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OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28. 1920.
VOL. 2C, NO. ISO
EACH SIDE ASKS
M OLD SPORT
: GIVE OP AVL
1 THOMAS L1PT0H
Watched his Splendid Yacht Lose the
Final Race, and then Said, "The
Best Boat Won"
Sandy Hook, N. Y:, July 28. De Defender
fender Defender Resolute gave the Britishchal Britishchal-lenger
lenger Britishchal-lenger Shamrock IV the worst drub drubbing
bing drubbing of the 1920 regatta in the final
race of the series yesterday, winning
boat for boat by thirteen minutes and
forty-five seconds and the America's
cup remains American property.
Overcoming a forty seconds lead
and the advantage of a windward
berth which Shamrock IV had taken
at the start, the fleet defender held a
lead of four" minutes and eight sec seconds
onds seconds at the halfway stake of the 30 30-niile
niile 30-niile course, and crossed the finish
line thirteen minutes and five seconds
ahead. Including her handicap of six
minutes and forty seconds, which she
did not need. Resolute won by nine nineteen
teen nineteen minutes and forty-five seconds.
In capturing the series and retain
ing possession of the America's trophy
Resolute came from behind, after the
Shamrock had taken two races and
wen out by registering three straight
and impressive victories. Shamrock
IV. won the initial race when the de defender
fender defender was forced out by an accident
to her rigging and captured the sec second
ond second in a fickle wind that left Resolute
becalmed most of the way. Resolute
won the third by her time allowance
of seven minutes and one second, run running
ning running a dead heat with the challenger.
Her other two victories were won
boat for boat.
L1PTON SAYS "BEST BOAT WON"
Sir Thomas Lipton, owner of the
green challenger, voiced what appear appeared
ed appeared to be the unanimous verdict of
v;nVit!meri vuYi r liar? soon tlio five rsifisQ
when he declared last night that "the
best boat won."
IV EW ORLEANS HASN'T FOR FORGOTTEN
GOTTEN FORGOTTEN New Orleans, July 28. Congratu Congratulations
lations Congratulations on the Shamrock's 'showing
were telegraphed Sir Thomas ; Lipton
by Southern Yacht Club V members,
who remembered the late sixties,
when Lipton, then an immigrant boy,
drove a mule car on the streets of
New Orleans and "helped to curb the
high cost of living after the civil war
by dispensing hot coffee at the Poy Poy-dras
dras Poy-dras Market restaurant. Lipton, who
is an honorary member of the club,
recently sent the club a $3000 loving
cup which will be competer for b
southern yachtsmen next season.
ON THE FRONT PORCH
Marion, O., July 28. Preliminary
work on the first front porch address
to be delivered Saturday to a Mans
field Ohio, delegates, was begun to
day by Senator Harding.
HOPE IT WILL BE
BETTER THAN HARDING'S
( Associated Press)
Dayton, O., July 28. With no en engagements,
gagements, engagements, Gov. Cox planned to
spend the entire day preparing his ad address
dress address accepting the nomination.
AND IT'S ONLY MID-SUMMER
- .(Associated Press)
Gary, Ind., July 28. Five thousand
workers here in manufacturing plants
are idle as a result of a fuel shortage.
Fairfield, July 27. Mrs. Texas
Nash of Louisville, Ga., arrived here
Sunday afternoon for a visit to her
daughter, Mrs. Mary E. Rou.
Mrs. Ida Barrington of Hawthorne,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. J.
Jernigan and family.
Mr. Winfield Scott, who is in the U.
S. navy, is here for a visit to his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Scott.
Mr. Clyde Kinard left yesterday .to
enter the U. S. navy.
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
R. A. BIASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday m every month at 8 p. in.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Mrs. R. J. Perkins goes to Jackson
ille tomorrow to meet Mr. Perkins,
who has been up in Georgia.
The latest business deal we hear of
is that John Lezor has bought out the
New York meat market.
rench Drive Into Syria Seems to
Have Broken the Power of
Rome, July 28. Italy has decided
to abandon Avlona to the Albanians,
according to newspaper reports.
FRENCH HAVE BESTED FIESAL
Beirut, July 28. The French entry
into Damascus Sunday was marked by
acceptance on the part of the new
Sherif ian government of the condi conditions
tions conditions named by the French command commander,
er, commander, involving chiefly the immediate
disarmament and end of Prince Fies-
ai's reign. Fiesal has been invited to
eave the country.
TO ATTEND INTERNA INTERNATIONAL
TIONAL INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION
Florida women will be intersted in
earning that their state is to be rep
resented in the personnel of the party
comprising the United States special,
which will leave New York August 7,
and begin a tour at Western -Europe
at Naples August 20th and whose
final destination is Christiana, Nor
way, where the international council
of women will hold their quinquen
nial convention in September. The
honor of being a member of this part
is accorded but thirty women in the
United States. -Comprising the party
are ten delegates and ten alternates
from the National Council of Women,
with the president of the organiza
tion, Mrs, Philip North Moore of St.
Louis, the remainder of the' party be being
ing being made up of invited guests chosen
to represent various sections of the
country or some special club activi
ties. Mrs. Celeste Hmks of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is Florida's representative. The
party will travel under the protection
of the state department and will be
received officially in each of the coun countries
tries countries through which it. will pass. "A
private car is provided and the party
will' be accompanied by a special
physician and a competent secretary
and an official attache.
Arrangements have already been
made to have the party received by
the king and queen of Italy, Queen
Maude of Norway and many other of officials
ficials officials of distinction. In each country
they will be received by the National
Council of Women of that country.
unbiased, social workers giving the
ladies opportunity of studying condi
tions as they really exist. A special
feature will be an auto tour of the
battlefields, and after touring western
Europe and attending the internation
al convention, the party will visit
Great Britain and be received by Lady
Aberdeen, Marchioness of Aberdeen,
who is the president of the Interna International
tional International Council of Women. The party
is due to arrive in America October
17th, after being guests of the Na
tional Council of Women of Great
Britain and Ireland at their annual
meeting in Bristol.
These delegates from the United
States represent thirteen million
women, because the National Council
of Women is the great clearing house
for practically all national organiza
tions of women in the country. Its
membership includes such organiza
tions as those of college women. Gen
eral Federation of Women's Clubs,
National League of Women Voters
and groups working along various
specialized lines such as the General
Federation of Music Clubs. National
W. C. T. U National Council of Jew
ish Women, Ladies of the G. A.MR.,
Ladies of the Maccabees iand the Na
tional Federation of Colored Women.
It practically includes all the organ organized
ized organized womanhood of America and this
tour is the crowning event of half a
century of organized effort.
Thirty, civilized nations have na
ticnal councils of women that in turn
belong to the international council,
which is the world's clearing house
for the activities of womankind. The
party, therefore, which attends this
convention and tours Europe under
these most unusual conditions and in interesting
teresting interesting arrangements, in this period
of the world's history, occupies an
unparalleled position, unequaled in its
In Nome, Alaska, Aftera Long Trip
in the Arctic
Nonie, Alaska. July 28. Roald
Amundsen, the Norwegian explorer,
arrived last night from the Arctic.
AN OVATION OR A TRAP?
Mexico City, July 28. Cordial tele
gr&me have been exchanged between
Francisco Villa and General Martinez,
whe is arranging for. the surrender of
the rebel leader. It was announced
at the president's office here that
Villa would probably arrive in Mexico
City within three days.
Allies Expect Them to, Unless They
Can Advance Some Plausible
(Associated Press) -Paris,
July 28. The treaty with
Turkey is expected to be signed at
GERMANY WANTS A PLACE
Berlin, July 28. German Foreign
Secretary, Simons expressed to the
reichstag today the opinion that Ger Germany
many Germany should be represented in the
pioposed conference between allied
and soviet representatives at London.
OUR BET IS ON AMERICA i
Antwerp, July 28. Them arksman-
ship title of the world is at stake in
the Olympic target shooting events
beginning today. The best army and
civilian rifle experts in the world are
INCOME TAX ELEVATED
Tokio, July 28. The house of peers
has adopted a bill providing for in in-ci
ci in-ci eased income taxes, to permit of
army and naval extensions.
Paris, July 28. The council of am ambassadors
bassadors ambassadors adjourned today. The next
meeting will be held August 20th.
FARM NOTES BY
THE COUNTY AGENT
From the 10th to the 25th of Au
gust is the time for putting in the fall
Irish potato crop, but now is the time
to be getting the seed ready if pota
toes from the spring crop are to be
used. Nature's way with'., plants is
that they go through a dormant, or
rest, period after a season of activity,
and it takes a decided change, or con
trast, to wake them up again. The
spring crop will not come up readily,
nor to a stand, unless first .being
sprouted, or taken from cold storage
just previous to being planted. For
home use or small ; acreage it will
probably be less trouble and moreyja-l
vement to sprout ; the seed. This i s
easily done by spreading the potatoes
in a well ventilated place, m a house,
under a house, or under the shade of a
tree, covering them with hay, straw
or old sacks and, sprinkling them often
enough to keep them well dampened.
At the end of two or three weeks the
sprouts should be about one-quarter
of an inch long, when the potatoes
can be planted with a reasonable as
surance of a stand. Cutting the seed
before placing them- for sprouting
will cause them to sprout quicker.
Where a large acreage is to be
planted it will be found to be more
satisfactory to place the seed in cold
storage for three to four weeks at a
temperature of 45 to 50 degrees.
Planting should be done as soon as
the potatoes are taken from storage.
In either method it is important
that the seed should be well cured.
That is, they should be out of the
ground long enough before treatment
that they are dried out to the condi
tion of old potatoes. Also, it is impor
tant they should be covered rapidly m
planting so as to avoid exposure to
the sun. Choose a cloudy day for
planting, if possible, and for garden
use plant after sundown.
After freedom for a period of two
months from hog cholera the disease
has again broken out in the county.
The outbreak is so far confined to one
community and will possibly be held
m check as the owners of the sick
hogs have had their herds inoculated
and ;the neighboring farmers have
their animals under close watch and
are ready to treat them at the first
sign of sickness. I V
In one herd swine plague has made
its.arjpearance. This is a disease that
often accompanies hog cholera and is
so closely identified with it that it is
very difficult to distinguish between
the two diseases. The most pronounc
ed symptom is a severe cough, which
denotes pneumonia. However, pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia is present only in the acute
form of the disease, and the hog may
be affected with plague even when no
sough is evident.
There is no cure for swine plague.
As in cholera, prevention is the only
hope. Vaccination with bacterine is
the preventive treatment. This costs
about 15 cents per hog and can be
given at the same time serum and
virus are administered for cholera
prevention. Wm. A. Sessoms,
Special meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19 F. and A. M. Thursday
evening, July 29th, at 8 o'clock. Work
iu F. C. degree. By order of
. A. L. Lucas, W. M.
FIREMEN OVERCOME BY FUMES
Chicago, July 28. Twenty firemen
were overcome today while fighting a
fire which destroyed the beef house
of the Armour & Co. plant.
Intend to Have that City Before they
Will Consent to an
. (Associated Press)
Warsaw, July 28w The Polish re retreat
treat retreat continues along the entire front.
Reports from bolshevik sources indi indicate
cate indicate the bolsheviki intend to occupy
Suwalki before beginning armistice
negotiations, which are scheduled for
Will Visit Great Farms of the Central
" The railroad agricultural depart departments
ments departments of the southeastern territory
are planning a farmer's tour of the
central western states. A copy of the
itinerary has .been received by the
Marion County Board of Trade. TheJ
tour will start from Atlanta, August
29th, and will end Sept. 5th. at At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. It will take in the great farms,
agricultural colleges and experiment
stations of Kentucky, Indiana, Il Illinois
linois Illinois and Ohio. It will include a visit
to the great Ohio State Fair and to
the great stock yards of Chicago. The
cost of the trip will amount to about
- The suggested itineray covers a
trip which should be an inspiration to
every one who takes it. It is an un unusual
usual unusual chance to visit some of the most
successful farming sections, see good
live stock of every breed, visit famous
dairy, horse, beef cattle, sheep, hog
and crop farms; see the wonderful
packing houses and stock yards in
Chicago and the home of the Inter International
national International Live Stock Exposition, some
of the best agricultural colleges, and
the' great Ohio State Fair.
Whether the trip will be made de depends
pends depends upon the number of people who
want to go, but it would not have been
suggested if it were not believed
there are enough such folks to fill a
couple of tourist slee&ers. Merchants,
bankers, professional men, and all in interested
terested interested in farming, as well as farm farmers
ers farmers and live stock raisers are invited
to join the party. The railroads now
require twenty-five fares to handle an
extra, car, and orders for cars must
be placed weeks in advance.
If you want to go, send your check
for $10 to engage your sleeping car
accommodations for the seven days
of the trip to J. F. Jackson, agricul agricultural
tural agricultural agent, C. of G., Savannah, Ga.,
who has been appointed director of
transportation. If less than twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five checks have been received by
July 28th, the trip will be abandoned,
and the checks returned to you. If
you want to make sure of going, send
your check early, for we must have
twenty-five more checks for each addi additional
tional additional car, and for example should we
get only forty checks, we could en engage
gage engage only one car, and the last fifteen
checks would be returned. No differ difference
ence difference will be made between lower" and
uptr berths, for the plan is to assign
two names for each section and let
the occupants alternate, upstairs one
night and down the next.
In order-that you may estimate the
expense of the trip, count $10 for
sleeping accommodations, say $3 a
day for meals, and $59.33 for railroad"
fare from Atlanta via the route out outlined
lined outlined back to Atlanta, a total of about
$91. This does not take account of
incidental expenses, which, of course,
will be what you choose to make them,
or of the cost for auto hire, which for
the four days on which there will be
considerable driving might count up
a total of $20, but may possibly
amount to very little. So soon as it is
certain there will be at least one car carload
load carload to make the trip, our director of
transportation will make an advance
trip covering the route planned, and
on his return will give those who
have engaged transportation an esti
mate of the additional expense.
EXCITEMENT IN ANDERSON
Anderson, S. C.. July 28. The city
is quiet today after a night of excite excitement
ment excitement following an attack by a negro
or. a white woman. The "woman iden identified
tified identified a 14-year-old negro as her as assailant.
sailant. assailant. Officers removed the negro to
a safe place after the mob had been
induced to pursue a decoy automobile
loaded with policemen.
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 Mack Taylor.
Austin, Texas, July 28. Another
case of bubonic plague has been dis discovered
covered discovered at Beaumont.
Operators and Coal Miners in West
Virginia are Waging a Bit Bitter
ter Bitter Contest
Williamson, W. Va.. July 27. The
campaign of the United Mine Work Workers
ers Workers to organize the 5000 miners in the
Mingo county bituminous coal field
has precipitated a situation which
each side declared can only end when
it has won complete victory. In the
conflicts growing out of this "move 12
or more persons have lost their lives.
Wages, apparently, form a secondary
consideration, the battle being waged
around recognition of the union and
the right of mine owners to employ
private detectives in and around the
"The men and the operators could
get together and. settle this thing
were it not for the question of the
mine guards," said Charles F. Keeney,
president of the District No. 17, Unit United
ed United Mine Workers, who is in command
of the union forces. "Bat in their
present temper these men are not to
be fooled with. Right now this sit situation
uation situation is a powder mill."
, "There is not a mine guard in Min Mingo
go Mingo county, and there has not been for
years," said George Bausewine, sec secretary
retary secretary of the Coal Operators' Asso Association,
ciation, Association, of Williamson. "Private de detectives
tectives detectives are employed as other cor cor-poiations
poiations cor-poiations employ detectives for intel intelligence
ligence intelligence work in and around their
properties. They are not used for
guarding the mines."
The question of wages hinges on
the scale paid in the Kanawha field.
The union leaders declare that adop adoption
tion adoption of this scale would increase the
earnings n of the miners in Mingo,
while the operators insist that their
miners, under the scale now in force,
are being paid more than it is possi possible
ble possible for the Kanawha miners to earn.
However, little attention is being paid
to that phase of the controversy. Rec Recognition
ognition Recognition of the union i3 the big issue
The Mingo-1- field --includes -all of
Mingo county and the mines along
the Kentucky side of the Tug river,
a shallow, narrow stream which for
miles in this region forms the boun boundary
dary boundary between Kentucky and West
Virginia. High mountains rise ab
ruptly on each side of the river, their
sides covered with a heavy growth of
bushes. Along the mountain sides
are the drift mines from which comes
the coal, and nestling in the narrow
valley are the little towns where live
the miners and their families.
Fully 75 per cent of the miners in
the region are native born, many of
them the descendants of pioneers who
entered the county more than 100
years ago, and who are proud of their
lineage. Some foreign-born miners
can be found in the camps, while
numbers of negroes are employed.
Often the miner owns a small acreage
for which in the planting and harvest harvesting
ing harvesting he will abandon the mines.
In some places the miners live in
brick cottages, each having its gar garden
den garden plot and front porch. Such a vil village
lage village is Bordertown, where early this
month miners were fired upon from
the mountainside while going to work.
In other villages the houses are of
frame construction, each set in its
own garden plot, and for which the
miners pay at the rate of $2 per
month per room.
Williamson, the center of the re
gion, is pleasantly placed in the val
ley, with substantial buildings and
good stores. The Mingo county court
house is one of the best structures,
but the city hall also is a complete
office building, while there is in course
of construction a theater which will
cost $250,000. The 8000 residents of
the town very generally enjoy the
prosperity which has come to the coal
trade in the past few years.
Early in the year the movement to
organize the United Mine Workers
was inaugurated by President Keeney
from district headquarters at Char Charleston,
leston, Charleston, and organizers were sent into
Mingo county. They met with such
success that a demand was made upon
the operators for the enforcement of
the Kanawha scale and recognition of
the union. This demand the operator
refused, and the union called a strike.
The order, mine operators say, was
answered by from 1500 to 1800 min miners,
ers, miners, but the union officials put the
The companies, through their law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, took the position that the houses
built for the miners who had gone on
strike reverted at once to the owners.
The miners, in some instances,
held that if the companies wanted the
house of a man they must obtain pos possession
session possession of it by due process of law.
Numbers of miners were evicted
from company houses, and it was for
that purpose private detectives, or
"mine guards" as the mmers terra
them, were sent to Matewan, June 19,
and where in the fight which followed
the eviction of five families. 10 per persons
sons persons were killed.
Many miners, however, moved from
company houses without protest, and
Other Serious Matters Were Discuss Discussed
ed Discussed at the Meeting of the Club
Last Night x
At its meeting last night, the Ocala
Rotary Club gave serious considera consideration
tion consideration to some of the most important
problems confronting the city and the
nation. There was a diseussion of the
housing problem led by Rotarian Will
Carn, who read from a speech of
Henry W. Grady on the homes of the
nation. Mr. J. M. Thomas made a
talk to the club urging the develop development
ment development of freight transportation on the
rivers. Rev. John Conoley addressed
the club on "Civic Ideals." Short talks
were made by others.
The trend of the discussion on the
housing problem was to the effect that
much of the unrest of the time is due
to the fact that a large proportion of
the population do not own their own
homes. It developed during the dis discussion
cussion discussion that a number of plans for
meeting the housing shortage in
Ocala are being worked out, and it is
believed that the approach of the win winter
ter winter season will see osme important
steps taken in the direction of meeting
Mr. J. M. Thomas 'arged the merch merchants
ants merchants to place a freight boat line in
cpeartion on the rivers. He pointed
to the increasing freight rates on the
railroads, and said that a big reduc reduction
tion reduction in rates could "be effected by
means of water transportation, there thereby
by thereby giving Ocala a much more favor favorable
able favorable position with reference to its
-Rev. John Conoley made the prin principal
cipal principal address of the evening. He
called attention to the fact that a city
is what its individuals are. He points
ed to the wide-spread breakdown in
the family life of the nation and made
a plea for a return to the sanctity of
the nation's hearthatone. He pointed
to the very general chafing under re restraint.
straint. restraint. He charged that the licenses
of the hourare beir..g fostered by the
cheap magazines and the movies.
"You men can make your city what
you will," said Rev. Conoley.
JACK HAD TOO HEAVY A JOLT
Detroit, July 28 Jack F. Oltine,
a Chicago pugilist, died here today
following a knockoutjblow struck last
night during a bout here. His head
struck the mat when he fell.
ITS HER, ALL RIGHT
New York, July 28. The wife of a
Detroit policeman today identified the
body of the woman found in a trunk
at the express office here as that of
Mrs. Eugene Leroy.
NOT SURE OF THE LAW
Chicago, July 28. An investigation
of the recent strike of the Chicago
Yardmen's Association was begun be before
fore before a federal grand jury today. It i3
believed the investigation is for the
purpose of determining whether fed federal
eral federal laws were violated by the strik strikers.
HELPING OUT OUR
Washington, July 28. The Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission today
suspended until January 1st the sec section
tion section of the merchant marine act per permitting
mitting permitting the railroads to give prefer preferential
ential preferential rates to exports moving in Am American
erican American vessels.
CAMP TAYLOR ABANDONED
Washington, July 28. Camp Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, at Louisville, will be abandoned,
the war department announced today,
giving notice that the First division
there will be transferred to Camp
Dix, New Jersey.
PLANS TO RELEASE
DEBS FROM PRISON
(Associate' I Press)
Salt Lake City, July 28. Plans
looking to the release of Eugene Debs
from prison are being held in abey abeyance
ance abeyance pending from from Gov. Cox
whether he will co-operate with Par Parley
ley Parley Christensen, the farmer-labor
party presidential candidate, who tel telegraphed
egraphed telegraphed Cox today.
the United Mine Workers established
for such persons tent colonies along
the Tug river near the places of their
former employment. There the strik strikers
ers strikers and their families live in army
tents, and there they declare they will
stay until the strike has been settled
and they have returned to work.
Ocala Evening Star
t'utUh?! Every Day Kept Sunday by
8TAU PUBLISHING' COMPANY,
it. 11. Carroll, President
V. Uavmeood, fceeretary-Traurer
H. Ueajsmfa, Kllto
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
nuklDeM Office ........ FlT-Oae
Kdltorlal Urparttnent TwoSeTla
StH-lcty lleporter .Flre-Oae
MKMIIF.H ASSOCIATED PRESS
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all news disoatches credited to it or
not otherwise created in thia paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of apeclal
MaDatehea herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements it legal rates.
chosen by the high school authorities
tv teach history and civics for the en
suing term. Miss Davi3 asks the
Star to thank for her all the good
friends who helped her in her work
here and to assure them she will never
forget them. There are a good many
heartaches among the girls she has
so successfully taUght. Few of them
will ever forget her. Miss Kite, who
succeeds Miss Davis, is a very com competent
petent competent and energetic young lady, and
will do her best for the ; schooL She
should have the sympathy and sup support
port support of the people of our city in the
very responsible position she has been
called on to fill.
REASONS FOR AND AGAINST
NOT A CAMPAIGN BUT A WAR
The Ocala Star is conducting a
campaign against gambling. It's a
good bet that the Star will lose.
Gambling is an instinct as well as a
habit. St. Petersburg Times.
Nobody has noticed our losing this
campaign, Friend Times but suppose
When we first picked up the editor editorial
ial editorial pen, and decided we would alway3
support what we believed was right,
we didn't enlist for a campaign.
We enlisted for a war.
Suppose we lose this campaign,
what of it!-
There'll be .other campaigns.
We have lost some campaigns, but
we have never been routed, and when
we retreated the other side always
know there had been a battle.
It's better to fight and lose your
fight than never to fight at all.
Who was it that said, "A matter is
never settled, until it is settled right."
Gambling will never be settled until
it settles in its proper place, on. the
bottom of hell, and it will settle there
eventually tho' it may be a thousand
We deny that gambling is an in
stinct. It's an artificial passion, fos
tered and aided by the same evil in influence
fluence influence that leads to stealing the de desire
sire desire to get something for nothing.
Jf it was a natural instinct, so
many women wouldn't lie awake wor worrying
rying worrying at nigljtJknowing that .their
husbands and sons were in bad com company,
pany, company, and praying for yet dreading
their return. -,." v"
yAnd there are anxious fathers also
--many more than either those who
lead boys into evil or indifferently
watch them walk into it.
And there are few parents in Amer America
ica America who wouldn't rather see their
daughters dead than see them mar married
ried married to gamblers.
Search your hearts and see if you
can say these things are not so.
We are not worrying" about the loss
of a campaign, tho' in reason we cant
fight many more. All we want is to
keep the battered old pen point driv driving
ing driving in the right direction as long as
we can. v There will be a stronger
hand and a sharper pen to take up the
work when we can't write any more,
but those who strive to make this sad
old world worse will never know any
rest. : '
Owing to the courtesy of State
Treasurer Luning, from whom we re requested
quested requested the reasons for the state par pardoning
doning pardoning board's setting W. S. Tucker
free, we are able to present our read readers
ers readers with the following statements. We
leave our readers to make the com comments.
ments. comments. The Case for Tucker
Ocala, Fla., June 29. 1920.
To Honorable Board of Pardons, Tal Tal-.
. Tal-. lahassee, Fla.:
Gentlemen-! sat as judge in the
case of ; state of Florida vs. W. S.
Tucker, who was convicted of being
an accessory to the offense of grand
larceny. Mr. Tucker was tried jointly
with Mr. Duff. The testimony failed
to directly connect Mr. Tucker with
the crime, except that he was seen
with Mr. Duff and that Mr. Duff had
several stolen articles in his posses possession,
sion, possession, and further Mrs. Tucker had
pled guilty to. taking a dress. Mr,
Tucker maintained his innocence and
maintained that he had no knowledge
of the fact that his wife had taken a
dress. I understand that application
for pardon will be made before you at
this meeting and it is my opinion that
Mr. Tucker was unjustly convicted.
The testimony connecting Mr. Tucker
to this crime is ; only circumstantial
and is not of the strongest kind.
Very sincerely yours, -Judge
W. S. Bullock.
To the Honorable Board of Pardon3,
Gentlemen We the undersigned,
who sat as jurors An the. case of the
state of Florida vs. W. S. Tucker, who
was charged and convicted of being an
accessory to the offense of larceny, do
heieby petition this honorable board
of pardons to grant Mr. W. S. Tucker
a pardon, for we now believe Mr.
Tucker, is innocent of the charge, and
that he was only the victim of unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate circumstances and in bad com company
pany company without the knowledge of it. Mr.
Tucker was charged jointly with Mr.
R. B. Duff and also tried jointly, and
we firmly believe had Mr. Tucker
stood trial alone he would not have
been found guilty, as the only evi evidence
dence evidence against Mr. Tucker was the
fact that his wife had pled guilty to
taking a dress, and that there was
Miss Lumie BrDavis, who resigned
her position as superintendent of the
industrial school recently, returned to
Ocala a few days ago to attend to
some business matters. She will leave
tomorrow morning for her home in
Erwin, Tenn., where, she has been
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
,Nope, tills isn't the Undertaker, but
old "Whatsa Use promoting business
for him by Hanging Crepe. He feels
Bad and wants Company, but all he
Gets is Mean Looks, which Confirm
his Opinion that this Is a Tuff Old
World. He hasn't Smiled since the
Pigs Ate Willie and now he Can't be because
cause because his Face has Set
IT IS A "BOUT"
Time you were haying
those Tires of yours
and all work guar guaranteed,
anteed, guaranteed, ILALGCK- BROS.
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK
found in the possession of Mr. Duff
and the woman he was traveling with,
who was not at that time his wife,
many stolen articles. There was no
evidence to connect Mr. Tucker with
any of those stolen articles, but sev
eral of them were in Mr. Duff's pos-!
session. Mr. Tucker maintained his
innocence and we are firmly convinced
now that we have made a mistake
and we desire that mistake be rem
edied, and the undersigned will ever
W. II. Anderson,
Foreman of Jury.
S. F. Lovell.
J. C. Perry.
A. D. Proctor.
A. S. Johnson.
We the undersigned, do hereby pe
tition the honorable board of pardons
of the state of Florida, for a pardon
for Mr. W. S. Tucker, who was con convicted
victed convicted in Ocala, Fla., on June 2nd,
1920, of the crime of accessory to the
fact of grand larceny. We believe that
Mr. Tucker was unjustly convicted
and that it was a case of being in the
company of a man and woman who
had stolen without his knowledge. We
hepe that the board of pardons will
grant this young man a pardon.
W. L. Johns, Farmer.
II. H. Whetstone. Clerk.
J. II. Engessor, Garage.
T. M. Kilgore, Mechanic.
E.-AV. Jordan, Farmer.
E. C. Boyd, Farmer.
The Case of the People of Florida
Ocala, Fla., July 2nd, 1920.
The Attorney General of Florida,
. Tallahassee, Fla.:
Dear Sir I see by one of our local
papers that an effort will be made
next week to secure the pardon of W
S. Tucker, recently convicted in the
circuit court here of-4arceny and sen
tenced to one year's imprisonment.
.While the advertisement states he
was convicted as an accessory, as I
now recollect its wording, as a .mat
ter of fact he was convicted as one
of the principals, his wife, in his
presence and presumably under his
coercion, having pled guilty as prin
cipal in the first degree and sentenced
to a nominal fine of $100 and costs.
As county prosecuting attorney I
locked after the case in the county
judge's court at the preliminary hear hearing,
ing, hearing, and later in the circuit court
assisted in the prosecution.
The evidence, to my mind, was clear
that while Tucker, or Tucker and
Duff, attracted the attention of the
custodian of the goods stolen, Mrs.
Tucker (aided by another woman in
one instance) made herget-away with
the goods, but, unfortunately for
her, was caught in the act at one -of
our stores; and this led up to the dis discovery
covery discovery of goods which implicated the
entire quartet and brought about
their conviction. Duff beincr given six
months for thefts in Ocala and one
year for theft at a store a short dis distance
tance distance from here, making a total of
18 months for him, while the woman
with him got six months. The "sys "system"
tem" "system" above stated was clearly worked
by Tucker and wife no less than four
times in Ocala. and in spite of the
services of able counsel in their behalf
it took the jury but a few minutes to
convict the two men.
Under the circumstances I desire
to enter my protest to any relief be
ing granted Tucker by the pardoning
board, as I consider he got off with
a very small sentence under the cir
cumstances. Respectfully yours,
L. N. Green.
Ocala Aiito and Garii
(Successors to G.tes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let usprove 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 Bellvered lit Ocala
WHAT A TRIAL
Sweet Dreams, the Great
Mosquito Remedy, Of Offers
fers Offers Many Pleasant Sur Surprises.
prises. Surprises. Because a certain mosquito remedy fail failed
ed failed to work or because it stained bed linen
rr fcecause it had an offensive odor has
led some people to believe that such is
true of all mos'juito remedies.
To these same people we appeal. Sweet
Dreams docs keep mosquitoes off; it does
not stain and it is free from all offensive
These facts a trial will reveal. You
ill find Swett Dreams to be a very won wonderful
derful wonderful mosquito remedy.
Advertising builds business.
We now have ihe
again. It is as good as
ever; 4 and 8 pound
buckets and in
Get the habit of reading the ads.
1 71 A W
Ocala - Florida
Cor. Ft. King and Osceola
Goodyear Service Station
THE PLAGUE SITUATION
The doctors in this city., as in every
other city of Florida, are today receiv receiving
ing receiving a statement from Dr. Ralph N.
Greene, state health officer, relative
to, bubonic plague and its 'occurrence
in the state. While the information
contained in the : letter is generally
known by medical men it contains
facts' that will also be of interest to
From the technical terms of the
medical' profession in which Dr.
Greene discusses the disease," its
source of infection, mode of" trans transmission,
mission, transmission, methods of control, trentment
and, other vital points, is summed up
these faets for the general public:
that in the pneumonic form of the
plague the disease may be transmitted
by direct contact with an infected
person or animal but in the other
three forms, namely, septicaemic. bu bubonic
bonic bubonic and pestis minor, the infection
is generally transmitted from a
plague rat to man through the bite
of a flea.' Flies are thought to be car carriers
riers carriers of plague but Dr. Greene states
emphatically that "It must be borne
in mind constantly that so far as we
are concerned the rat is the danger dangerous
ous dangerous element in the transmission of
The general measures of control, as
specified in the letter contemplate the
extermination of rats and vermin.
This can be accomplished by trap trapping,
ping, trapping, poisoning, starving, by protect protecting
ing protecting food from rats., by fumigation of
premises showing presence of plague
rats and finally by rat proofing all
To date twelve plague rats have
been found in Pensacola and seven
human cases have occurred with four
deaths. One death occurred without
the disease having been recognized.
The diagnosis was established by dis disinterring
interring disinterring the bbdy after twenty days.
The second death occurred cn the day
the diagnosis was established. A third
case when first seen was hopeless and
a fourth death occurred from septi septicaemic
caemic septicaemic plague which is considered 100
per cent fatal.
Save Money Put Goodyear
Tires on Your Small Car
Avoid disappointment with tires made to be
sold at sensationally cheap prices by using
Goodyear Tires built to deliver maximum
mileage at minimum cost
The high relative value built into Goodyear
Tires of the 30 x 3-, 30 xS1- and 31x4 31x4-Inch
Inch 31x4-Inch sizes, results from the application o
Goodyear experience and care to their man
ufacture in the world's largest tire factory
devoted to these sixes.
Such facts explain why more cars, using
these sizes, were factory-equipped last year
with Goodyear Tires than with, any other
If you drive a Ford, Chevrolet, Maxwell or
Dort, take advantage of the opportunity to
enjoy true Goodyear mileage and economy?
equip your car with Goodyear Tires and
Heavy Tourist Tubes at our nearest Service
30 x 3lA Goodyear JS rr
Double-CureFabrlc, ? ADV
30 x 3Vz Goodyear rri
Single -Cure Fabric, V J 1 DJ
Anti-Skid Tread W J-
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tube cott no
more than the price you are asked to pay
for tube of less merit why lisk costly
casing when such sure protec protection
tion protection is available? 30x3V4 ke $L50
in waterproof bag.. ............
(Successors to Gates Garage)
NEXT TO POSTOFFICE
Full line of Goodyear Tires and Tii
s nnn i nnniinnriinrn
If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Trade at the most sanitary market
in town. Cook's Market. 27-6t
.u u ill. mm- hra
UUIIUI UUUUIIiiMIViiV 0
Miss Pauline Roesch of Braden-
i ) I V UAJLfl
town, is expected in the city in a day
or two for a visit to her schoolmate,
Miss Isabel Davis.
I Choice Florida and Western
1 ITo W
Meats and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Phone 243
9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office
r yW M rs.
Kingan's pure lard 1 lb. carton 27c
at Cook's Market Phone 243. 27-
W. K. Lane, 11. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noa and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Mrs. Georee Williams and daugh
ter, Orrie, will leave in a few days for
a lengthy visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Parrish in Jacksonville.
ap ii hi
Prompt service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
Miss Jeanette Roux, a former
teacher in the North Ocala school, is
here from her home in Floral City,
the guest of Mrs. C. Hooper.
Cut erlass tumblers and parf ait
glasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone
284. -- j 27-tf
Miss Carolyn White is anticipating
with pleasure the company of several
of her voune friends, which merry
,party will arrive some time Saturday
for the week end.
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson, who is spend spending
ing spending a month in Black Mountain, N. C,
with her friend, Mrs. Pauline Arnold,
is already improving in health and
having a most pleasant visit.
; 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
Mrs. E. G. Hudnall, who has been
making her home with her sister, Mrs.
T. W. Brown while Lieut. Hudnall
was overseas, will : elave today for
Norfolk, Va., to join her husband.
To the Honorable Board of Education,
" of Marion County.
The undersigned petitioners, all
taxpayers and patrons of the Eba Eba-nezer
nezer Eba-nezer school, respectfully request that
you call an election for the purpose
of creating a special tax school dis
trict, to be Known as ji.Denezer spec special
ial special Tax School District No. 42, and
to include the following territory, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Sections 13, 14, 15, 22, 23 and
24, township 12, range i, m Arre Arre-donda
donda Arre-donda Grant, and 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27
35 and 36, township 12, range 19. in
U. S. G. Survey, all in Marion county,
The ahnve netition will be presented
tn th hnari at nublie instruction on
Wednesday, August 4th, 1920.
w. J. jf ieimng.
W. H. Anderson.
A. M. Anderson.
J. C. Huggins.
C. M. Horne.
C. S. Mims.
7-7-wed4t T. A. Denmark.
Do they keep you awake at night with their buzz buzzing
ing buzzing and biting?
Rid yourself of these annoying and dangerous pests with few
drops of GOODNIGHT The Pleasant Mosquito Lotion.
Made of healing yellow pine oil, it smells like a pine forest and is
beneficial to the skin, but mosquitoes can stand it.
Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT from your druggist and sleep
j (Manufacturers of YetOPin Products)
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
tober. Office upstairs m the court-
i house. 7-19-eod-6t
Three Flower perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Hudnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. J. M. Bryan of Rodman, who
has been visiting relatives in Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, arrived this afternoon to he
the "guest of her "son-m-iaw ana
daughter, Mr. and, Mrs. JVC. Smith.
Arrival and denarture of nasseneer
traJns at OCALA UNION STATION.
Th fnUrtwinc srhedule fifiTires nub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
The day is past for risking money on
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.
Stanlev" ferrostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy.
phone 284. 27 tf
Miss Kate Carlton, who has been
the admired guest of her sister, Mrs.
IL M. HamDton. left yesterday after
noon for Tampa for a visit to rela
tives, before gomg to her home in Ar Arcadia.
cadia. Arcadia. V."'-'
Omesra nlaia flour and "White Ring
self risins? f:our. 12 lbs. $1.10, 24 lbs.,
$2.15, at Cook's Market. Phone 243. 4t
Lambert Davis and Raymond Mit
chell, two bright little boys from
Summerfield. who have been tne
guests of Malcolm Davis at the home
of his mother. Mrs. J. W. Davis, re
turned to their home yesterday.
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
The friends of Mr. Donald Schreib-
er are gratified to learn of the rapid
advancement he has made in his bus
iness since going to Youngstown,
Ohio, his steady climbing ahving now
brought him to the position of assist
ant superintendent of the coke plant
of the Brier Hill Steel works...
Staple and Fancy
P in, ftrv n n? m n it? n
RRV? A IP Florida and!
lyiliLirsl ii Wptsfwn
Moiney SavMg SpselaHs
In Groceries This Weeli
I T T I N (STO M'
lit r G.
EAST MAIN STREET
GAINESVILLE, - :
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
i 2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gamsville 3:dopm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:4Sam St.Petsbrer-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am "liunnenon-wiicox
7:2.iam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm uamesviiie ii:ouam
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
No 10 Pail Snowdrift..,.-.-..
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 .-. ... -1
Cheese, per pound............. .. .35
Golden Age Macaroni and Spaghetti, 4 pack packages
ages packages for . r -....-. - -- .25
Crisco, Impound can, 50c; 3 lb. can, )0c;
6 lb. can. -.1.75
SUGAR with an order (any amount) per lb. .25
OCALA - FLORIDA
Ji lit Li VSS S3
PROOF w U
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
L0KG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
1 iij I MACHINERY,
2 U li Li FURNITURE,
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner m
the state for 75e. ? Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 n. m. 17-tf
A auiet church wedding was solem
nized at the Methodist church Monday
afternoon, the contracting parties be
ing Rev. T. E. York, pastor of the
local church at Birshnell and Miss
Donnie Williams, an attractive and
accomplished young lady, and teacher
of the Bushnell school. A small
party of friends witnessed the cere
Choice western mutton chops, 50c.
lb lees. 45c. lb., shoulder, 30c. lb.,
rib stew, 20c. lb., at Cook's Market. 4t
The host of friends of the Brinson
familv will leave with sincere regret
that Mrs. J. H. Brinson and children
will leave in a few days foir their
future home in Jacksonville. Mrs.
Brinson while unassuming in manner, i
is filled with good works and holds aj
warm place in the hearts of her
neighbors who regret her departure
for anotehr city.
All kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed
bug poison. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. ' ; 27-tf
Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms
with or without bath. Nice cool dinm:
rfinm. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North
me iTTfirrirrr fTfpiWBtl i lifflrriTfTO
r'l Load la Hmm9j2rt?-
n 1 1
wJ orr s&x 'let! f :
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
Main St. Phone 2C0. 23-lm
C Lk. i-i ImX Imi, L.1
Li' i" tS
Temperature this. morning. 67; this
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pctind at Cook's Market. Phone 243. St
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Russell and
cl ildren have gone to Pablo Beach
and Jacksonville for a stay of several
Mrs. J. C. Johnson and four chil children
dren children will leave tomorrow for Ver Versailles,
sailles, Versailles, Ky to visit her mother and
other relatives. Mr. Johnson will join
his family in a fortnight and return
to Ocala with them in the fall.
Mrs. S. F. Sanders has gone to
Opelika, Ala., to visit her sister, Mrs.
W. J. Sanders and family for a month,
after which she will return to Ocala
and be with her daugthers, Mrs. G.
W. Martin and Mrs. R. G. Blake for
The Daughters of the Confedracy
scored a decided success at the dinner
served by them to the Rotarians last,
evening. In the absence of the presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. Raymond Bullock, the first
vice president. Miss J osie Williams
was in charge. The tables were pret prettily
tily prettily laid with snowy cloths and caused
much favorable comment by the ar artistic
tistic artistic decorations of asparagus ferns,
pink hybiscus and other fragrant
flowers which made the cheerful
rooms shine with unusual beauty.
Seven vases of other lovely .flowers
also adorned the tables, adding their
quaint beauty to the festive scene, A
three-course menu was served.
Pon't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting -for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs. Alison Wartmann and
child, who have spent several weeks
in Ford yce. Ark., with Mrs. Wart Wart-mann's
mann's Wart-mann's parents and two weeks in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta with Mr. Wartmann's sister,
Mrs. Eugene Cox and family, arrived
home yesterday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. II. L, Borland and
son, James arrived yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon from a delightful six weeks trip
in New York, Pennsylvania and other
northern states. While enjoying eve-r;-
moment of their stay they express
themselves as being glad to again be
in their Florida home.
Mrs. Fred King or Jacksonville,
who has on a number of occasions
visited Mrs. Van Deman and Mrs. W.
W. Harriss here, where she has made
many friends, will leave the first part
of next week for Gainesville, and
accompanied by her mother she will
go to Dula Springs, N. C, for the
Mr. Ernest Amos, state controller,
is here from Tallahassee, attending to
some business affairs for the indus industrial
trial industrial school.
The young folks are planning to
have a boat ride on Silver Springs run
Friday night. All who want to go
should add their names to the list at
the Court Pharmacy.
- Among the members of the Rotary
Club who were specially welcome last
night were Hugh Henry and Harry
Borland, who have been away some
weeks. Jimmie Thomas the banker
was" also present and made a good
talk on the necessity of water transportation.
Rev. Harrison Black arrived in the
ciry from New Port Richey yesterday
to join his wife and little daughter
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Martin for a week.
Friends of Mrs. Black will be glad to
know that her husband's arrival has
deferred her departure for a few days.
Mr. Fred C. Bell of Pittsburg has
bought 5000 acres of land in the
southern part of the county, and, we
are told, has secured options on other
large tracts in the vicinity. We are
informed Mr. Bell is looking for oil.
Hope he will find it and cut gasoline
in this part of the world down to 25
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
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Something to sell? Advertise it-
PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
: See Me
For all Classes of
I Stone, Brick, Wood
J and Building
I Vr -. Building
I j. D. McCasMlI
I Phone 446. 728 Wenona St
WANTED, LOST, FOUND; FOR
SALE,-FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month. $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
ccw, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
FORI SALE Ford touring car, 1913
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.
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
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 scfiool Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch band re saw, 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-Ct
FOR SALE Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to 614 E.
Adams St Ocala. 26-Gt
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford, in
good condition, Just been overhaul overhauled
ed overhauled and has new top. L. E. Futch,
0ala, Fla 7-26-6t
FOR SALE Two Jersey milch cows;
give three gallons milk each. Ap Apply
ply Apply 229 Anthony Road, Ocala. 276t
FOR SALE One good cow. one new
ensilage cutter complete with truck
and duplex feel mill. Apply to
Blowers Lime and Phosphate Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 28-3t
MULE FOUND A mule came to my
place near Dunnellon Friday night
and is there now awaiting its own owner,
er, owner, who can have the male by iden identifying
tifying identifying it and paying 7S cents, the
cost of this advertisement. J. J.
Harris. i d&wlt
JERSEYS FOR SALE Two just
fresh, first calf, first class produc producers.
ers. producers. Also one or two heavy milking
cows soon to freshen. Call or tele telephone,
phone, telephone, R. L. Anderson, Law Library
Advertise in the Star.
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP IN
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.
What have you to sell or trade?
NIGHTS OF UNREST
Nc Sleep, No Rest, No Peace With a
Lame or Aching Back
Weary the lot of many a kidney
Pain and distress from mora to
Get up with a lame back.
Twinges of backache bother you all
Dull aching breaks your rest at
Uurinary disorders add to your mis misery.
ery. misery. If you have kidney trouble,
, Reach the cause the kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kid kidneys
neys kidneys only
Have made an enviable reputation
Ask your neighbor!"
H. G. McDavid, retired carpenter,
Henry and N. Osceola Sts., Ocala,
says: "I suffered from bladder trou trouble.
ble. trouble. I was compelled to get up often
at night to pass the kidney secretions
and this broke my rest. Mornings I
awoke feeling unrefreshed. I learned
of Doan's Kidney Pills and procured
some at Tydings & Go's, drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Mfrs., Buffalo. N. Y, Adv. CO
LIFE ; FIRE
A. E. GERIG
aO 1- Keep your eyes young in
jV usefulness as well as in
.V r appearance.
DR. K. J. WEIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Give3 more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
ESP ...f0&h ji .A
Oiaa I wjt
Select your tire ao ao-cording
cording ao-cording to the road
v they have to travel:
In sandy or hilly coun country,
try, country, wherever the going,
is apt to be heavy The
U. S. Nobby.
For ordinary country
roads The U. S. Chain
For front wheels
The U. S. Plain.
For best results
everywher o-U.S. Royal
pEN years ago you might
ii have seen one or two
automobiles waiting outside
the station, when the weather
Today the square is crowd crowded
ed crowded with them. And most of
the cars you generally see
there are moderate-price cars.
Anybody who tells you that -owners
cars are not interested in the
quality of their tires has
never met very many of
We come in contact with
the small car owner every
day and we have found that
he isjust as much interested
as the big car owner.
There is one f tire, at least,
that makes no distinction
between small cars and large
cars so far as quality is con concerned
cerned concerned the U. S. Tire.
Every U. S. Tire is just
like every other in quality
the best its builders know
how to build.
Whatever the size of your
car, the service you get out
of U. S. Tires is the same.
It isn't the car, but the man
who owns the car, that sets
the standard to which U. S.
tires are made.
We feel the same way
about it s That's why we
represent U. S. Tires in this
Pom-mi Stat ss u oree
AUTO SALES CO Ocala. Fla.
B. F .CONDON, Ocala, Fla.
ARLO BOX CO, Oak, Fla.
NELSON & CO., Belleview, Fla.
EDWAR DTUCKER, Ocala, Fla.
GATRELL-OSTEEN CO, Fairfield.
BEDDING'S GARAGE, Reddiek, Fla.
OCALA GAfe ENGINE WORKS, Ocala. Fla.
callage Wmm fwt
'i-r'-. 1 T T r
IPECIAl PRICES ON -MEATS
Buff Roast, per pound
Round Steak, per pound
Sirloin, per pound.
Brisket Stew, per pound..
Veal Roast or Chops, a pound.
Mutton Roast, per pound
Pork Chops or Roast, a pound.
MEW YORK MEAT PJARGEI
Phone 110 OCALAFLA.
THE WIMPSOM imTEL
. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the jity.with Hemming Tark for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none
J. E. KAVANAUGH
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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 28, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05636
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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2 7 July
3 28 28
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