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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 27. 1920.
YQL. 26, NO. 179
cept fair north portion tonight.
SWEDES ARE SAI
VILLA AGAIN Oil STATE DEPARTMENT
TO BE SORE
-T tCTCPH Al
Weather Forecast: Probably local
showers tonight and Wednesday, ex
Considerable Doubt Exists that the
Shamrock and Resolute Can
Finish the Race Today
. (Associated Press)
Sandy Hook, July 27- Clear skie3,
a smooth sea and a seven knot south southwest
west southwest wind were the conditions at 8
o'clock this morning for the fifth and
final race for the- America's cup,
and at that hour the race promised to
develop into another drifting match.
WHISTLING FOR WIND
Sandy Hook. 1.1:30 a. m. The race
was postponed at 15 minute intervals,
wh:Ie the crews whistled for wind.
ONLY THREE KNOTS
The Shamrock and Resolute crossed
the starting line together. The offic official
ial official time was 2:17. The course wa3 a
15-mile beat to windward down the
Jersey coast with a run home. The
wind was only about three knots off
shore and few spectators believed the
yachts could finish within the six six-hour
hour six-hour time limit unless it freshened
Army Transport Takes Excursion to
the Philippines at the Public
Manila, July 27. The transport
Great Northern, carrying a party of
members of Congress arrived here
today. - -'
MOVIE PARTY FOR VISITOR
The following young ladies who
were guests of Mrs. Cox and Mrs.
Green yesterday. Misses Elizabeth
and Emyln Spence of Camilla, Ga.,
Lora Will Gammage of Pelham, Ga.,
Evelyn Wood and Claire Culpepper of
Statesborough, Ga.. and who have
been occupying the Goodwin cottage
at the lake for the past month; were
honored by their hostesses with a
moving picture party. After seeing
the pictures all repaired to the home
of Mrs. Green, where in her lovely
summer garden, with flowers bloom blooming
ing blooming around and birds singing and sun sunshine
shine sunshine and laughter holding sway, 3n
elegant picnic luncn was servea.
MUSICAL TEA POSTPONED
The musical tea which was to have
been given Wednesday afternoon in
henor of Mrs. Jake .Brown, by the
Ocala Woman's Club, has been post
poned until Saturday afternoon, when
a, most cordial invitation is extended
to all club members- to honor Mrs.
Brown with their presence.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and rMs. T. C. Willson wish to
extend their sincere thanks to the
good people who so willingly render rendered
ed rendered assistance to our dear baby, Doug Douglass,
lass, Douglass, Sunday afternoon, and to Mr.
Carmichael for his kindness. To each
one sincere thanks is extended, and
especially to the physicians.
Mr. and Mrs. T, C. Willson.
A NOVEL APARTMENT HOUSE
New York, July 27. Residents of
Manhattan island, in their eternal
fight for space, have perked up their
ears at the announcement by a New
York syndicate that it will build a
$450,000 apartment house, whose dis distinguishing
tinguishing distinguishing feature will be "disap "disappearing
pearing "disappearing beds.' Officials of the syndi syndicate
cate syndicate are silent as to what form the
"disappearing beds" will take during
the day time. They dismiss the mat matter
ter matter by saying that "disappearing beds
and many other labor saving devices
will be installed."
Architects, however, have given
their opinion on the proposed innova innovation.
tion. innovation. The beauty of "disappearing bed3,"
the architects say, is that the bed
cannot disappear while the occupant
is lying in it on his back, with his
knees up and his mouth open. This
was the chief drawback to the old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned folding bed. The architects
made this statement to quiet the fears
of many New York residents who had
inquired as to whether the "disap "disappearing
pearing "disappearing beds" were similar to the old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned f oiding bed. or contained
any of the latter's cranky and uncer uncertain
tain uncertain tendencies.
The architects say that a "disap
pearing bed" is a bed at night and an
oil painting or a Gordon setter or
something like that in the day time;
that it can be slipped under the bath
room floor tucked away behind the
aequarium; or that it may be sunk
into a trap door int the floor and an
Oriental rug placed over it, so that
the tell-tale cracks may not be seen.
The apartment house of the "dis "disappearing
appearing "disappearing bed," the syndicate an announces,
nounces, announces, is to be built on West End
- Advertising builds business.
If Story of Their Objection is True,
They are Not Well Acquainted
Antwerp, July 27. The newspaper
Etoile Beige, commenting on the trap
shooting events in the Olympic.
games, won by Americans, says the
intention is attributed to Sweden to
protest against the Americans, charg charging
ing charging they are professionals, not ama amateurs.
teurs. amateurs. This is not confirmed from
any other source.
A GREAT NAVAL
Atlantic and Pacific Fleets Will
Join in Southern Waters for
Washington, July 27. The greatest
concentration of sea power in the his history
tory history of the American navy will result
from the junction of the reorganized
Atlantic and Pacific fleets off the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast next January under plans
now being prepared by naval experts.
The great, naVal spectacle probably
will be staged in the vicinity of the
Gulf of Panama.
Officials of the navy department
say the proposed mobilization will in
no sense result in "grand" maneucers.
No effort will be made to concentrate
all of the nation's naval strength and
only ships regularly in commission
with trained crews will participate.
The exercises and drills will be sim simple
ple simple and mainly of a competitive na nature,
ture, nature, including unofficial athletic com competitions
petitions competitions between representatives of
the two fleets and of individual ships.
The main object of the mobilization
will be to give officers and men an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to compare notes and meet
for a few weeks of good-natured riv rivalry.
alry. rivalry. I r,-"y:
; A dmiral Henry B. Wilson, commander-in-chief
of the Atlantic fleet,
will be senior officer of the combined
force, with Admiral Hugh Rodman,
chief of the Pacific fleet, second in
The maneuvers will be unique in
many erspects, chiefly in that they
will afford the first actual mobiliza- j
tion of the bulk of the new American
navy. Before the war the forces were
alvays mpre or less scattered and a
shortage of several types of "vessels,
particularly of destroyers, subma submarines,
rines, submarines, light cruisers, aerial forces and
fleet auxiliaries made it impossible to,
concentrate a well rounded out fleet
although the major portion of the
battleship force met each winter at
Guantanamo, Cuba, for target prac practice
tice practice and drills.
During the war the shortage in
most types of small vessels, notably
destroyers and submarines, was over overcome,
come, overcome, but the entire fleet was never
mobilized, due to the use of practical practically
ly practically all ight craft in the war zone, the
detail of cruisers' to escort duty and
the fact that a considerable portion of
the battleship force was on duty
abroad much of the time.
The January maneuvers will set a
new mark in American naval pro progress.
gress. progress. For the first time in -the his history
tory history of the new navy the battleship
fleet Will be supportedsby a reason reasonably
ably reasonably adequate number of destroyers
and other light craft. Submarines
will be available in abundance, to together
gether together with sufficient naval aircraft
foj" all tactical purposes and a fully
rounded out fleet of auxiliary vessels.
The total number of vessels to partic participate
ipate participate will depend on the progress of
recruiting, as many ships are in re reserve
serve reserve now for lack of crows, but it is'
probable that Admiral Wilson will
comman dat least. 300 vessels of all
The most modern of dreadnoughts
to participate in the maneuvers will
be the great Tennessee. The last word
in naval construction, this great float floating
ing floating fortress displaces 32,000 tons,
carries 12 fourteen inch guns and is
propelled by electric turbines. The
Tennessee is attached to to the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic fleet. A sister ship, the Cali California,
fornia, California, probably will not be completed
in time to join Admiral Rodman's
force before the meneuvers.
- y A comparison of total battleship
forces available in 1920 with 1910
shows that this year there are 18
dreadnoughts and 19 : p re-dreadnoughts,
excluding the Oregon class,
against 23 pre-dreadnoughts in 1910,
I including the Oregon class. Most of
the battleships listed as available in
1910 are now considered obsolete.
Ten years ago the navy destroyer
force consisted of about 38 vessels,
including 17 torpedo boats even then
practically obsolete. This year Ad Admirals
mirals Admirals Wilson and Rodman command
destroyer forces aggregating more
than 200 vessels, with over 100 more
in reserve or under construction. In
1910 16 submarines were carried on
the active list of the navy. This year
nearly 100 of the submersibles are
attached to the two fleets, with about
75 more under construction.
Today that the Republican Party Has
Chosen Him as Candidate for
(Associated Press) "' -'
Northampton, July 27 -Gov. CooJ-
idge was formally notified today of
his nomination for vice president on
the republican ticket, in exercises
which began with a meeting of the
notification committee, and concluded
with the ceremonies of notification at
3 o'clock on Allen Field at Smith Col College:
lege: College: In his acceptance speech, Gov,
Coolidge is expected to interpret the
issues of the campaign as broadly as
defined in the party platform and in
Senator Harding's notification ad address.
dress. address. Keen interest is manifested in
the emphasis he would give the var various
ious various subjects. Governor' Morrow of
Kentucky, deliverd the address of no notification.
tification. notification. .",
COOLIDGE HAD THE FLOOR
Marion, O., July 27 Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding left the center of the republican
stage today to Gov. Coolidge, whose
formal notification was held at North Northampton,
ampton, Northampton, Rass. Senator Harding
planned to devote the day to cores cores-pondence
pondence cores-pondence and recreation.
DEMOCRATS DIDN'T DEMON-
.'." ; 0 STRATE
Dayton, July 27. Except for a con conference
ference conference with Senator Pomerene of
Ohio, Gov. Cox had a full day to pro proceed
ceed proceed with framing his address of ac acceptance.
ceptance. acceptance. Senator Pomerene's visit
was to arrange for further investiga investigation
tion investigation of campaign funds by, the Senate
inquiry committee, of which he is the
WILL BE CAPTURED
Police Every Day Warmer on the
Trail of the Detroit
(Associated' Press) 1
Detroit, July 27 The police today
said they had proved that Mrs. Eu
gene Leroy, whose body was shipped
in a trunk to New York was killed in
a Harper avenue apartment house
here. They found blankets identical
with those in which the body was
wrapped before it was placed in the
trunk. Another blanket is missing and
the police believe the vital organs of
the body were placed in a second
trunk. Every express office .in the
country has been requested to check
all uncalled for baggage in an effort
to locate the second trunk. Mean Meanwhile
while Meanwhile a nation-wide search has been
instituted for the woman's husband.
THE GERMAN MARK
Berlin, July 9. More than" 90 per
cent" of the people of Germany are
trying to exist, according to a Berlin
statistician, on incomes which do not
equal the present minimum cost of
living. The mark today, he reckons,
has a purchasing value equal to only
about one-twelfth that of pre-war
times. He shows ; that in 1914 the
minimum cost of rental, food, cloth clothing
ing clothing and other necessaries for a man,
wife and two children was 1500 marks
a year. Now this minimum cost is
estimated at 19,300 marks.
HOW THE BOOZE COMES IN
Kingston, Jamaica, 'July 10. There
is hardly a ship coming here from
from America whose crew do not pur purchase
chase purchase a quantity of rum and whisky.
As much as $60 is being paid for a
case of the beverage, an increase of
100 per cent. Evidence has been dis disclosed
closed disclosed that" whisky and other spirits
are being smuggled into the United
States in bags of cocoanuts. v
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K." Sage, Clerk.
. The cruiser strength of the navy
has shown little change in the past ten
years. In 1910 the backbone of the
cruiser force was the "big eight"
armored cruisers, now reduced to six
by the loss of the San Diego and the
Memphis. No light cruisers of im importance
portance importance have been launched in the
" One of the most striking increases
in American naval strength in the
past ten years has been in auxiliary
vessels. Both the Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific fleets now have well organized
and complete "trains" of hospital
ships, supply boats, repair vessels, re refrigerating
frigerating refrigerating ships, ammunition and
fuel ships, in addition to motor jatrol
vessels, submarine chasers, mine
swepers and mine layers, converted
yachts, submarine and destroyer ten tenders
ders tenders and troop transports, practically
undreamed of a decade ago.
Outlook for Peace in Mexico Not
Improved by the Death
Mexico City, July 27 A train leav
ing Laredo for Mexico City Sunday
plunged through a bridge burned by
rebels. Eight coaches were burned.
There are no details. of the wreck
available, but it is known some were
SCRAP NEAR SABINAS
Eagle Pass, Tex., July 27. Arrival
of Francisco Villa, bandit chieftain,
at Sabinas yesterday was immediate immediately
ly immediately followed by a sharp encounter with
government troops. numbering about
25 men. Villa, who advices say came
to Sabinas to negotiate by telegraph
with the de la Huerta government on
terms for surrender of himself and
men, will start on another warpath if
his terms for giving himself up are
not accepted. Refugees are coming
to Piedras Negras from the Sabina
district, fearing trouble as a result
of Villa's presence, it is said.
THE PRICE OF BEEF
GOES UP AND DOWN
I Washington, July 27 Unusual fluc fluctuations
tuations fluctuations in the price of dressed beef
occurred during the first six months
'of this year, says a report of the
lUnited States Bureau of Markets.
Starting with a top price of $21 for
good grade beez in January, sharp
and erratic price changes marked
trading throughout the period, with
the low top price of $17 recorded dur during
ing during the last week in May and the high
point, $31, made oh June 23, an in increase
crease increase of $14 a hundred pounds in 30
! A series of unavoidable events,
most of them resulting from abnormal
conditions produced by the war, con contributed
tributed contributed to the phenomenal price
trends, the report says. Among the
principal disturbing influences de
scribed are periodical releases by the
war department of surplus stocks of
beef in an effort to reduce living
costs, higher stocker and feeder mar markets,
kets, markets, high priced feeds, fruition of
producers' efforts to increase cattle
production for war needs and antic anticipated
ipated anticipated foreign demands, labor trou trou-blesr
blesr trou-blesr decreased transportation facili facilities,
ties, facilities, embargoes, unsettled foreign
credit and exchange conditions, de de-cerase
cerase de-cerase in beef exports, financial credit
restrictions, declines in prices of
hides, tallow' and other animal by byproducts
products byproducts and decreased or spasmodic
consumption of meat.
In fact, the report says, every pos possible
sible possible economic factor incidental to a
period of reconstruction and capable
of disturbing market conditions for
thes products of the farm and range
had free and almost unlimited action.
Prices of livestock in the Chicago
market and those paid for dressed
carcases as taken from New York
quotations from 10 days to two weeks
after the live cattle transactions also
showed wide fluctuations, the report
asserts. The difference of $2.25 per
100 pounds between prices for good
beef steers' and the corresponding
grade of dressed carcases in January
was widened nntil it stood at $14.50
during the closing days of June. For
the same period the difference be between
tween between the low price of medium steers
on the hoof and in the carcass had ad advanced
vanced advanced from $6.25 to $12.75.
A comparison of live cattle prices
and prices on relative grades of
dressed meats on January 2 and June
30 this year with those of correspond corresponding
ing corresponding dates last year shows the top
price for good beef steers at the be beginning
ginning beginning of this year at $18.75 and at
the end of June as $16.50 with the
opening top price on dressed bezt
from such steers at $21 and the close
at $31. On January 2, 1919, live
prices for .the same grade were up to
$17.75 and at the end of six months
the top stood at $15.60. a decline of
$3.15.- Good dressed beef on Janu January
ary January 2, last year, registered a top of
$27 and on June 30 had declined $8
to a top of $19.
TEST SOUTHERN WOODS
FOR PULP QUALITIES
Chestview, Fla., July 27. Forester
McKee shipped off a cord of magnolia
and gum' wood to government labor laboratories
atories laboratories at Madison, Wis., a few days
since. The wood will be given a
thorough test to ascertain whether or
not it has qualities for the manufac manufacture
ture manufacture of wood pulp and paper. The
supplies were obtained from the gov government
ernment government reservations in the Chocta Chocta-whatchie
whatchie Chocta-whatchie forests, where these varie varieties
ties varieties grow in abundance.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Catholic church will hold a food sale
at the Ocala House Saturday at 11
Something to sen? Advertise It.
Of the Proposed Conference in Lon
don to Make Peace Between
Russia and Poland
Washington, July 27. The state
department was still without official
information today regarding the pro
posed conference in London between
representatives of the Allies and the
soviet government, concerning peace
between Poland and soviet Russia.
BOLS WILL TAKE BIELSTOK
Warsaw, July 27. The Polish pop population
ulation population of Bielstok near Grodno are
evacuating the city, according to
Americans arriving here. When the
Americans left the Poles still hoped
to retain the city, but the bolsheviki
were making repeated attacks on both
sides of the town.
PEKIN FEARS NOT WU PEI
Pekin, July 27. The trops of Gen General
eral General Wu Pei Fu are near the city on
the southwest, but Pekin is quiet.
HOUSE PARTY AT THE LAKE
'House parties seem just the thing
for summer days, especially when
they are held on the shores of Lake
Weir, and a happier, party could not
be imagined than the one that came
to a close yesterday at the Nurney
cottage at Oklawaha, where Mrs. B.
F. Borden and family are spending
sevearl weeks. Mrs. Borden proved
an untiring and most successful hos hostess
tess hostess to the six fortunate guests who
spent the entire week boating, swim swimming
ming swimming and having a good time gen generally.
erally. generally. Those in the party included
Mr. and Mrs. Fussell. Misse Kathleen
Leitner, Billie Kennedy, Edward May May-nard,
nard, May-nard, James Gillmore and the Borden
family, al lof whom came to Ocala on
the early train this morning.
WOULD CREATE A NEW
MAHOMED AN STATE
" Warsaw; July 3. A strong move movement
ment movement designed to create a large Ma-
homedan state in trans-Caucasia, ex extending
tending extending from the Caspian sea to Erz-
erum, has been started recently ac
cording to word received here. It is
designed to make the new state a
satellite of Turkey. A purely nation national
al national idea is said to be behind this move movement
ment movement and which has nothing in com
mon with bolshevism, according to re reports
ports reports excepting dislike for the Allies.
It is said Lenine, the Russian pre
mier and Mustapha Kemal Pasha,
Turkish nationalist leader, both have
the same aim to attack Great Brit
ain. But while Kemal cannot admit
Moscow's supremacy over Armenia
an dthe Mahomedan Caucasus, Le Lenine
nine Lenine does not wish to see the creation
of a large Turkish state in the Cau Caucasus.
casus. Caucasus. Consequently, though allied,
the two leaders are really rivals.
ECONOMY OF THE ENGLISH
BRING BUSINESS FAILURES
Lo'ndon, July 20. English people
have determined upon a policy of
strict economy resulting in a consid considerable
erable considerable increase in the number of
bankruptcies" during the last few
months. These failures have occurred
not only in London but also in the
provinces. Business men, however,
are confronted by the fact that the
aggregate number is far below the
total for pre-war years, figures for
1919 being 737 as against 2856 for
While many reasons are advanced
for this state of affairs, the most ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable one in business circles is the
attitude of the buying public which
has decided only to purchase absolute
necessities. In consequence, traders
who have purchased large stocks of
goods at fancy prices in anticipation
of quick and handsome profits, find
themselves with "while elephants" on
the hands and a non-buying public.
The goods had to be disposed of fre frequently
quently frequently at a big loss.
The recent bankruptcies included a
number of demobilized men who
started business with the proceeds of
their gratuity and small- savings.
These men, for the most part, were
in experienced in the ways of trade
and when a severe test came, they
were forced to close their doors.
A woman proprietor of a high-class
ir.ilinery shop in Bond street explain explained
ed explained recently that wealthy women who
before the war bought generously in
such specialty shops as hers, were un unable
able unable to do so now, because of the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous increase in the cost of liv living,
ing, living, wages for servants, etc. These
women now are only purchasing the
necessities, the business woman add
" From every trade comes the report
that shop keepers and business houses
generally find themselves with an
overtsock of goods, purchased in hope
of a big buying season this spring
Rev. C. W. White left yesterday for
a months' rest at Asheville, N. C
From Southern California to Way
Down in Chile, the West Coast
Los Angeles, July 27. A sharp
earthquake shock shortly after mid midnight
night midnight rattled windows in downtown
buildings, awakened prisoners in the
l i i i a i
vuuuij jan wuu bet up a nowi to De
released. Reports from various parts
of the city show that no damage was
CENTRAL CHILE SHAKEN
Santiago, Chile, July 27. Advices
from various sections indicate that
yesterday's earthquake affected the
central provinces generally. There
are isolated cases of minor damage,
but no reports of personal injury.
"THE LITTLE POTSDABI"
Former Cronies Gather Around the
Ex-German Emperor at
Doorn, Holland, July 9. The for
mer German emperor, William, while
professing a desire to lead at Doorn
the quiet life of a country gentleman,
has nevertheless created a little
court around him somewhat larger
than that which he had at Amerongev.
and Dutch newspapers have already
begun calling Doorn "The Little
The Allies demands upon Holland
to guard the former emperor closely
have made it impossible for William
to mingle with the Dutch coumtry
gentry who have estate about Doorn
and -the house wrhere he is said to
expect to spend his remaining days
is just like a little bit of Germany.
Strict military order prevails out
side the House of Doorn, where pas pas-sersby
sersby pas-sersby must not be too curious.
Within the discipline is Prussian.
William's only associates are German.
Hi3 entire Staff, including approxi-
mately 40 servants, are German, with
one exception the village barber, a
Dutehman, is called in now and then
to trim his hair or beard.
When at Amerongen, William went
freqeuntly to Doorn by automobile,
but now, he is seldom seen outside the
wire fence of his estate, which vil villagers
lagers villagers call his "40 hectare cage."
Forty hectares are about 80 acre3.
The few times he has been out, he
1 IJ A: 1- 1 A.
uas paiu visits 10 nis loraer liust,
Count Bentinck, at Amerongen. Now
and then; the former, crown price or
others of William's sons have been
permitted to visit the exile, largely
because of the illness of their mother.
Dut irom day to day, VVulianT seldom
sees any new faces only his daily
WOULD PRESERVE PEACE
IN THE FAR EAST
Tokio, June 26. The Anglo-Japa
nese alliance does not run counter to
the League of Nations, wrote Premier
Hara, favoring a renewal of the jact,
in the course' of a contribution to the
current issue of the Japanese Diplo Diplomatic
matic Diplomatic Review.
Mr. Hara declared that the Eng English
lish English alliance is intended for the pres preservation
ervation preservation of peace and order in the Far
East, with no particular -country its
The Japanese were determined to
improve the relation with China and
to develop the rich natural resources
of China. It was a good thing, he
thought, that the United States was
taking an economic interest in China.
But While the interest of the United
States was economical, to Japan the
relations with China was really a
question of life and death for the na nation.
tion. nation. He hoped this fact would be
appreciated in a sympathetic way by
tLe American people.
Concerning Siberia the premier
"The original object of Japan's ex expedition
pedition expedition to Siberia was to aid th
Czecho-Slovaks. In the meantime,
however, Siberia has undergone ser serious
ious serious upheavals, endangering the life
and property of Japanese residents
and disturbing peace and order in
Manchuria and Mongolia. This is the
reason "why Japan cannot evacuate
the country as soon as she expected.
However, when peace and order have
been restored in Siberia, safeguard safeguarding
ing safeguarding the life and property of Japanese
residents, and ensuing freedom of
communications, the Japanese troops
will be withdrawn, with the repatria repatriation
tion repatriation of the Czecho-Slovaks."
- 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
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf MacV Taylor.
Ocala Evening Star
Poblinbed Every Day Exeept Sanday by
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r "ieond-class matter.
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THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES
' Life discusses the democratic nres
idential and vice presidential nomi?
ness in the following interesting edi
torial in its issue of the 22nd:
It is hard to lose Ohio this year.
Well, Ohio is a great state and very
, close I to the center of population of
. this country, and comes as near as any
state to being representative of the
American people. Ohio's renresenta
tive qualities have been recoemized
before in selecting candidates for
president, but never to the same ex extent
tent extent as this year. It is notable in
deed, a moving circumstance to be
considered and digested at leasure,
that two Ohio newspaper men should
ba candidates of the two ereat parties
' for president. Never before has rec
ognition concentrated on Ohio as con
spicuously as that; never before has
it shown itself so conscious of the
newspaper vocation. Perhaps at last
thai vocation is coming to its own. It
is a very instructive calling. The last
newspaper man who ran for president
wa3 Horace Greeley, and he did not
do weir as a candidate; but this year
the profession seems bound to have a
vindication. Other candidates may
, turn up; but the probability is very
strong that either Cox or Harding
both newspaper owners and editors'
will be elected. What, is rpnllv nr.
prising is that it has ,taken the public
so long to look for presidential can
didates in the profession from which
it has so long been used to get its
As between the two Ohio editors
Mr. Cox seems for. the moment to
have rather1 the best of it. His nartv
is better pleased with him than the
republicans are with Mr. Harding.
Politically, speaking, the democratic
nomination seems at first sight pretty
strong. Give the democratic conven convention
tion convention credit for doing its work thor-
-oughly and to the end. So far as ap appears,
pears, appears, all candidates before that con convention
vention convention had a fair show. No doctor
wa3 called in to dope the patient, and
the delegates stayed on resolutely and
finished the job. There were bosses
present, but they fought in the open
and on the floor of the convention,
and in so far as they won, they won
' fairly. v :- : ;.
In these parts we are reading up on
Governor Cox. We know about him
only what we read and what we are
tcld, but so far he looks pretty good.
He is a man of large experience;
newspaper experience, which always
includes instruction and practice in
what not to say, as well as in state statement;
ment; statement; business experience, which is
by no means to be despised in ie
times ahead; experience of Congress
and Washington life, and a valuable
POT VAM fet XUUtSC tNJECMSOWXiH
ADS -O MOSS COViSPVGXX305,
VOVN. OOVrr NOO OP AVits
expect a urns -two-fcrr ad
B 1 "V
and creditable experience as governor
of Ohio. It is very noteworthy that
Governor Cox should have been three
times elected to his present office. He
has been a good governor. He is
credited with bringing the laws of
Ohio up to the date, especially in con connection
nection connection .with labor and labor organi organizations.
zations. organizations. He is credited with having
an understanding heart and quite a
good head on the subject of taxation.
He is not an enthusiastic prohibition prohibitionista
ista prohibitionista thing that causes Uncle Bill
Bryan outspoken grief but it does
pot appear that he is so anti-prohibition
as to make doubtful the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the eighteenth amendment.
He seems to be about as good a prohi prohibitionist
bitionist prohibitionist as President Wilson, and
that is good enough.
Evidently he is an accessible man,
whose feet touch the ground when he
walks, and not the high places only.
Perhaps it is time we had a president
of that character. He starts with a
great advantage, in that the conven convention
tion convention has given him a pretty good plat platform
form platform that is right about the League
of Nations and professes sound inten intentions
tions intentions about the railroads. Mr. Wilson
had come to be an obstacle to the ful fulfilment
filment fulfilment of his own hopes and policies.
Governor Cox inherits the policies
and hopes, and, not being their par parent,
ent, parent, is likely to get both of them a
better chance than the parent could.
Often boys or girls are sent away to
school to give the ma chance to de develop.
velop. develop. Mr. Wilson's policies are very
likely to benefit by treatment of that
sort. Somebody not their parent,
but standing in their parent's place,
may do them a lot of good.'
As for Mr. Franklin Roosevelt, the
only trouble with him as a candidate
for vice president is that he is too
young and too good to be tied up to an
inactive job. One would almost rather
have had him in the Senate. All the
same, there is a precedent for a
Roosevelt's being vice president, and
though that office is not necessarily a
stepping stone to the presidency,
there have beert vice presidents who
have succeeded" to the main joD,
whereas there never has been a case
of a senator who succeeded in moving
into the White House.
It is a great year for vice presi presidents.
dents. presidents. In both parties the, nomination
for that office is first-class. The office
is very important, and should be made
proportionately desirable. As a first
step the pay ($20,000) might well be
doubled, but the great need is .for
duties fit to keep a man in the active
period of life from rusting.
WE ARE ONLY HOSTS
The Ocala Star in a recent issue
displayed a woeful lack of knowledge
of the convention that will be held
here July 29 and 30, to consider the
proposed amendment to the state con constitution.
stitution. constitution. Commenting on the invi invitation
tation invitation which it received from the sec secretary
retary secretary of the St. Augustine board of
trade, expressing the hope that the
Star would be represented at the
meeting, and assuring the paper that
every courtesy will be extended to
representatives of the" press, the Star
explains to its readers that the elab elaborate
orate elaborate program (which is publishes in
full, with the invitation) is held out
as a decoy to the newspapers, for the;
purpose of enlisting their., support in
carrying the election in favor of the
amendment. The "Star further ex explains
plains explains rthat the crowd' handling this
can well afford to provide this enters
tainment, as they will get their money
back many fold from the twenty
million dollar bond issue. In the clos closing
ing closing paragraph the Star announces
that it will, not be represented "at
"For the love of Mike! ain't the
Star some Sherlocko?" A convention
comes to St. Augustine, and we try
to do the proper thing in the way of
entertainment, and the bigger -are
make it, the bigger the crime it looks.
Why, bless the Star's twinkling
light! The St. Augustine board of
trade is handling the entertainment
program, without any Hope of reward
further than giving the visitors a
good time. .The board of trade has
absolutely nothing to do with the
business sessions, but does hope to
make a good impression on all who'
come to attend. The daily press was
invited because the news features cf
the convention have considerable
value regardless of the policy of the
several papers on the proposed
amendment. The,, advocates of the
amendment and those responsible for
the convention are interested only- in
the business sessions, and are in no
way, implicated in the hospitality St.
Augustine extends to her visitors.
? If the Star changes its mind and
sends a; representative to the conven convention,
tion, convention, we pledge our word that he will
not be under any. obligation whatever
to "toot" for the amendment, and
that he will not be taxed to pay for
any of the entertainment which the
board of trade will provide for the
occasion. Get us straight, O brilliant
Star,rthis is the St. Augustine boaro.
of trade's party, and you are welcome
to sit in. St. Augustine Record.
Far be it from us to cast any asper aspersion
sion aspersion on the people of St. Augustine,
Herb. Of time has their reputation
drifted thisserway, and it has always
been fragrant of hospitality. If they
are in favor of the bond .amendment,
we doubt not their honesty, and con concede
cede concede they are no worse mistaken than
some of our own citizens. If we have
been unjust at any time to St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, ; we unreservedly offer the
"amende honorable," whatever that
is. The only trouble is in the point
of view. We are quite certain, that
Belshazzar's. friends thought he was
a fine fellow he gave them feasts
and had the common people build
them roads and streets to drive their
chariots on. Yea. those who had char chariots
iots chariots in those -days were all to the
merry, whether it was a one-horse
Ford with a 3:50 trotter hitched to
it, or a six-hp. limousine, with half a
dozen high steppers pulling three in
a row. Of course it was rough on
the" common people, who did not aver average
age average one donkey per family, and had
to work six months in the "year with without
out without any pay. So, the people of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, including those of St. Augustine,
will have to work4ike the devil to pay
off the twenty million dollars piled on
tor. of their other liabilities. We
throw out no aspersions against Bels Bels-hi.zzar,
hi.zzar, Bels-hi.zzar, Herb; we guess he was a
pretty good scout, and when, he look looked
ed looked at a man without deciding to have
his head cut off that man naturally
felt grateful. But we are out in the
woods, Herb, with the people, and as
we see it, it is our duty to bang on
your gates Nov. 2.
In conclusion, Herb, we beg you to
take down that file of the Star, which
you preserve with jealous care, and
see if you can find the word "decoy"
in it. .You say "A convention comes
to St. Augustine," and "we are only
hosts," but after studying our invita invitation
tion invitation closely we cannot see any signs
of anybody inviting said convention
except the St. Augustine board of
We know the St. Augustine board
of trade is made up of good men, and
we are missing one of the not too
frequent times of our life in not ac accepting
cepting accepting their hospitality. But we
think it's our duty to stay at home
and warn our people against a twenty
million dollar debt, with the possi possibility
bility possibility of having it added to every
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.
Tokio, July 27.-f-The number of
American, delegates to the World's
Sunday School Convention to be held
in Tokio in October will be about 750.
The first big party of American dele delegates
gates delegates will reach Jajfen on August 15.
In addition to the Americans there
will be representatives at the conven convention
tion convention from the British Isles, Europe,
Australia, China and Korea, besides
many delegates from all parts of
Japan. '. ."
Suffering Described L As Tortor a
Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rcssville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, bl
this place, writes: 'My husband is aa
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himseli with a piece of heavy ma ma-chiricry,
chiricry, ma-chiricry, across the abdomen He was
so core he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs. and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. Jle
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught..
Draught.. Black-Draught.. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he he-was
was he-was in such misery, but he got relief and
beziw o-mend at once. He got well.
and we both feel I;e owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the dayfs work.
Try HI VC-131
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
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.
KOH-I-NOR'S STORY ENDLESS
Complete Tale of Matchless Diamond,
Now One of British Crown Jew Jewels,
els, Jewels, Was Never Told.
All the world has heard of the Roh-I-nor,
or, as it has been sometimes
called, the Great Mogul diamond, and
it would seem that there was noth nothing
ing nothing more to be said about it, remarks
Eleanor Maddock in Asia Magazine.
Yet, In point of fact, not a tenth part
of its history has ever been traced,
so far does it extend back into the
vistas of the past.
Perhaps one of the strangest things
about it Is that It cannot be lost to the
world indefinitely. It was bricked and
plastered up In a wall and miraculous miraculously
ly miraculously found after its former owner had
been murdered. It was 'twice thrown
away as a bit of glass and once went to
the washerwoman in the pocket of an
Englishman's drill suit.
This matchless gem is called In In India
dia India the "Mountain jot Light" and the
"Talisman of Kings;" the latter be because
cause because It was said to bring sovereignty
to Its possessor. Strangely enough, af after
ter after It f elf into the hands of a Turkish
slave of Illegitimate origin, a line
known as the "Slave Kings" sat on
the throne of Delhi for eighty years,
during which period the JesitGLto pos possess
sess possess tne talisman iLffiOuntCtrt QtlTTren-
zied obsession. Suddenly It disappear disappeared
ed disappeared in the chaos that brought the slave
dynasty to an end in 1290.
The Koh-I-nor later scintillated with-'
out bloodshed through the reign of
Shah Jahan down to his son Aurang Aurang-zeb,
zeb, Aurang-zeb, who exhibited It to a number of
Europeans' whom he was entertaining
at his court. Among theni was Taver Taver-nier,
nier, Taver-nier, the French Jeweler, .who later
wrote a descriptive account of it for
the delectation of Europe. After be being
ing being tossed like ft shuttlecock in the
Delhi loot, and remaining for a period
of years with the Sinks in the Punjab,
this most celebrated diamond in the
world now rests on a purple velvet
cushion among Britain's crown jewels
In the grim old Tower of Lorfdon.
How Wit Helps Legislation.
It is sometimes said that a. reputa reputation
tion reputation for wit is fatal to a serious leg legislative
islative legislative career. But the statement is
not altogether true, for more than
once a bit of wit has prevented legis legislative
lative legislative folly.
It is a tradition In Philadelphia
that during- the constitutional conven convention
tion convention it was proposed to incorporate-in
the Constitution a provision that the
United States army should never ex exceed
ceed exceed 3,000 men. According to the
tradition the debate, which was pos possibly
sibly possibly informal and outside the regu regular
lar regular sitting, was abruptly cut short
when Benjamin Franklin solemnly
suggested that there be Incorporated
another clause making it part of the
organic law of the land that no for foreign
eign foreign nation should ever Invade the
country with an army of more than
A somewhat similar point was
scored in the. state legislature a few
years ago when, during a discussion
not over well based, It was proposed
by a shrewd Yankee from the hills of
Sunderland, F. L. Whitmore, that a
law should be enacted providing that
no one should be obliged to work be between
tween between meals. Springfield (Mass.) Re Republican.
publican. Republican. I Tasmania Has Rare Mineral.
1 Tasmania now promises to become
the world's chief producer for some
time, to come of the rare mineral osml osml-ridium.
ridium. osml-ridium. The various osmiridium yield yielding
ing yielding centers of this extensive serpen serpentine
tine serpentine belt on the west coast are already
giving profitable employment to 200
men, and It is an, easy matter for an
industrious digger to earn up to 10
a week, while many are making dou double
ble double that and more. A complete bul bulletin
letin bulletin on this highly Interesting min min-eraloccurence
eraloccurence min-eraloccurence is in course of prepara preparation,
tion, preparation, and its publication, it is expected,
will attract the attention of the whole
mining world to Tasmania. Last yeatf
1,070 ounces of osmiridium was pro produced
duced produced in Tasmania, the value being
24 per. ounce.
Built to Withstand Arctic' Rigor.
' In a New England shipyard work
has been begun on the Bowdoin, an
auxiliary schooner which in 1921 is to
carry a small expedition to the frozen
North, says Popular Mechanics Maga Magazine.
zine. Magazine. The party, numbering only six,
will be led by Doaald B. McMillan, re remembered
membered remembered as Peary's lieutenant od
the expedition that reached the North
pole, and will have as Its object tht
charting of the 1,000 miles of unex
plored coast line along the western
shore of Baffin land. The littlo
Bowdoin is to be a modification of the
Gloucester fishing type, and will be
only 87 feet long. Obviously it will
be small for such perilous work. It Is
being built and equipped, however.
with unusual care. The oak planking
will be sheathed with ironwood to re
"gist the abrasion of the Ice, and will
be lined with thick insulating materi material.
Um ".. v-
eats and Fancy Grc eeries
Come in or
9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U.
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Serrice Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen," at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
OCALA" GAS ENGIME WOEES
Ocala - Florida
TEE WIMPSOM MOTEL
':' In the hearr of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard,
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M.i MEYER,
' ,' Manager.
CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA aed COLE
Cast Iron, Steel and Brass Welding
OCALA MOTOE CO C-L Simmons
Ocala Iron Works
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
On& 1916 Ford truck.
One 1916 Buick touring. -"-'
Call at once if you want one of
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
What have you to sell or trade?
- . -
- w v vM w
- & -x-- -x-vt- -x.- vS 3 t
V. R. PEDRICK
AG E N C Y
S. TIRES AND TUBES
J. E. KAVANAUGH
St. Phone 71
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP IN
In order to be more convenient to
the business section of the city we
have moved our shop from We&t
Broadway, to 114 South Magnolia
street, next to the Arcade barbershop.
Wc call for your work and deliver it
promptly. Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfas satisfas-.
. satisfas-. tion. r '-., '.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
' Drug Store
Eurbppr. Plaa- Complete -tloilenvScreejvei
outbid room? Sfeanv feod up C&fa
oir,dicA-CoMGfief to EverymiivJ'ta
he&rr.of CitySerd for Bwlclgt
-9 WinDLc M.5nlTH, PROP R
BUY YOUR v
Of All Kinds
Florida Beef, Pork,
j Poultry, Etc,
New York Market
fed vim ftuiurwiiuumumituiuuuiuauiittii
i 1 tiiiulUifJtuiUu tfiidiUtif Hik
The Kind to
If Barney Trusts Them
DA VIES, The Tire Man
If you have any news for this de de-p?
p? de-p? rtment please phone 255.
Kingan's pure lard 1 lb. carton 27c.
at Cook's Market. Phone 243.' 27-4t
Mr. E. A. Osborne left yesterday
for Jacksonville on a business trip.
Rub-My-Tism is a great pain killer,
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc
Dr H. W. Henry arrived home to today
day today from a fortnight's visit in Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. ;
Trade at the most sanitary market
in town. Cook's Market. 27-Ct
Mis? Eloise Henry will leave Thurs Thursday
day Thursday via the Clyde Line Apache for
Miss Thelma Swindell of White
Springs,-is the guest of her cousin,
Miss Donnie Sims,
Mrs. L. O. Myers of Eustis and Mrs.
L. V. Myers of Winter Park, were
callers in Ocala yesterday.
- 666 quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, la
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas were
visitors' to Gainesville, guests of Mrl
Thomas mother, yesterday.
Mrs. S. G. Moyers and son, Edward
of Tampa, are the guests of Mrs.
Moyers' sister, Mrs. E. B. Green. "t
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243. :5t
-Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Gamett of In Inverness,
verness, Inverness, arrived yesterday for a visit
to Mrs. Garnett's sister, Miss Rena
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
lighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. A. T. Thomas left yesterday
for North Carolina, where he will
join Mrs. Thomas and the children
foi a few weeks.
Choice western mutton chops, 50c.
lb., legs, 45c. lb., shoulder, 30c. lb.,
rib stew, 20c. lb., at Cook's Market. 4t
Among the out of town visitors
noted on the streets yesterday were
Mrs. J. Garrett, WHliston; Miss Leila
Brantley, Altoona; Mrs. W. F. Franks
and Effie Rawls, Fellowship, and ,Mrs.
Anna Lyles and daughter, Miss Jua Jua-nita
nita Jua-nita Lyles of Lowell.
W. K. Lane, JL U, Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Miss Elizabeth Kontz of Atlanta,
arrived yesterday and is the attractive
guest of Miss Agnes Burford. The
young ladies were school mates at
Randolph Macon College. The friends
of Miss Burford are giving her guest
a most cordial welcome.
NOTED SINGERS VISIT OCALA
Prompt service and Al Quality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
Friends of Mr and Mrs. J. Wesley
Stephens, former Ocala residents, but
now Jiving in Jacksonville, will learn
with interest of the arrival of a
grandson born July 22 in Herschiem,
Germany, where their son, Mr. Steph Stephens
ens Stephens is with the Y. M. C. A. The little
lad has been named 'J. E. T. Bowden
Stephens. His mother was before her
marriage Miss Marie Florey of
' 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
Ex-service men who have not put
in their application for the Victory
medal should do so at once. The ad adjutant
jutant adjutant of Marion County Post No. 27
of the American Legion, whose office
js in the "Marion County Board of
Trade room, Ocala, has application
blanks for distribution. These blanks
are not only for members of the le legion,
gion, legion, but for all ex-service men who
Rub-My-Hsm is a powerful antisep antiseptic;
tic; antiseptic; it kills the poison caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old sores, tetter, etc.
The article about the singing cf
Mi. and Mrs. Brison was so mixed
up yesterday, that we reprint it to today
day today with apologies to those two ex excellent
cellent excellent singers. The article was cor correctly
rectly correctly writen and the mix-up was
made by the printers.
The congregations of the Baptist
and Methodist churches were indeed
fortunate Sunday, not only in hear hearing
ing hearing 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 1
Glory," was beautifulfy rendered.
This talented couple are giving a
vast amount of pleasure to music lovers-
during their stay in Ocala. Mrs.
Brison shows a masterly exhibition
of technique, her pure tone and dis discriminative
criminative discriminative shading displaying much
aitistic interpretative ability. Her
beautiful contralto has a wide range.
, Mrs. Brison has been before the
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.
Mr. Brison, whose pure tenor voice
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.'
NOTICE MEMBERS OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
Mr. and Mrs. Turner and Miss
Eunice Odell and Mr. James Odell of
Micariopy have returned home after a
week- end visit to Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
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
Miss Callie Gissendaher arrived
home this afternoon from Birming
ham, accompanied by her cousin, Miss
Elizabeth Thomas, who will be her
guest for some weeks.
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills arid fever, bilious fever, colds
and lagrippe. It kills the. germs that
cause the fever. Fine tonic 1 lu
PPJt Keep your eyes young in
'J. usefulness as well as in
see & appearance.
DR. E.J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
For all Classes of J
Stone, Brick, Wood ;
Building v :
. D. IcCasIdll i
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St. I
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Goin returned
tc their home in Eustis today. Mr.
and Mrs. J. Oliver Brison will go to
Eustis tomorrow, for a few days' visit
with Mr. and -Mrs. Goin.
The' registration books of Marion,
county will beopen 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 courthouse.
house. courthouse. 7-19-eod-6t
We are proud of the confidence doc doctors,
tors, doctors, druggists and the public have in
666 Chill and Fever Tonic. tu
.Advertise in the Star.
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
; JVIr. W. D. Taylor, Mr. James Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and sisters, Misses Mamie and
Margaret Taylor and little Miss
Martha Taylor left Saturday for Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach, where they have a cot cottage
tage cottage for the month of August.
Omegaplain flour and White Ring
self rising flour, 12 lbs., $1.10, 24 lbs.,
$2.15, at Cook's Marget. Phone 243. 4t
Mrs. M. E. Ervin of St. Petersburg,
after a pleasant visit to her parents,
Mr; and Mrs. R. A. Carlton, has gone
to Wainesville. N. C. to join her
daughters; Misses Mary and Susie
Ervin, who are spending the summer
666 has more imitations- than any
other. Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, m
A delightful party of young people
including Misses, Spence, Culpepper,
Gandy and Emily Wood of Georgia,
who are spending the summer at the
Goodwin cottage on Lake Weir, were
guests of Mrs. Emily Green and Mrs.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries "promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
The many friends of Mrs. W.- A
Goin, formerly a popular Ocala mat
ron, now of Eustis, will be pleased to
learn that at the annual election of
ofiicers of the Eustis Woman's Club
Mrs. Goin had the honor to be elected
president of the club, i
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
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 Mrs. Jake Brown.
The annual reunion of the Henry E.
Martin family will be held this year
Sept. 9th, at the home of the second
Feb. 17, 1896, has one brother, one
sister and widows of two brothers
still living, all of whom we earnestly
request to meet with us this year. We
also invite all of our cousins to attend.
Remember the date, Sept. 9th, at the
home of Mrs. John R. Proctor, Pedro,
Fla. D. A.. Martin.
HJ M Eg 1
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.
1 1' id I "Htti
OUR LINE OF
JJ of every description will prove attractive to you during the
JAf -'good old summer's time." We have them from
K $15 and Up.
Opposite Ocala National Bank
Norlh Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
r fvYvY 'Tir.1r ri.V. r V. r..t
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
1 n.n fra
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
move, pack, ship LONG DISTANCE MOVING
PIANOS, BAGGAGE, llfb TMTfi 905
MACHINERY, li MCPIIIE
lift, LzUUUUznu iJ i-y t)
lift 1 , kfe&T' ,.-., "rX r
14 1 1 111 11 iiVvf ii Ivm w
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Temperature this morning, 73; this
afternoon, 73. 4
Everybody come to the dance over
the Commercial Bank tonight. Four Four-piece
piece Four-piece orchestra. 27-lt
Mrs. C. W. Hunter and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Dorothy are visiting relatives in
On "account of the indisposition of
Mr. B. F. Borden. Mrs. Borden anU
children have returned home from
Miss Alice Berryhill has returned
from her home in Levy county and ?s
again at her place in Hunter's restaurant.
Judge and Mrs. w. a. uuuock ieii
yesterday for the gulf coast, where
they will spend several weeks in rec recreation
reation recreation and recuperating.
Everybody come to the dance over
the Commercial Bank tonight. Four Four-piece
piece Four-piece orchestra. 27-lt
Mr. Hubert TenEvck. cnmner,3
- -m-r-r T-ii 1 1 1 mt
mate on tne u. . iMepiune, is norae
for a short visit to his parents, Mr. j
and Mrs. M. A. TenEyck.
AH kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed bedbug
bug bedbug poison. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
i r rt "fc r a i l
I I II O
Miss Edna Sipple, who accompanied
her sister, Mrs. J. II. Therrell to
North Carolina a few weeks since, re returned
turned returned to Ocala yesterday.
Three Flower perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Hudnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
Mr. Frank Hampton's funeral will
take place at Cornell at three o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. Pyles & Per Perkins
kins Perkins have charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. .." :
Rev. John Conoley accompanied by
Mr. Charlie Barber went to St. Leo
Sunday. They will return today and
Rev. Conoley will speak to the Rotary
Fverybody come to the dance over
the Commercial Bank tonight. Four-
Mr. and Mrs. McCuen of Eastlake,
motored to Ocala yesterday to meet
their daughter, Mrs. Borland, and
child of North Carolina, who will be
their guest at the lake.
Stanley ferrostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. : 27 tf
Mrs. George Batts, who has been
with her mother at Oklawaha for a
fortnight, returned yesterday and is
at the home of her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bitting.
Mr. E. T. Helvenston, after a most
pleasant visit to his mcHer and other
relatives at Weatherford, Texas, is
home again. The south side of the
square has missed "Cousin Eddie"
aurmg his absence.
Cut glass tumblers and parf ait
glasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone
Mr. and Mrs. J. N." McElroy and
Mrs. Hawslett of Orlando, passed
through Ocala this morning on their
way, to Saluda, ,N C. They stopped
for a short visit with Mrs.' McElroy's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier.
Mr. Hubert Ten Eyck's enlistment
in the navy having expired, he is
home again. Hubert enlisted early in
the war. He went in when he was
most needed, and tho he is now again
a civilian he will be easy to find if
the navy needs him.
Dr., Weaver's : "lunchinette" "has
proved a most convenient addition to
the plant out at the springs. Doc has
a very complete little cooking plant
and serves everything from a dainty
lunch to a, square meal.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
," Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. el
Leave for Tampa. ........ 2:10 a. m.
v w wa w nviMVU v tuv a w m
Leave for Tampa......... 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa. 4:25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa. ..... 1 :35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville . . 1 :55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa ....... 4:04 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. nv
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m,
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.m.
Leave forSt. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg. ...... 10:13 p. m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg. . 6:41a. nt.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p.m.
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday ... .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ......... 4 :45 p. m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tues-day,
day, Tues-day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p.m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m.
Arrive from Wilcox. Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Women haters are mostly feminine.
Cheerfulness is about the only con contagious
tagious contagious thing we are not afraid of.
If Christmas eve is the night be before
fore before Christmas, why should not "Sun "Sunday
day "Sunday eve mean the night before Sun-
A gentleman who has tried laying
down the law to his wife, says he
wonders how in blazes Solomon lived
It is our observation that there are
two kinds of wives in this joy-dimmed
world. The first are those who call
attention to their husbands' fault3,
and the other is the kind who let other
women sing his praises.
Some one says, "Money is not eve everything;
rything; everything; it does not bring happiness."
Well maybe not, but when we see the
two traveling together, they seem in
mighty good companyr
Not long since we wrote "No auto
mobiles are allowed in the islands of
Bermuda." An exchange says maybe
it is that the natives over there don't
want to risk gasoline affecting the
delicate flavor of their onions.
-' ... :
We take off our ten cent store hat
to the renter whobreaks away from
his landlord and buys himself a
house. A home in these times of high
prices is indeed an above for the "free
and the brave."
Ocala people seem to be the craziest
set in the world about going to the
country for their summer outings. We
have often wondered why, when chig chig-gers
gers chig-gers and mosquitoes can be enjoyed
within two seconds walk from their
dooryard, and the electric lights go
out at the appearance of a thunder thunderstorm
storm thunderstorm or an eclipse of the moon.
r r.w-::; ; ; ;
Perhaps there is no city in the
south that has more persons, and es
pecially girls, with really and truly
beautiful red hair as in Ocala. They
have much in their favor, the best of
which is that they seldom become
bald, but we knowome who are liable
to jerk a fellow bald-headed any min minute.
ute. minute. '..
A news note says that "the repub
lican nominee, Mr. Harding, grew to
manhood without ever haying a lick licking."
ing." licking." Well, that's all right. One of
Ocala's most popular young men can
say- the same thing, only of course,
he is not a presidential nominee, not
by a long jump. But" then he may be
a matrimonial nominee.
Just as we begin to thing it's nice
and hot, along comes a nice, refresh refreshing
ing refreshing breeze and shower, from over
across the pines on yonder mils, and
we think what a blessed privilege it
is to live in a country, like Florida,
and a county with such magnificent
hills as old Marion, especially in the
I summer time.
It is surprising how many ladies of
real intelligence still practice the
"First National Bank" system (that
of carrying their paper money inside
their stockings.) If they knew the
suffering of "one woman," who may
have to submit to an operation and
in all probability the amputation of
her limb, which is affected with blood
poisoning due to germs : from bills,
they would quit it right now.
An auto speed king friend of ours
remarked Sunday afternoon that he
never noticed many car drivers that
stop and kick broken glass out of the
road, or remove a board with a nail
in it or do any of the many little
things that would help as a public
favor of this character. They are
few and far between, to be sure, but
we happen to know a few' of those
who do it, and -they live right here in
little old Ocala.
A syndicate editorial deals with the
question "Why women leave the
farms." In some sections of the coun country
try country it is a fact that women and girls
are leaving the farms as numerously
as the men and boys, and it is sup supposed
posed supposed that the reason is that the
farm houses are not equipped with
labor saving devices or. the common
conveniences that modern, comfor comfortable
table comfortable cpuntry homes should have.
True it is a woman's life on the farm
is .too frequently one of drudgery en entirely
tirely entirely unnecessary in these days of
advancement. The man who refuses
to fix up his home deserves to lose
his wife and be deserted by his daugh daughters.
As summer advances, so do crime
and suicide increase. Psychologists
to date have not explained why such
conditions are true. But whatever
the reason they say it is during the
summer season that the little imp
which probes us into a condition of
despondency or murderous frenzy, is
the most active among his victims.
And that he goes up and down the
earth with all the speed of an Ariel
is as persistent in his malevolence as
wa Ariel in his benevolence. And we
are told to treat him as the fly swat
him. You may not be able to kill him,
since in a sense he is immortal, but
you can frighten him away.- That
little imp is more afraid of a smile
than a crow is of a gun.. Just smile
at him and see how quickly he will
tuck his forked tail between his slen slender
der slender legs, drop his pitchfork and break
for the shadows. Don't give way to
mid-summer devils. Quit worrying.
It gets you nothing but sorrow, dis
comfort and, if you don't cheer up,
death. Never mind yesterday. Yes
terday with its seven thousand years
is gone. Leave tomorrow to take care
of itself- It probably will be filled
with laughs, if only your heart is
attuned to hear. Today is yours, ours,
mine. Today is the time to labor
and to win. Most troubles may be
overcome if we refuse to be crushed
by them. Swat the preverse imp with
a cheery smile., Yes, hell skip all
right. And when he has gone, it will
be discovered that the sun still shines,
that the birds still sing and that love
is real, that life is beautiful and
worth the living.
Everybody come to the dance over
the Commercial Bank tonight. Four-
piece orchestra. 27-lt
ITEMS OF INTEREST
The forty-eighters bolted the third
party convention and assembled to
form a fourth party. The' more parties
formed by the dissatisfied republicans
and laborites adds brightness to' the
democratic forces and assures the
election of Cox and Roosevelt.
We have a copy of the new booklet,
"Ocala," Marion County, Florida," just
issued by the Marion, County Board
of Trade. This booklet is admirably
printed and illustrated with beautiful
views of Marion county and Ocala
and was compiled by Mr. Louis II.
Chazal, the secretary of the Board of
Trade. The booklet, if widely circu circulated
lated circulated outside the state, will surely
have a beneficial effect in bringing to
our county many new settlers.
With this issue of the Chronicle, we
enter upon our tenth year and trust
it will be as prosperous as in the past.
We want to thank our subscribers
and advertisers for their liberal pat patronage.
ronage. patronage. On account of the high cost
of print paper and other materials
necessary in publishing a newspaper,
were were compelled to raise our ad advertising
vertising advertising rates on July 1st. Existing
contracts will remain in force -until
January 1, 1921.
Co-operative marketing of the cit citrus
rus citrus crop has proven to be a notable
success by .the Florida Citrus Ex
change. More and more every year
the independents are realizing that
the only thing to do is to allow the
exchange to handle their fruit and we
predict a day when the exchange will
market ; and sell every orange and
grapefruit grown in the state of Flor
ida. '-. -
Ut is said that thousands upon thou
sands of people in every walk of life
do not pay a federal tax or license.
We believe that the government could
reach every man or woman liable to
pay by appointing a representative in
every township, on a percentage
basis, to ascertain who should pay
a tax or license.
The practice : of allowing children
to drive motor cars is, bad and has
been the cause of many accidents. We
believe there is a law prohibiting chil
dren under sixteen years of age driv
ing autos. If we are right, why is not
the law enforced?
The recent rains have helped the
corn crop several percent and the
yield will be about normal, but our
farmers should make arrangements
to save every grain from the weevils
by building air-tight bins and using
- Marion county now has 81 dipping
vats. During the month of June
2760 head of cattle were dipped. Even
tually the tick will be eradicated from
this county and our cattle will double
in value. Keep up the good work.
At Chicago, the "Farmer-Labor"
party was launched and P. P. Chris
tensen of Salt Lake City, Utah, was
nominated for the presidency and
Max S. Hayes of Cleveland was
named for the vice presidency.
We must compliment the Belleview
Utilities Co. on the fine quality of fce
it is putting out.
Mr. Philip G. Murphy, of Ocala,
distributor for this section of the Es Essex,
sex, Essex, Hudson and Studebaker high
class autoes and the famous -Garford
trucks, has invaded this territory and
is meeting with remarkable success.
He recently sold to Mr. Nathan Mayo
a Hudson super-six and to Mr. J. T.
Carlton a Garford truck. His adver
tisement will be found elsewhere.
. Each week sees some improvement
and addition to the Hart Lumber Co's.
plant. The drying yards of this plant
are taking on good shape and racks
for curing the materials for making
crates and boxes are being added. But
there is one trouble which should be
rectified and that is the need of more
houses to house the help needed by the
Gov. Cox has fired the first volley
of the campaign at Senator Harding,
by declaring "the campaign will -be
dedicated to the task of bringing
about peace with honor, readjusting
affairs of civilization and creating a
new day out of which we will make
best of Wessons of the past."
One 1920 Chevrolet, only driven
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
RUSSIAN HERO IN PAJAMAS
Soldier of Denikin's Army, Decorated
for Bravery, Attired In Altogether
The highest decoration for valor
that could be given a soldier In Deni Denikin's
kin's Denikin's army was pinned to the breast
of a soldier whose uniform ran a close
second to that of Kipling's hero, Gun Gun-ga
ga Gun-ga Din, says a communication from
Ekaterinodar, South Russia, to the
Stars and Stripes.
The medal was pinned to the sol soldier's
dier's soldier's jacket, which was the upper part
of a pair of pajamas, and the rest of
his outfit was only a pair of British
military trousers. He' was barefooted
The clothing worn by this man typi typifies
fies typifies the conditions that exist In the
army fighting the bolshevik! In that
country. They do not have a service
of supply and they do not have a reg regulation
ulation regulation uniform.
General Bradoff, who decorated the
pajama-jacketed hero, wore the
tunic of a British Tommle, and the
guard of troops who furnished the
background for the decoration cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, wore parts of uniforms from
a dozen different armies. With the
exception of a group of Cossack, cav cavalry,
alry, cavalry, the decorated soldier was the
neatest-dressed man of the lot.
The hero, on his own' initiative, led
a detachment of scouts In capturing a
town from the bolshevikL He was
wounded in carrying out this exploit,
taken to a hospital and given a suit
of pajamas. When he left he took the
pajama jacket to replace his wornout
Russian tunic, and he had not been
able to replace It.
WOULD MAKE EASIER READING
Boston Man Has Idea for Printing
Books That Is Interesting but
Why not print all books in such 8
way that every page Is a right-hand
page? asks D. L Winslow of Boston,
who" claims a patent for his conception
Of how "to do it. He holds that if on
has to read pages on one side of a booh
only, this will be held more easily, th
eyes will not wander, there will be nc
necessity for changing the position ol
head and neck when passing from one
page to another. Thus reading, espe especially
cially especially of big, heavy volumes, will b
less fatiguing not only to the eyes
head and neck, but also to the armi
and hands. ;
Mrl Wlnslow's Idea Is to print a book
so that you read straight ahead from
right-hand page to right-hand page
these being numbered consecutively;
then, when you have read through tc
the last right-hand page, you turn thi
book' upside down and continue reading
as "before, what In ordinary books arc
left-hand pages now being right-han
pages. This, of course. Involves print
Ing all left-hand pages upside dowt
and numbering them consecutlvel3
from the back of the book. This- would
easily be arranged by the printer ir
laying out the forms, though to get tin
pagination of a large" book correo
would require some nice calculation or
the printer's part.
Hawaii Claims Wettest Spot.
Hawaii now claims the wettest spoti
on arth. From- records covering a
long period, Cherrapunji, a village a'
an elevation of about 4,500 feet in th
Khasi hills in India, has established
a rainfall average of 428 Inches a year
with a maximum of 905 Inches In th
questionable record for 1861. Shor
period observations show that Moun
Waialeaie, the central peak of th
island of Kauai, with a height of 5,0S(
feet, has a yearly average of 47(
inches ; while estimates for nearby lo
callties for the wet years of 1914 an
19ju when no records were kept, make
It appear that the rainfall then mus?
have exceeded 600 Inches. Other partj
of Hawaii are scarcely less damp. Put
Kukui, 5,000 feet highpn the Island ol
Maul, has had a seven-year average oi
369 inches, with a maximum of 56i
Inches in.1914. At least a dozen othei
spots, above 1,000 feet of elevation, an
reported to have exceeded 350 Inchei
In each of the years 1914 and 1918.
Queen Pleasure's Carnival.
All the Protestant churches acknowl
edge the continual, diminution of theli
congregations and are earnestly en
deavorlng to discover why the greal
majority abstain from public worship,
says a Sydney, N. S. W., dispatch tc
the London Times. Several noveh
schemes have been propounded t
make services more attractive, but tlu
clergy flinch from any startling Inno Innovations.
vations. Innovations. Recently Rev. C. Black at a
meeting of the Baptist union declared
that "Queen Pleasure holds high earn!
val," and continued : "The churches art
unheeded by the mass of pleasurt
trippers, who patter by with "feel
tingling with the torch of the tango
ears at Ingle with the jingle of the Jazz
and hearts aflame with riotous pas-
Vice that they don't see doesn't
worry most people.
If a man doesn't enjoy life very well,
he saves a lot of money.
Witty people dote on others who
are not if they are only good laughers.
She is a wise wife who pretends to
believe anything her husband tells her.
It 13 the rule not to take life either
seriously or flippantly, but just to
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala proposes to pave the follow following
ing following portions of streets within its
.North Magnolia street, from city
limits to brick paving;
North Main street from Washing Washington
ton Washington street to May street;
Oklawaha avenue from Osceola
street to Silver Springs road;
The Dixie Highways route from
Fort King avenue to city limits on the
West Broadway or Exposition
street from the old city limits to the
brick paving on Broadway;
Academy street from West Broad Broadway
way Broadway street to Howard Academy;
Pine street from West Broadway
street to Third street;
Third street from Pine street to
South Magnolia street from Fort
King avenue to Eighth street;
Eighth street from Lime street to
Lake Weir avenue; ;
Orange street from Eighth street
to the hospital;
Lime street from Third street to
'Dunnellon road from Lime street
to the old city limits;
" Washington street from Magnolia
street to Watula street;
Watula street from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Adams street;
Adams street from Watula street
to Tuscawilla street;
.Tuscawilla street from Adams
street to Oklawaha avenue;
, Tuscawilla street from Oklawaha
avenue to Eighth street;
Anthony road from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Hill street;
Fifth street from Tuscawilla street
to Herbert street r
May street from Main street to
Bonds for this purpose have been
issued and validated and engineer em employed
ployed employed and actual work of construc construction
tion construction will start as soon as bonds can
be sold and contracts let. All owners
of property abutting upon any por portion
tion portion of the above streets which will
be paved are hereby notified that afts
er said streets are paved no permits
of any sort or kind will be granted
by the city of Ocala, for any purpose
for cutting- or digging into said por portions
tions portions of said streets.
You will therefore take notice that
all sewer connections, water connecr
tions, gas connections and any other
work that requires digging into or in
anv way disturbing of the pavement
on said portions of said streets must
be completed before 'the paving com commences.
mences. commences. Owners of vacant lots are
particularly urged to make all con connections
nections connections to lot line now, as it will be
impossible for, them to do such work
later in case of any building on such
By order of the city council.
This July 27th, 1920.
H. C. Sistrunk,
27-tues-sat-8t City Clerk.
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. St
Get the habit of reading the ads.
P. O. BOX COG
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOR
vi rm. m m u 7 ri' rvi m k.i w v
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. 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
FOR SALE Ford tourinGr car. 1919
jnodel, 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. Dosh.
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
FOR SALE Rocking chairs and hall
or stair carpet. Call phone 290. 22Gt
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 terms.
Apply to B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to G14 E.
Adams St- Ocala. 26-Gt
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford, in
good condition. Just been overhaal overhaal-ed
ed overhaal-ed and has new -top. L. E. Futch,
Ocala Fla. 7-20-Ct
FOR SALE Two Jersey milch cows;
give.three gallons milk each. Ap Apply
ply Apply 229 Anthony Road, Ocala. 276t
Arrival and departure of passenger
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
M AH V4H11MW
2:15 am Tampa 2:15&m
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. JL
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
f-in Tl r 11- :ll n.n
2:42 am St.Petsbre-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 cm St.Petsbre--Lakeland 1:25 cm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am DuneIlo73-Lkeland 11:03 pm
2:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
."Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 27, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05635
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 7 July
3 27 27
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