in a minute.

"Well," he said, "there is one good
thing about Ocala you can always
get into a red-hot poker game there,
and you can almost always find a
friend to loan you money enough to

get home on, too."

Traveling men are very observant;

severe but generally just critics. If
any good-sized proportion of them
say anything about a town, it is gen generally
erally generally so. They go all over the state,
meeting each 'other and comparing
notes. And it is no fault of theirs
that Ocala is in danger of becoming
known as the Florida Monte Carlo.

When lovely woman descends tq
equality with man in business, there
is one thing at least she will omprove.
She will not talk so uncharitably
about other people. At present when
a man talks carelessly about another
man he is 'likely to suddenly suffer
from the impact of a fist against his
eye or his mouth. But a woman can
say almost anything she wants to,
and she often abuses the privilege to
the amount of ruining some other
woman. But when she has to answer
for what she says she will be at least
as careful as men are, and Mrs.
Grundy will shink from a giantess to
a little Bopeep.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall; over the G.
C Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
v W. M. Parker, C C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R, & S.

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

Ocala Aoto aiufi SaF&e Company
(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let usjprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
$2,225.00 Delivered! to Ocala

K!:t:i8ii8n::m

Attend the

Band Concert J

AT-

J Silver Springs

Sunday Afternoon

UKAN
KEEP
KOOL

a::m!8ttm:i

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

t

To Protect

little Children?

- from dtnfferoa mosquito bite which
tiny fisvera coon scratch Into infected
. sores. Rub their little hmoda end face
with a few drops of GOODNIGHT tho
Fleeeeat Moeqaito Lotion.--end moo.

qiilluee will not come near.
Mad of the healing- oil of

the yellow pine. K ta bene

Udl to me stun.

"II

'If

rHK Montgomery, AIs. fl
VS1 tMmufacturera of ''' h
I 4 YeJO-Pine Product
.iMIiti., .r.....,riii i iinrMi..., Tii.i,, in iittWMIWnttilil.liiiiiii 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 other
contractor in the city.

BE A SPORT.

Ton may call yourself dull In a fit of de-!

spalr.

Or drop all your pep, and say yeu don't

care;

nut I'll ten you. my friend, tnat's a

habit to break.

In planning: this world not a single mis

take

was made In the building1. So when you

complain

Take stock of yourself. You're the chap

that's to blame.

Just right about face; It may hurt some.

It's true;

But that's just the way any good sport' a

would de.

When you wake In the morning don't
look for a cloud;
Ton know what's behind It. Just swing
In the crowd.
Be one of them, cheerfully singing along.
You may get a bump, but don't stop your
song.
Perhaps ofie will hear It who needs Just
a bit
Of encouragement now. Your song may
be it,
What matter if yesterday's failure were
big?
Today is your day, so get In and dig.'
If you meet any trouble, why Just
change Its name.
And call It a ladder. They oft lead to
fame.
But whatever yon do, be quick and be begin
gin begin it;
You never can tell just hew much there
Is In It.
' Jane Bates, In Forbes' Magazine.

- a a af ia

y

FIRE
PROOF

AND THE EDITOR PONDERED

Possibly Unfortunate Man Had Also
Done a Little Wondering Along
That Line.
"Daddy," piped the little darlm. 1s
It true the sea is a mile deep 7

Daddy, who was
also an editor,
glanced up Irrita Irritably
bly Irritably from a huge
pile of manu manuscripts.
scripts. manuscripts. "I don't
know!" he
snapped.
me little darl darling"
ing" darling" looked disap

pointed. A little later he asked:'
"Is the moon really made of cheese,
daddy?"
Again came the response: Ml don't
know
Another look of disappointment, an another
other another silence, and another question:
"Do cannibals use postage stamps?"
No less savage than the cannibals
themselves was the distracted manu manuscript
script manuscript reader, for the third time: I
dont know P
. "Well, say, daddy," exclaimed the
youthful Inquirer, very seriously, "who
made you an editor?"

Sixty-Pound Piano,
A piano weighing only 60 pounds

may not compare favorably in looks
with a baby grand, but It has other

advantages. Soldiers at the front were

able to tuck it away in their equip

ment, and it helped to while away many

hours. The piano .has a regular five-

octave range, but tuning forks Instead
of strings are used to produce sound.

This does away with necessity ef tun tuning
ing tuning the instrument. When a key is
struck a hammer drops on a tuning
fork, setting it in vibration and pro

ducing a sound. The fork Is connect

ed by a spring to a sounding board

which reinforces the sound. The pi piano
ano piano Is also equipped with a loud

pedal. A damper that rests en the

end of one arm of the fork may be
raised, when the fork is free to vibrate
loud and long.

Rapid Wireless Transmission.

Recent long-range telegraphy experi

ments which have been made between

Great Britain and the occupied part of

Germany, Indicate that in a short time

it may be possible to transmit mes messages
sages messages at the rate of 150 words per min minute.
ute. minute. It Is stated that experiments in
wireless telegraphy by officers em employed
ployed employed at the signals experimental es establishment
tablishment establishment at Woolwich have suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded In transmitting messages over
considerable distances at the speed of
100 words a minute and that very
much greater speeds have been proved
to be attainable.

liTTl

ILsiU Ga

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE UOVL'.G

e

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

2SS

vjy v5-- o- Jx v "w" w --c-- s

NEW

civ

OPEM

03

Choice Florida and Westero
Meals and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Phone 243

(D) M

9 N. Main Sf.
Opposite Banner OfBce

I Dixie Highway, (krage i

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

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

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

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

"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.

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 Black Taylor

KM

.... -.. rT: .-T.: O-f-J'-

PMlp

ESSEX STIUPEB

AUTOMOBILES

i

OCALA

t T

I

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C?)
VP
I
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0
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9
(4
8)



pTDGflLA DGCUnnEIICES

IS A "BOUT"

Time you were having
those Tires of yours
overhauled.
Pricss reasonable
and all work guaranteed.

MAIOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Phone 78
QPERA HOUSE BLOCK

J. I La JLi

GENERAL
INSURANCE
Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala - Florida

UUUD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the;smost ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere.
where. anywhere. OCALA .MARBLE WORKS

We now have the

sddlck Made

':;:PeOTUtr:-;..v-'
Better

again. It is as good as

ever; 4 and 8 pound
buckets and in
bulk.
Cam-Thomas Co.
Phone 163

Sweet Dreams
Double StreEgth
This Great Mosquito Rem Remedy
edy Remedy Made Extra Strong
to Do Work Thoroughly.

Mosquito remedies like other commo commodities
dities commodities can be weakened to sell for a price
rather than strengthened to fulfill their
requirements. A cheap price is iavarr
ably the sequel of a cheap product.
Sweet Dreams is a double strength mos mosquito
quito mosquito remedy every drop in every bottle
is mosquito remedy and it keeps mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes off all night long.
So it isn't a wonder why a millioa peo people
ple people say it's fine.

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Mr. G. P. Garrett of Kissimmee
was a week-end visitor in the city.
Mr. George Martin Sr. is spending
a few days at home with his family.
Prompt service and Al Quality are
at your command at Cook's Market. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Meffert were
week-end visitors in town from
Lowell.

Messrs. Laurie Izlar and Guy Mil
ler were week-end visitors to Day Day-tcna
tcna Day-tcna Beach.

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

Miss Agtfes Mel in left Saturday for
Greenville, S. C, where she will visit
relatives for some weeks.

Miss Mem e Davis with, a party of
friends returned yesterday from a
pleasant week-end motor trip to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach.

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

Miss Susie Lou Ellis is spending a
few days with her friends. Mr. and
MrsWillard Blood at their pleasant
country home near this city.
Mrs. John J. Neighbor, wife of the
popular Episcopal minister, will sail
on the Clyde Line steamer Comanche
August 2nd for a summer visit in
New York.

Mrs. Frank Sheffield, who has spent
the past winter and spring in Ocala,

will sail via the Merchant & Miners
Line for Boston tomorrow. She will
return to Ocala in October.

flinty Service is not an empty
P&!s word. I am prepared to

.give your eyes the serv-
ske. ice you have been need need-.Vfx
.Vfx need-.Vfx ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

PYLES & PERKINS

Funeral Directors & Embalmers

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Phones 555 and 225
, Open All Night
OCALA, FLORIDA

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

Mrs. Harrison Black and little

daughter, Amelia Lee, after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with' Mrs. Black's mother,
Mrs. G; W. Martin, returned to their

home at New Pork Richey today.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bourlay, who

have been visiting relatives here, re

turned to Orlando yesterday. They
were accompanied home by Miss Ruth

Rentz, who has been : the guest of

Miss Irene Tompkins.
Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms

with or without bath. CNice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North
Main St. Phone 260. 23-lm

NOTED SINGERS VISIT OCALA

Mrs. J, F. Ricketson and daughter,

Lena were visitors in Ocala .Saturday,
coming up from their new home at

Bushell. Ocala parted very reluct reluctantly
antly reluctantly with this good family on their
removal to Bushnell a few weeks

since.

1 Dont fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. WeQe

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Miss Chivalette Smith, accom accompanied,
panied, accompanied, by her cousin, Miss Dorothea
Ray, who has been visiting here, left
Saturday for the, latter's home in
Sanford,- where after a few days'
visit they will both go to Daytona
Beach for a summer vacation trip.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Goin of Eustis
are guests of their uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs..W. A. Jeffords. Mr. and
Mrs. Goin also came to meet Mr. and
Mrs. J. Oliver Brison, Mrs. Brison
and Mrs. Goin being former school schoolmates
mates schoolmates and warm friends.

W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. OSce over. 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fix. ; tf.

, Miss Elizabeth Davis is anticipat anticipating'
ing' anticipating' with pleasure a visit from her
friends, a Misses Carrie Spencer and
Mary Badgett of Farmville, Ya.. who
are on their way to Arcadia to visit
Mrs. Bobzien. They will arrive i in
Ocala ; Wednesday night.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. 19-6t

Mrs. R. B. Bullock received a tele telephone
phone telephone call from St.- Petersburg yes yesterday
terday yesterday stating that her son. Mr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Bullock was quite sick. Mrs.
Eullock left for St, Petersburg on the
afternoon train, to be .with her son
during his illness, which the friends

of the family here hope will be of

short duration.

The congregations of the Baptist
and Methodist churches were indeed

fortunate yetserday, not only in hear

ing splendid sermons by their regular
pastors, but the interest of both oc occasions
casions occasions being greatly enhanced by the
unusual opportunity of listening to

the trained voices of the sweet sing singers,
ers, singers, Mr. and Mrs. J. Oliver Brison. At
the Baptist church in the morning
Mr. and Mrs. Brison sang "How Sweet
the Name of Jesus Sounds," and at
the Methodist church in the evening
the song, "In the Cross Of Christ I
Glory," was beautifully rendered.
This talented couple are giving a
vast amount of pleasure to music lov-er-
during their stay in Ocala. Mrs.
Brison shows a masterly exhibition
of technique, her pure tone and dis discriminative
criminative discriminative shading displaying much
artistic interpretative ability. Her
beautiful contralto has a wide range,
musical public both in teaching and
singing for twelve years. She has
had studios in Kansas City and New
York city and in the later place sang
in the leading churches and has also
been leading soloist at the Tremont
Temple in the west.
Mrs. Brison has been before the
blends in perfect harmony with that
of his wife, has been a public singer
for fifteen years, and also has been
successful in evangelistic work, and
in other church work, his best work
being perhaps in the oratorio field.
Mr, Brison is also national field or organized
ganized organized for "Community service. Inc.,
of New York city, and will go to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago from here to attend a confer conference
ence conference of lectures for one month on dif different
ferent different phases of his work.
Advertise in the Star.

After stopping in Jacksonville for a
short visit to his brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Gay Livingston,
Mr. J. Oliver Brison will sail via the

Clyde Line Comanche Aug. 2 for New

iork. Mrs. Brison will remain in

Ocala with re mother, Mrs. Pearson,
during the month of August and will
join Mr. Brison in Chicago Sept. 1st.
Dont fail to .visit the Guarantee
Clothing & ; Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we .sell is ? guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

EXCLUSIVE NEWS IN
THE TAMPA TIMES

The Tampa Daily Times is the only
Florida newspaper that publishes the
David Lawrence political letters. This
expensive feature is a tsand-by with
Times readers, who are kept thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly conversant with the line-up
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 Enterprise as association
sociation association and exclusive publication
rights to the articles of some of the
best political writers in America, the
Times is a highly interesting newspa newspaper
per newspaper for any Floridian. No other daily
in the state will watch the moves and
counter-moves of the presidential
campaign so closely.
The Times will be sent anywhere
in the state from now. until after the
election for $1.85 a David Lawrence
letter and other fine features every
day from now until after the returns
are in. 23-3t
' 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.
REGISTRATION NOTICE

The registration books of Marion
county will be open in Ocala from
Wednesday noon till Saturday noon
of each week from the 1st Monday in

August until the 2nd Saturday in Oc October.
tober. October. Office upstairs in the court

house. 7-19-eod-6t

OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP IN

NEW QUARTERS

In order to be more convenient to
the business section of the city we

have moved our shop from West

Broadway to 114 South Magnolia

street, next to the Arcade barbershop.
We call for your work and deliver it

promptly. Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.
JULY 28

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

What have you to sell or trade?

RA1LR0ADSC1!EDULES

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 Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-

2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :S5 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

Leave Arrive

2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:49 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:1 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:23 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesbnrg 6:42 am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

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

CONCERNING 70MEf J
No Italian girt will consent to marry
pi May.
The ice cream freezer was invented

by a woman.

A Chicago theater has opened a

smoking room for women.

Statistics show that only one-fourth

as many women as men stammer.

The woman's land army of America

nas been mustered out of service.

The municipal council In Dublin,

Ireland, now has a woman member.

Vera Foclne, the famous Russian
dancer, has insured her hands for

$100,000.

. Paints were employed by women In
the most ancient epoch of oriental civ

ilization.

More than 90 per cent of the re

tail buying In this country is done

y women.

' Mme. Rejane, the famous French
actress, has been created a chevalier
jpf the Legion of Honor.
' About 10 per cent of the 80,000
persons engaged as enumerators for
he 1920 census were women.
,- The modern Turkish woman of the
npper classes Is one of the most high highly
ly highly educated women in the world.
Miss Antoinette Vonasek, engineer
in a New York public school, is the
only licensed woman engineer in New
ork state.
A movement has been launched In
Japan by the women of that country
which has as its aim the discarding of
the kimono.
The universities of Oxford, Glasgow,
jOambridge, Manchester, Dublin and
Aberdeen admit women to the engi engineering
neering engineering courses.
In TJnganda a wife costs four bulls,
a box of cartridges and six sewing
heedles. A Kaffir lady is worth from
two to ten cows.

IN AND ABOUT THE CITY

Modest Indeed is the woman who
blushes for her own cheek.
Treading on other people's toes wont
get you very far up in the world.
To learn to love your enemies all
that is necessary Is to keep them far
enough away.
The men who. kiss and tell would
court trouble and ; then talk about it
behind Its back. '
Some fellows are so constituted that
they couldn't avoid scrapes even by
raising whiskers.
The world might be improved a
whole lot by merely following the
advice we give others.
Some things go by contraries. Glit Glittering
tering Glittering generalities, for instance, prove
that silence is golden.
Even the. people who make hay
while the sun shines may borrow your
umbrella when it rains.
"Marriage Is a lottery," quoted the
Wise Guy. : "Especially when people
meet by chance," added the Simple
Mug.
It's a hundred to one shot that the
woman who believes everything her
husband tells her has never been mar married
ried married before.
Muggins Miss Prlmm was terribly
shocked when I took her out to sup supper
per supper last night. f Buggins What hap happened?
pened? happened? Muggins The waiter served
the lettuce before It was dressed.

(EES

TRAGEDIES
He touched an electric wire te see
H It was alive. It was.
He struck a match to see if his gas gasoline
oline gasoline tank was empty. It wasn't.
He looked down the barrel of a
gun to see If It was loaded. It was.
He stepped on the throttle to see If
he could beat the train to the cross crossing.
ing. crossing. He couldn't.
He patted a strange bulldog on the
head to see if the critter was affec affectionate.
tionate. affectionate. It wasn't.
He said he would not bond his
clerk because he thought he was hon honest.
est. honest. He wasn't. Weekly Underwrit Underwriter.

Sugar Heg PunMied.
A man who came out of the driz drizzling
zling drizzling rain Into a Cincinnati lunch lunchroom
room lunchroom late at night and. ordered a cup
of coffee and two rolls, complained
when he got check for 14 cents, saying
that the bill of fare said that coffee
was 6 cents and rolls 4 cents. The
proprietor explained that there was
a charge of four cents, because the
man, sweetening his coffee, was too
free with the receptacle that dis discharges
charges discharges one spoonful of sugar when
inverted. "I watched' you," the pro proprietor
prietor proprietor said. "You dumped five spoon spoon-tola
tola spoon-tola of sugar in yourj coffee.'

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 delivery.
livery. delivery. V

633 W. Forsyth St Phone 85G
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

MOM

Saving Specials

BEGINNING
PAY, miN 26Sln

And Lasting AH Week
WAIT FOE TEEM

No. 10 Pail Snowdrift : :$2.35
No. 5 Pail Snowdrift. 1.20
No. 10 Pail Cotton Bloom 2.25
No. 5 Pail Cotton Bloom.. .. 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 packages
ages packages for.... ... .25
Crisco, y2 pound can, 50c; 3 1b. can, 90c;
. 6 lb. can... .. 1.75
SUGAR with an order (any amount) per lb. .25
'M. E. WHETTMGTON
Telephone 377,
OCALA - FLORIDA

'

(So Mo Co T

The day is past for risking money on
- transportation experiments.
Present commercial car requirements
demands Power, Strength, Dependa Dependability,
bility, Dependability, Appearance and Economy of
Operation. These are what you pay
for and in the G. M. C TRUCK
these are what you get.

EAST MAIN STREET
GAINESVILLE, -

FLORIDA

Staple and Fancy
GRJDCEMES
...
PHONE 108

EDM

Western

lata tel Fiflir W

e

LI
J
m
m



LATEST LOCALS
Temperature, 72 this morning; 92
this afternoon.

Messrs. W. W. Harriss and Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Martin went to Coleman today.
Mrs. Harry Stein, who has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Paul Theus,
returned to her home in Jacksonville
yesterday.
Miss Dora William! of Arcadia and
Mr. James Whitesides of Jacksonville,
are guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. P. W.' Whitesides.
Miss Marion Meffert returned Fri
day from Gainesville, where she has
been visiting her sister, Miss Mabel
Meffert at the university.
Judge Smith has issued marriage
licenses to Jacob Anthony Fruitte
and Miss Thelma Guynne, to Geo. B.
Chappell Jr. and Miss Lula Juamta
Lyles.
Miss Merris Carroll, who has been
the guest of her father, Mr. E. R.
Carroll for the past two weeks, left
this afternoon for St. Petersburg. She J
Will snorxiy visit relatives m nasu nasu-ington
ington nasu-ington and eastern Pennsylvania.
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael, who has
been spending the past few weeks
visiting at Brantley, Ala., is now at
her old home at Union Springs, Ala.,
where she will remain for a short
time before going to Western Texas
for the remainder of the summer.
Mrs. Allen Gill of Anthony was the
victim of an auto accident Saturday
evening. She was coming down Fort
King in her car, when it stopped. She
got out to crank, but left it in gear.
Consequently, when she cranked the
car it started and ran over her. She
was not badly injured."
Mrs. Hinton and daughter. Miss
. Pauline Hinton of Sharps Ferry have
gone to Valdosta, Gst'., not only for
the benefit of Mrs. Hinton's health,
but incidentally to make the acquain
tance of their new little granddaugh
ter and niece who has recently come
to make her home with Mrs". Hinton's
scn-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W, Davis.
The friends of Mrs. H. A. McConn,
of Miami, formerly Miss Susie Mor
ris of North Ocala, who remember her
as one of our accommodating ex-
telephone operators, will be pleased
to learn of the tirth of a little daugh daughter
ter daughter who has been given the pretty
name of Mary Hattie. The home of
Mr. and Mrs. McConn is now blessed
with jtwo sons and a daughter.
i r i i m' ii i i ii.
Mr. John Balliet, who conducts
farm four miles west of the city on
the Martel road, brought to the Star
office Saturday some splendid spec!
mens of sorghum cane which he rais raised;
ed; raised; also a bottle of syrup.- He is
new making ten gallons of syrup
day and finds a ready sale for it. He
has about an acre planted this season.
but says he expects to plant a con
siderable acreage next year, as it has
proven such a valuable crop and one
easily handled.
Everybody is much concerned over
the sickness of Douglass, the little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Wil Wilson
son Wilson of the Ocala House, who was tak taken
en taken suddenly ill at the springs yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. The little girl was in
great pain and danger, and but for
the fact that there were physicians
at the springs, doctors who had driv
en out with their families to see the
favorite resort she might have died.
Mr. Carmichael gave up his little
tenthouse to the doctors, the sick
child and her mother, and after an
hour or two of suffering, she was
, brought around. She is steadily im improving
proving improving today.
We have heard that some of the
church people are talking about get getting
ting getting together, and putting an end to
the gambling scandal that exists here.
Well, they can do if if they want to.
There are five Protestant churches
and one Catholic church here, and
their membership includes nearly eve every
ry every man of prominence in town. They
; can get together and make the pave-
ments of this town too hot for a pro professional
fessional professional gambler. Instead, for years,
they have been bullied like so many
flocks of sheep by a baker's dozen of
coyotes. We wonder how they ever
have the nerve to sing, "Onward,
, Christian Soldiers," or "Stand Up,
Stand Up, for Jesus."
.
A painful accident happened at the
springs yesterday to Mr. Clancy R.
Jordan, of Grovetown, Ga., who is
here on a visit to his uncles, E. C. and
J. R. Jordan. Mr. Jordan is a fine
swimmer; and was doing some stunt3
in the springs for the edification of
his friends, when by one of those un un-explainable
explainable un-explainable accidents that occasion
ally happen he put his arm out of
jemt. Mr. Jordan is well-muscled,
and it took six strong men to pull the
benes back into place. It hurt him
frightfully while they were pulling,
but he grinned and told them to pull.
When the bones snapped into place,
he laughed and thanked them, and
wen back in the springs. Strange to
say, there were two or three doctors
, on the ground, but they were working
over the sick little Wilson girl, and
- would not stop for such a slight mat
ter as a. dislocated arm. 'Mr. Jordan's
arm is sore today, but he is getting
along all right.
What have you to sell or trade?

The
Scrap tISo.dk

ALMOST TOO MUCH TO BEAR
No Wonder Maiden Fainted, but Many
Would Like to Know Just What
Fireman Said.
The flames shot upwards ; the smoke
curled In cruel clouds around the
, doomed building;
and the brave fire firemen
men firemen fought.
Every inhabitant,
however, had been
safely brought out.
But suddenly a
young woman
rushed up to one
of the firemen.
, "Oh," she cried.
, "save It for me I
Save It If you can!
She pointed to a second-floor win window,
dow, window, and without a word the fireman
rushed to do her bidding.
How old was It?" asked one of the
bystanders.
"Only a month sobbed the dis
tressed one. "And look!" as the fig
ure of the fireman could be seen com
ing down the ladder again. "He has
failed I He's coming back without it 1
Oh, what shall I dowhat shall I dor
The fireman approached.
"I'm sorry, he said, "but I could
find no child there.
"Child?- cried the fair maiden. I
said nothing about a child P
"Then what was It?" they asked
her. :
"It was my b-b-bicycle I she sobbed.
"I'd only had It a month on the In Installment
stallment Installment system, too I
- And then she fainted.
HAS GOOD ADVERTISING IDEA
How Librarian in Lot Angeles Stimu
lates Publio Curiosity in Choice
of New Reading.
The idea that everything should be
put to some good use, wherever this
is possible, has been carried out by
the librarian of the Franklin high
school library and deposit station of
the Los Angeles public library, in util
izing the covers that come on new
books direct from the publishers.
About two dozen of these gayly-colored
covers, having the appearance of small
posters, were, placed In a row along
the lower edge of the big bulletin board
In the main hall of the library, right
next to pictures taken from illustrated
newspaper supplements. The result
was that a good deal of Interest was
given the little exhibition of the
Illustrative and advertising art, many
of .the visitors studying the display for
the purpose of making selections. In
fact the librarian states that the book-
cover poster row has been responsible
for increasing the amount of unas-
slgned reading.
. ; Aunt Bertha's Oulja Board.
Just to show you what she can do
when she sets her mind to It, ; Aunt
Bertha was raked to try her luck at
getting connected with the spirit of
Disraeli we used up Napoleon and
the other stock characters the very
first week that Aunt Bertha began to
work the oulja board, and we had to
go In pretty deep to think up new
ones. The planchette started to move
the minute Aunt Bertha put her hands
on it, If you will believe me, and when
she asked: "Is this Disraeli?" it im
mediately spelled out "this is him." I
tell you, I saw it with my own eyes.
Uncanny, It really was. There seems
to be nobody whom Aunt Bertha can cannot
not cannot make answer her on the oulja
board. There is even a pretty strong
chance that she may be able to get
Central, after she has had a little more
practice. Dorothy Parker In the Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post.
Horse Power and Candle Power.
While the horse Is rapidly going Into
the discard as a hauler of heavy loads,
his successor, the motor truck, is meas measured
ured measured by his pulling capacity and prob probably
ably probably will continue to be measured by
that scale for centuries. And the elec electric
tric electric lamp, be It a tiny "night light or
a tremendous glaring affair for street
illumination, is measured by what the
antedated tallow candle used to be
able to do. Very few citizens use
candles nowadays and yet this fllc
ering wick is the standard for great
electric institutions all over the world.
TOO MODEST.
"Why don't you go ,into pol politics?"
itics?" politics?" '
"Tried It once and didn't like
"What was the trouble?'
"I was too modest, I guess.
Anyhow I never seemed able
to convince anybody, even my myself,
self, myself, that I could fill the office
any better than the other fel-
low."
Moving Pictuie Statistics.
It is estimated that the gross yearly
Income of moving picture theaters in
this country is about $750,000,000. In
20 years' time the public has been edu educated
cated educated to spend this huge sum. There
are 15,000 theaters, with a total seat seating
ing seating capacity of 8,000,000. This year
1,200 more theaters will be built at an
aggregate cost of $72,000,000.
naut-
Argo

HARRINGTON HALL

OPENS A NEW CAFE
Hotel is Making Renovations for the
Coming Winter Season
The Harrington Hall hotel is mak
ing extensive improvements in pre
paration for the coming winter sea
son including the opening of a new
cafe. Renovations are being made in
the hotel wherever needed.
The new cafe was opened Saturday.
The cafe, has been enlarged, redecorat
ed and new fixtures have been install installed
ed installed throughout. There are new lunch
counters new tables, chairs and
table ware. The counters and tables
have glass tops. Both , ceiling and
wall electric fans have been installed
and an indirect system of lighting.
The kitchen has been newly equipped.
A large refrigerator with a refrige refrigerating
rating refrigerating machine has been put in. The
cooking will be done with coal, gas
and electricity. AH the new fixtures
in the place are designed with a view
to a maximum of cleanliness and san
itation. Service in keeping with the
new fixtures is promised by the man
agement of the hotel.
JULY 26
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go1 by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor.
USED CARS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
PHILIP G. MURPHY.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R.
3t
DAVIES TAKES ON M AXOTIRE
Mr. H. A. Davtes, the well known
tire man, has secured the exclusive
agency in Marion county for the
Maxotire, which is creating a big sen
sation in the tire world. The Max
otire resembles a huge shoe, wrapping
itself eompletely around the tube and
automatically locking, giving com
plete protection to the tube and tak
ing 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 J believing, see
the tire man for demonstration. 23-2t
HARD BUT PLEASANT. . .-She:
She: .-She: What Is the most difficult
task you dot V.
He: 'Irving: to sleep 'while the
alarm clock is going off.
;' Figures on Channel Tunnel.
In order to expedite a decision, re respecting
specting respecting the construction of a tunnel
under the English channel, a deputa deputation
tion deputation f the channel tunnel committee
of the house of commons recently call called
ed called upon the prime minister. His at attention
tention attention was called to the fact that no
serious ; engineering difficulties were
anticipated ; that the time necessary
for completion would be five years, and
the total cost would be $155,728,000,
or double the pre-war estimate. There
was said tobe great enthusiasm for
the scheme in France.
.May Wipe Out the Coyote.
The demand for the, skins may be
the means of wiping out the coyote
which has been the nuisance of the
western lands for years. There are
great numbers of these animals fre
quenting the vicinity of Mount Whit Whitney
ney Whitney and hunting and trapping are be being
ing being pursued there with such, vigor that
the pesky animals are threatened with
extermination.
Possibly He Had.
As I was passing a yard where some
children were playing I saw a little
fellow fall from a high porch rail. He
did not move for a minute so I ran to
his assistance, but when I Teached
him he jumped up on his feet appar apparently
ently apparently unhurt.
"Why, my dear little boy," 1 said.
T felt sure you must be hurt. T am
sure I should have been had I had such
a bad fall."
"Oh.; but you see," he said In expla
nation, "I've probably had lots more
practice In falling than you." Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. ...
No Cork Wasted Now.
The best cork has hitherto come
from Spain, but the richest forests of
fair grade cork are now in" Sardinia.
High prices are now paid for cork that
was not salable a few years aga. for
even the refuse Is valuable now In
making conglomerate for building and
for insulating refrigerators, cork being
the best non-conductor of heat and
sound.
Chinese Silk in America.
The American' demand for silk In
China has greatly increased In the
last few years until at the present
time about 25 per cent of the Chinese
silk Is sent to the United States. This
Is the result of American enterprise
more than that of the Chinese. Th
Japanese silks had been In favor foi
a long, time with the manufacturers
of this country but it was well un understood
derstood understood that the quality of the Chi.
nese was superior, but It wo

J. FRANK HAMPTON

Many people were astonished Sun
day evening to hear that J. Frank
Hampton, whose home is at Cornell,
and who with his family had been
spending the afternoon at the springs,
had died most unexpectedly on the
way home.
Mr. Hampton and his family, after
leaving the springs late in the after
noon, came in their car to the forks
of the springs boulevard and the
Sharps Ferry road, and then turned
into the latter, intending to cut across
to Cornell without coming through
town. At this instant, Mr. Hampton!
fell over against his wife and in a
few seconds was dead.
Doctors were summoned, but could
do nothing. Mr. Hampton's body was!
brought to town and given In charge
to Pyles & Perkins, while the sorrow
ing widow and children went to their
home.
Mr. Hampton was about 45 years
of age and leaves a wife and several j
children. He was in the tie and
timber business and had made his
heme near Cornell several years. He
had quite a number of good friends
in Ocala and other places all of wrhom
deeply sympathize with his widow and j
children.
The funeral will take place at Cor
nell, but it is not known whether it
will be tomorrow or next day.
THREE BUNGALOWS
ARE TO BE BUILT
On the Corner of Fort King Avenue
and Central Street
A definite step in the direction of
meeting the housing shortage in
about to be taken. Mr. Carl Ray oi
Martel, and Mr. John Thomson of
Ocala, will begin the construction of
three Florida bungalows on the south southeast
east southeast corne rof Fort King avenue ana
Central street. The bungalows will
be of five, six and seven rooms. They!
will employ both the attractiveness
of design and the conveniences which
are the demands of the hour. They
will be built for sale and the builders
contemplate the building of more
bungalows of the same type, each of a
different design, if the first three are
a success.
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol
lowing described animals, which have
been found running at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
said city:
, One cream steer marked crop and
underbit one ear, underslope in other.
The owners thereof or their agents,
and all whom it may i concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 27th day of July,
1920, I will sell the same to the high
est and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. sm. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
. S. C. M. Thomas,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C A. Holloway, Impounder It
SYMPATHY MAY BE MISPLACED
Sydney, N. S., July 20. Residents
of this city are beginning to wonder
whether it is still in order to pity
Captain Thomas Kitchen, the Canad
ian field artillery officer whose fiance.
Miss A. Butler of Manchester, Eng.,
transferred her affections to Lieut. T.
Miller while en route to Halifax to
marrv the captain. Following the
publicty which has been given the
broken engagement. Captain Kitchen
has received many letters, mostly
from English women, in which the
writer offers her own hand to the cap
tain by way of consolation for the
loss of Miss Butler. Among those
who offer to come to Sydney and be
come Mrs. Captain Kitchen is a
ycung duchess. Captain Kitchen says.
She has written expressing her sym
pathy and volunteered to come at
once if the gallant Canadian will have
her. Captain Kitchen would not tell
the name of the duchess or say wheth
er she was a noblewoman in her own
right or the divorced or widowed wife
of some high ranking peer.
FOOD SALE
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Catholic church are eiviner a food
sale on the Ocala House veranda, be-
cinninj? Saturday morning: at 10
o'clock and lasting until the goods
are gone.. j
STONES FROM ASHES
Berlin, July 25. Out of the ashes
left in Berlin's incinerators from the
ctty's burnt refuse, a paving stone
i3 being manufactured which is said
to be"as hard and serviceabel as gran granite.
ite. granite. As Germany no longer can af afford
ford afford to import paving materials,
which Sweden used to supply, the
discovery of this cheap by-product i3
greatly welcomed.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1916 Buick touring.
1 One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Something to sell? Advertise it

THE WIMPSOE T2

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ia
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.
2
STAR JOB
PHONE 51
D

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

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

OLD SEA FIGHTER
WILL BE USED AS A TARGET
( Associated Press)
Washington, July 26. The once f a-
mour old battleship Iowa, which play
ed no small part in the destruction of
Cevera's fleet at Santiago is being
prepared at the Philadelphia navy
yard for what naval officers say will
be one of the most unique target ex-i
periments ever attempted.
Proceeding unmanned, but under
her own steam and controlled by
radio, probably from seaplanes, the
old sea -fighter will become the objec
tive of the big guns of the Atlantic
fleet superdreadnaughts in Chesapeake
bay late this summer. This will be
the first time that American war
ships have used a moving craft for a
target except in actual W3r.
Two of the Iowa's coil burning boil
ers are being converted to burn oil
so the ship may continue under way
with no one aboard once her fires have
been started burning and her engines
placed in motion.
It is expected that the unique prac
tice will give the gunpointers of the
Atlantic fleet an opportunity to test
their ability under conditons as near nearly
ly nearly like those to be expected in battle
as can be obtained. Smoke screens
will be thrown around the Iowa dur
ing the runs and the course will be
changed at will through the radio
control system, necessitating a change
in range on all the firing ships, ex
actly as would occur in action.
The Iowa has already been stripped
of some of its guns and much valua valuable
ble valuable metal and the practice will be con
tinued until the old vessel, a mass of
twisted metal, sinks beneath the
waves to join the old Texas, which,
as the San Marcos, was used as a sta stationary
tionary stationary target years ago. 1
The battleship Ohio has been turn turner!
er! turner! over to the bureau of steam en engineering
gineering engineering fort purposes of experiment
in radio control and a staff of expert
technical officers has been placed on
board to arrange the Iowa practice.
STATE WILL HELP IN
PURCHASE OF FARMS
Oklahoma City, July 26. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately $1,000,000 is available for the
purchase of farms by citizens of Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma under the provisions of the
home loan act, passed by the 1919 leg legislature,
islature, legislature, which became effective July
1. More than 8000 request for blanks
to an.ply for loans have been received,
according to E. P. Bryan, assistant
secretary to the commissioners of the
land office.
The act is limited to persons who
have been residents of the state for
two years or more and who are not
the owners of more than 40 acres of
land. From the home loan fund of
$250,000 appropriated by the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, the maximum loan is $2000. A
loan not exceeding 50 per cent of the
value of the farm to be purchased,
however ,can be made from the "New
College Fund." Supplementing the
home loan fund is a fund to be paid
by the state corporation commission
consisting of refunds for over overcharges
charges overcharges by express companies es estreated
treated estreated to the state.
County committees will pass upon
all requests for loans. Notes run for
20 years, bearing 4 per cent interest,
the act provides. The amount of land
to be purchased by a single person
under the home loan act is limited to
100 acres. ;
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 -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
condtiion. OCALA MOTOR CO.,
Main Street, Ocala. 20-3t

7jf

J. E. KA VANAUGO
Proprietor.
O. BOX 606
m :

DEPARTMENT

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
75c; one month. $3. Payable ia ad advance.
vance. advance.
WANTED Boys at the Star office to
learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf
WANTED Honey. Send two-ounce
sample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville, Fla. 28-lm
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow', just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
" 188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
POSITION WANTED Combination
man commissary and bookkeper,
with good references, desires posi position
tion position August 15th. Box C97, Perry,
Fla. 18-Ct
FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1919
model, demountable rims, five good
tires in Al condition; $550 cash.
C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.
FOR RENT Completely furnished
V...n A T If T1 l 2.
' Mclver and MacKay's., 20-Ct
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m
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 Mer-shon
shon 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 term3.
Apply to B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to 614 E.
Adams SU Ocala. 26-6t
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford, in
good condition. Just been overhaul overhauled
ed overhauled and has new top. L. E. Futch,
Ocala, Fla! 7-26-6t
i m
I See Me ;
: For all Classes of Z
; Stone, Brick, Wood
J and Building I
Buiiding I
Contractor
S Phone 416. 728 Wenona St. I
AIR MAIL SERVICE
OPERATED AT CAPACITY
Cleveland, July 26. Air mail serv service
ice service between Cleveland and New York
and Cleveland and Chicago is now be being
ing being operated at capacity, C. A. Par Parker,
ker, Parker, superintendent of the central
district of the United States air mail
services announces.
"Ever .since we have used our
bombers (we have been bringing ap approximately
proximately approximately 1000 pounds of mail daily
from the east and another 1000
pcund3 from the west," he said. UA
like amount leaves Cleveland daily in
each direction."

0. IcCasmll



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