The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05638

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Fair north,
probably local showers south portion
tonight atid Saturday.

OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 30. 1920.
VOL. 2J, NO. m
IHMHCB FILIBUSTER FOR
Sllill FEIII HOT
DEMOCRATS FLOCK
' TO DAYTON
UCII III
VISES ONTO
A FORTHIGIIT
GOOD SPORTS
OUEO
KILL EH
The Skill of His Ancestors With a
Rifle Has Come Down to
Commander Osburn
Probably' the Program of the Turks,
Their Idea of Fighting Seems to be to
Capital of Ohio Thronged With Peo Peo-pie
pie Peo-pie Anxious to do Honor
to the Candidates
World's Congress of the W. C. T. U.
Will be Held in Capital of South
American Nation
Murderous .Message Sent English
Workers from the Anarchist
Gang at Moscow

1!S TO
0TIIEI1

H

Who nave Just Arrived
in Paris
(Associated Press) -Paris,
July 30. The Turkish dele

Shoot a Man Without Giving
Him a Chance

(Associated Press)
Beverloo, Belgium, July 30- Com Commander
mander Commander Carl Osburn, U. S. navy, to-
day won the Olympic individual tar target
get target shoot with army rifles at a dis distance
tance distance of 300 meters, standing posi position.
tion. position. He scored 5G out of a possible
CO targets.

LESSEN'S PROFITS
WILL LESSEN
Sent to the Atlanta Penitentiary by
a Federal Court for Hoard Hoarding
ing Hoarding Foodstuffs
(Associated Press)
New York, July 30. A Lessen, the
proprietor of a small grocery, today
was sentenced to two years in the
Atlanta penitentiary after convic conviction
tion conviction of hoarding foodstuffs. Federal
Judge How in imposing sentence,
said he might have fined Lessen $5000
but he did not want to "put the dollar
mark on this judgment."
STEAMER IS SAFE
ICehuku, Which it was Feared was
Blown Up Tuesday
(Associated Press)
New York, July 30. The. tank
steamer Kehuku, for which the own own-erg
erg own-erg expresesd fears she was the un
identified steamer believed destroyed
by an explosion off the New Jersey
coast Tuesday morning, has been re reported
ported reported safe.
PRESIDENT SENSITIVE
ABOUT HIS ILLNESS
Washington,- July 30. Never were
the plans and movements of an Orien
tal despot shrouded in greater mys
tery than those of President Wilson
at this time.
Which is just another way of say.
that Wood row Wilson, American
citizen, is extremely touchy about his
illness-. And, unlike other American
citizens, ''Wood row jWilson is president
and has the authority to make his
movements and his plans just as 'sec
ret as he wishes.-
Do you remember when your dad
was 'sick? Didn't the inquisitive old
lady next door finally "get on your
nerves" with her persistent queries
about his health? You felt it wasn't
that she cared 1 so much about your
dad, but that she was just naturally
anxious to have some gossip to spread
about the town.
. You remember she was all keyed up
the day the second doctor arrived for
a Consultation. She would hardly
wait to ask you what he said.
Well, that is about the way the
White House regards questions about
the president's health. It suspects the
motive. Perhaps it has reason to do
so. particularly since the publication
of Senator Moses' letter with its repe repetition
tition repetition of backstairs gossip. On the
other hand, it is only fair to say that
persons close to the president have
failed to appreciate the sincere and
sympathetic interest that the people
of this country, regardless of party,
feel in the health of the 'president.
' '- Take, for instance, the matter of
the president's vacation." It has been
said, and apparently truthfully, that
the Mayflower, the president's yacht
has been renovated for his use land
an elevator installed in it, and that
any time he spends away from Wash Washington
ington Washington this summer will be aboard of
her.
If the president Vere not so ex
tremelv sensitive, there would be no
reason to make any secret oJ? this. If
a man cannot mount stairs without
an effort, it is no disgrace for him to
use an elevator.
But officials both of the White
House and the navy department
which has jurisdiction over the yacht
assure you that they know nothing at
all about the matter.
A number of reasons were advanced
for 'Wilson's decision not to go to
Woods Hole, Mass. But that does not
explain why he has not gone to the
dozen or more" available resorts.
The only explanation is that the
president is not yet a well man, and
that in the present state of his health
. it is better for him to stay in his own
home, the White House.
If extremely torrid days come, the
president will probably escape them
aboard the Mayflower,, remaining
away perhaps for two or three days
at a time.
REGISTRATION NOTICE
The registration books of Marion
county will be open in Ocala from
Yednesdav noon till Saturday noon
of each week from the 1st Monday in
August until the 2nd Saturday in Oc
tober. Office upstairs in the court
house, i 7-19-eod-6t
Advertise In the Star.

gation which is to sign the peace

treaty, arrived in Paris today.
Signing of the treaty will probably
not take place until next week.
WELLS-GOODYEAR
A wedding of local inters t took
place at Bartow this morning, when
Miss Thelma Goodyear, of this city,
wa smarried to Mr. J. R. Wells of
Sanford, Judge Kelsey Blanton per-
ermmg the ceremony.
The happy couple returned to Lake-
and and will spend three or .; four
days here the guests of the bride's
mother, Mrs. P. D. Goodyear, before
going to Sanford, where they will
make their home.
The bride is the lovely daughter, of
Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Goodyear, ana
had recently returned from ; Southern
College, where he attended school the
oast year. The eroom holds a nosition
with the Atlantic Coast Line railway
as fireman, his run being between
Sanford and Jacksonville. The good
wishes of their many friends will go
with the happy couple to their new
home. Lakeland Telegram.
Mrs. Wells passed some years' ot
her childhood in this city and is well
remembered by her friends as a very
prety and sweet-tempered little girl.
The Star wishes her all happiness.
' MINTON-McCREDIE'
Married, at Tulsa, Okla., Miss Jean-
nette McCredie to Mr. Henry Minton.
The bride is a much-esteemed young
ady, who made many friends in the
several years she lived in Ocala. She
is a daughter of Mrs. Julia McCredie,
formerly of Micanopy, but who -has
made her home on North Magnol ia
street, Ocala, for the last fifteen
years. Some years ago. Miss Mc McCredie
Credie McCredie had a severe attack of illness,
from which she did, not seem able to
recover in Florida, so she went to the
more bracing air of Oklahoma. She
i5 a, very competent young lady, so
she not only built up her health but
was fairly successful in business. Now
comes the news of her marriage to
Mr. Henry Minton, a citizen of Tulsa.
Mrs Minton and her husband have
the best wishes of the Star and her
other Ocala friends,, with the hope
that they .will be able to pay Florida
a visit.
POLITICS IN OKLAHOMA
Oklahoma City, Okla., July 30.
Two democrats and 14 republicans
are competing for the seat in the
United States Senate now occupied
by Thomas P. Gore, himself a candi
date for re-election.
The republican senatorial field is
the largest ever known in Oklahoma,
political leaders declare. Senator
Gore has been going to the Senate
from Oklahoma ever since statehood
always .with some opposition, but al
ways managing to outrun both his re republican
publican republican and democratic rivals.
The only democratic candidate op
posing Senator Gore for the .nomina .nomination
tion .nomination is Scott Ferris of Lawton, pres
ent representative in Congress from
the Sixth district.
FORMER SLAVE NOW
WELL-TO-DO FARMER
Topeka, Kans., July 30 George W.
Johns a well-to-do negro of Jefferson
county, where he has lived for 56
years, recently distributed somen of
his estate among his ten children. He
sent them a check for $1000 each.
Three of his children live in Topeka.
Jcnes was born a slave in Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery county, Ky., in 1845. When the
emancipation proclamation freed the
slaves he was owned by a Piatt, coun
ty, Mo., farmer. A year later he went
to Jefferson county Kans., and took
up a homestead. He is considered one
of the successful i farmers of the
county.
PEANUT CROP WILL BE LARGE
. Washington, July 30 The peanut
crop this year will be almost 6,000,000
bushels larger than last year accord
ing to the forecast of the, department
of agriculture from July conditons.
The total crop is forecast at 39,006, 39,006,-000
000 39,006,-000 bushels. Alabama will have al
most 11,000,000 bushels, Georgia 7,-
500,000 bushels and Virginia a little
more than 5,000,000 bushels.
USED CARS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, i919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
PHILIP G. MURPHY.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R. It

(Associated Press) ;
Dublin, July. 30. Frank Brooke, a
deputy lieutenant for County Wick Wick-lcw,
lcw, Wick-lcw, was shot dead at the railroad
station here today just after leaving
the train. His assailants escape.1.
Brooke was a wealthy country gentle gentleman.
man. gentleman. No particular reason for the
assassination is apparent.
MUSICAL TEA

The lull, following the gay season
of parties a few weeks since, is td be
broken tomorrow afternoon in such a
happy manner that the pleasant ? oc occasion
casion occasion is being eagerly discussed. The
reception and musical tea will take
piace at the Woman's Club. The rooms
wjil be: beautifully decorated, a de delightful
lightful delightful musical program has been, ar arranged
ranged arranged and one of the best loved
loved women of the club will be the
honor guest. This guest of honor
is to be Mrs. Jake Brown, a char charter
ter charter member of the club,' and one who
at all times has been an inspiration
and help and whose removal from this
city is causing so much real sorrow.
Let every member of the club come
at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon to the
club house to honor Mrs. Brown by
their presence.
;-'::;,v :
LECTURE ON THE LAND
WHERE JESUS LIVED
At the Baptist church Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, August 3rd, at 8:15, Dr. Hines
will deliver his illustrated lecture on
"The Land Where Jesus Lived."
There will be about sixty stereopticon
views showing the land and cutsoms
of the people. Dr. and Mrs. Hines
traveled through Palestine a few
years ago and the lecture will be on
the places they visited. The lecture is
free and everybody in Ocala is. invit invited.
ed. invited. Mrs. J. O. Brison will sing "The
Holy City." j
HARD TIMES FOR
GERMAN NOTABLES
Berlin, July 12. How the erstwhile
weli-to-do live in persent day Ger Germany
many Germany is described in the Allegemeine
eitung by an elderly high state func
tionary, a married man with a family,
who says that although he belongs to
the upper 30,000 m Prussia, accord
ing to the income tax schedule, his
style of living is reduced to that of a
plain laborer. '''-
"I own a fine mansion in a fashion
able Berlin suburb," he writer, "but
we have been obliged to let four rooms
furnished, and will have to erstrict
our own apartments still further.
"Before the war, we breakfasted
on eggs and bacon, white bread and
butter, and tea with cream and sugar;
now we have to content ourselves with
thin gruel, black bread, no butter or
sugar and the nondescript 'official
jam.' vv .
"Only once or twice a week does
neat appear on the table; never a
joint. Wine has been abolished.' Sup Supper
per Supper consists of porridge, herrings or
cheese. Before tthe war, the family
used seven pints of milk daily; now a
quarter of a pint ii the allowance.
"Clothes are worn threadbare; my
son mends my shoes and my daugh daughter
ter daughter cuts my hair.
"Letter writing has become too ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. I tear off unused half
sheets of letter's received and use old
envelopes, inside out. Baths are cut
down to one-half. v
"We can no longer afford to enter entertain
tain entertain company to meals; we meet our
friends after supper."
The present lean times, the writer
confesses, have -not impaired his
health very much, although he says
he has become "somewhat spare in
body."
SHOULD PRESENT HIM WITH
A SILVERPLATED SLOPBUCKET
(Associated Press)
New York, July 30. Christensen,
the- third party presidential nominee,
arrived here .today from Salt Lake
City, to confer with national and local
party leaders on national campaign
plans.
Christensen announced that the na national
tional national campaign of the new party
would be opened in New York City.
While detailed plans for financing
have not been formulated, he said, it
wili be a dues paying organization.
BET THEY'LL WANT
ANOTHER BILLION
Clevelant, July 30. The executive
h ads of the enginers,. conductors,
trainmen and firemen's brotherhoods
met her today to consider the recent
award of the railroad labor board.
Omega plain flour and White Ring
self rising flour, 12 lbs. $1.10, 24 lbs.,
$2.15, at Cook's Market. Phone 243. 4t

(Associated Press)
Dayton, O.. July 30. The choice of

their fellow citizen. Gov. Cox, as the
democratic nominee was acclaimed to
day by residents of Dayton and other
portions of the Miami valley. People
are here by the thousands in a big
non-partisan home-coming demon
stration. A civil paarde this after
noon will be the principal feature.
There are no speeches of any nature
cn the program. V
TOMORROW IS "DER TAG"
On. Which Candidate Harding Will
Spellbind from His
Front Piazza
(Associated Press)
Marion, O., July 30 Senator Hard Harding's
ing's Harding's front porch campaign opens' to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow with an address to a delega delegation
tion delegation from Mansfield, Ohio. It is ex expected
pected expected that the republican campaign
wiil get into full swing during Au August
gust August as groups of voters from more
distant sections of the country arrive.
DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD
There is a reaper whose name is
Death
And with his sickle keen
lie reaps the bearded grain at
, breath ; .
And the flowers that grow between.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Phinney, who live near Raleigh, was
saddened last Monday when the grim
reaper came and carried their little
flower away. Little Patrick had been
with them a little over nine month3,
when the Master saw fit to take his
home. Jle was ill only a few days.
His going was like the withering
of a flower in the cold winter blast,
but we rest assured he is now safe in
the Master's fold, where he will dwell
ir. eternal peace;.
It grieves their, heartsj-to lose the
precious little treasure with which
God had blessed them these few
months and whose presence was a
rayof sunshine in his fond parents
lives, but. in the darkest hour of be bereavement
reavement bereavement they know that He knows
best. He does not pluck these tender
flowers just to deprive us of the
pleasuer of haying them and to grieve
us, but to draw us closer to him that
when we leave this earth we might
be better prepared to meet him.
Heaven would seem to lack something
vithout the, little ones there and we
thank God that we may be consoled
with the thought of having him after
we get home.
-His little body was tenderly laid
away Tuesday evening. They know
that he canon t return to them but
they can go to him. He is only asleep
in Jesus for it was an angel who
visited the earth and took their flower
away. J -.' -' A
NOVEL MANNER OF
MAKING A WILL
Des Moines, la., July 30. What he
says he' believes to be a "f raud proof"
will has been made and filed in the of
fice of the clerk of Polk county, Iowa,
by .Theodore Mantz, a Des Moinas
lawyer. Mr. Mantz dictated his will
into a talking machine and had it re
corded in wax.
At the end of the dictation C. H.
Miller, a lawyer, and H. W. Brandt,
a court reporter, testified into the
machine they were witnesses to the
"making" 'of' the will, and spelled
their names out in full as the wit witnesses.
nesses. witnesses. The record then was put on
a machine and reproduced the voices.
Being pronounced correct by Mr.
Mantz he took it to the clerk's office,
had the box containing it sealed m
wax and filed.
Mr. Mantz has instituted f--:-.
Mr. Mantz has instructed Mrs.
Mantz to take the case to the highest
court of the country if the validity of
the will should be questioned.
The will on a record is believed by
its maker to be the first of its kind
in the country. Lawyers say a pos possible
sible possible objection to wills on talking
machine records is an Iowa statute
which says conveyances of property
worth more than $200 must be in
writing. Mantz says he will go be before
fore before the next session of the Iowa leg legislature
islature legislature and endeavor' to get a bill
through which "will legalize spoken
wills when recorded as his is.
Mantz says he believes the future
wih see greater uses of talking ma machines
chines machines and records, and in his opinion
it would be much more difficult to
"tamper with" a spoken will than a
written one.
OIL ADVANCES MONDAY
Buy a five-gallon can of Texaro
motor oil today and save a couple of
dollars. AUTO SALES CO.,
2t Phone 348. Mack Taylor, Ocala.

' (Associated Press)
Monteviedo,Uruguay, July 30. It
was announced here today that the
w orld's congress of the Women's
Christian Temperance Union would
be held in Monteviedo, Dec. 19 to 22.
TAHITI TEMPLES TO
BE EXCAVATED

Papeete, Tahiti, July 1. The an an-cient
cient an-cient lore of Tahiti is to be resurrect resurrected
ed resurrected and the ruins of the temples of!
the South Pacific islanders, ordered j
destroyed a century ago by Chris Christian
tian Christian missionaries, are to be uncovered
by excavation. Efforts. to gather the
lelics of a forgotten worship are be being
ing being vigorously prosecuted here.
Interest centers upon the great
central temple of Marae at Atehuru,
on Tahiti island, where human secri secri-fices
fices secri-fices were offered to the bloodthirsty
god of war, "Oro." So completely
were the wishes of the missionaries
carried out that nothing remains save
traces of the foundations of this ex extensive
tensive extensive temple. Excavations are ex expected
pected expected to bring to light some inter interesting
esting interesting objects, which, it is hoped,
will reveal "the purposes and uses of
this ancient tsructure.
Marae, while being the. chief temple
of Tahiti, was not the oldest or the
most important in the islands. The
temple at Opoa, traces of which still
remain on the island of Raiatea, was
the sacred center of religion in the
eastern Pacific and not until a stone
from -this, has been incorporated In
the structure did the Marae temple on
Tahiti become consecrated.
It was at Marae that Captain Cook
"witnessed the ceremonies of human
sacrifices chronicled in his "Voy "Voyages."
ages." "Voyages." ; '.'
The natives, while professing Chris Christianity,
tianity, Christianity, and manifesting it by most
active church attendance, have a deep
fear of these places. Under no cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances will they approach these
temples at night, nor venture near
them by day without great trepida trepidation,
tion, trepidation, believing that should they in any
way offend the sleeping gods, ven vengeance
geance vengeance will come.
AN ANCIENT NEGRESS
Los Angeles, Calif., July 30. Anne
Piater, colored, officially recorded by
the census takers here as 115 years
old, has just received a visit from E.
M. McCown, of Darlington. S. C,
grandson of "Marse George" Mc McCown,
Cown, McCown, whose "mammy" she was in
the days of slavery. '.-.,
The woman said "when the stars
fell," which was in 1833. "Marse
George? 'told her to remember tht
she was 29 years old.
"I count from then," she said.
"Marse George promised me my free freedom
dom freedom on my next birthday, but he was
drowned before it came."
NEW TRIAL SAVED ADAY'S LIFE
Leavenworth, Kans., July 30, The
execution of John Aday, Apache Jn Jn-dian,
dian, Jn-dian, set for Sept. 3, has been called
oft He was convicted and sentenced
to hang in the federal prison here for
the murder of a fellow prisoner,
Thomas Watson. Aday's application
for a new trial was granted by Judge
J. W. Woodrough of Omaha. The In Indian
dian Indian then entered a plea of guilty as
charged and was given a life sen sentence.
tence. sentence. Aday, who is 22 years old, al already
ready already was serving a life sentence
when he killed Watson, for the mur murder
der murder of an Indian girl on the Apache
reservation in .Arizona.
OIL ADVANCES BIONDAY
Buy a five-gallon can of Texaco
motor oil today and save a couple of
dollars. AUTO SALES CO.,
2t Phone 348. Mack Taylor, Ocala.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
V IS IN SESSION
-v (Associated Press)
San Sebastian, July 30. The open opening
ing opening session of the league of nations
council began at 4 o'clock this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The conferees will take up
minor questions. The first public ses session
sion session will be held Tuesday.
TRUNK CRIMINAL MAY
f BE IN NEW YORK
(Associated Press)
New York; July 30. Eugene Le Le-roy,
roy, Le-roy, now being sought in Mexico in
connection with the murder of his
wife, whose body in a trunk was ship shipped
ped shipped from here to Detroit may be in
New York, according to a clue picked
up today by the police.
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

' (Associated Press)
LondonJuly 30. The triumDh of

the proletariat involves a bloody rev
olution and to achieve it in Great
Britain, the workers must prepare for
civil war, according ta a communica communication
tion communication to the British independent labor
party from the Third Internationale
at Moscow, quoted by the London
Times. The communication also says
tae day is coming when communism
sweeping through Europe and enlist enlisting
ing enlisting eastern nations in the movement
would meet Great Britain and Amer America
ica America in mortal conflict.
FIGHTING ON THE NORTHERN
FRONT
London, July 30. On the northern
front of the Russian-Polish battle line
the bolsheviki have captured Ossovetz
and the Poles are retiring on Lomza,
75 miles northeast of -Warsaw, says
a Moscow wireless.
TO SPAR FOR TIME
Warsaw, July 30. The fighting
apparently is diminishing on the
northern front. Rear guard actions
are taking place in the center while
the withdrawing Poles are keeping
in contact with their left and right
wings. In the south the battle for the
possession of Lemberg is impending
or already under way. From inter intercepted
cepted intercepted wireless messages it is un understood
derstood understood Polish military circles intend
to spar for time at the Baranovitch
armistice meeting which begins Fri Friday
day Friday night.
CAR SHORTAGE NOT SO ACUTE
Some Wheat Being Moved to Market,
But Large Quantity will Have
, to be Stored
(Associated Press)
Topeka, Kans., July 29. An in increase
crease increase in the number of cars made
available for the shipment of wheat
to market is affording some relief to
Kansas- farmers in the problem of
marketing their grain, according to
state officials and bankers interested
in the wheat movement.
Although there are not yet enough
cars to move all the wheat, and many
cars promised by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission have not arrived,
and railroad officials are unable to
cive anv definite assurance as to when
they will arrive, the car shortage is
not so desperate now as it ahs been
in past years.
Officials of the state board of ag-
stcred on Kansas farms 22,000,000
bushels of last year's v.heat crop, and
an additional 8,000,000 bushels of
last year's wheat crop in Kansas ele elevators.
vators. elevators. A perceptible movemnt of
At. 1 1 J L .1
una xiuiu-over crup is oovv repurteu
bv the state board of aerienltnre.
There remains, however, the vastly
greater problem of moving this year'g
wheat crop, variously estimate at
110,000,000 to 135,000,0flf bushels to
the great milling and export centers.
Bankers are vitally concerned in
the wheat movement problem. Accord According
ing According to J. R. Anspaugh, secretary of
the Kansas State ""Bankers' Associa Association,
tion, Association, bankers have $65,000,000 tied up
in loans on crops which await market marketing.
ing. marketing. Many of these loans are long
overdue, and the prospects are that
the amount involved in crop loans will
easily reach $100,000,009 with the
ripening of the present wheat crop.
, Some, relief has ben obtained, Mr.
Anspaugh said, from the recent an announcement
nouncement announcement of the federal reserve
board that it favored extension of
crop loans, and the fact that federal
reserve banks had been authorized to
accept wheat paper from member
banks or from other banks through
correspondents.
Railroad officials have warned the
farmers of their inability to move the
new wheat crop promptly and urged
them to make arrangements to hold
it on farms properly stacked or in
bins. r
ONE DAY'S RATIONS
(Associated Press)
New York, July 30. Liquor raids
here resulted in the seizure of $150, $150,-000
000 $150,-000 worth of whisky in the Bron-v to-
day' : ""'" "" -' '' :
WILLIAMS ASSISTANT
SECRETARY OF WAR
(Associated Press)-
Washington, July 30. Wm. R. Wil Williams
liams Williams of Richmond, Va., took the oath
cf office today as assistant secretary
of war.
OIL ADVANCES MONDAY
Buy a five-gallon can cf Texaco
motor oil today and save a couple of
dollars. AUTO SALES CO.,
2t Phone 348. Mack Taylor, Ocala.



OcalaEveniEoSfar

1'utillMiietf r;ry Dar Kxeept Sunday ly
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. It. Carroll, PreIdeat
V. I-aenjiMtI, Secretary-Treaaiu-er
a. Jlrajamln, Kdlto

Entered at Ocal;i, Jfla,, postofflce as
rV-'oiici-elar matter.

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noi otherwise cred'ted In this pa-per and
also the local news -published herein.
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ADVERTISIXG HATES
Dlnplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less tnan
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tion. application.
Iteallner Xotleeat 5 cents per line for
first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
nubaeauent insertion. One change a

week allowed on readers without extra.

composition charges.
Legal advertisements It legal rates.

A joke is like a boil it is best to
have it on somebody else.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Tucker are
probably catching suckers in another
state, and smiling at each other when
they think of Florida. V
It is the duty of the officers of the
lav to find out who forged names to
the Tucker pardon petition, and insert
them as soon as possible in Tucker's
late prison quarters.
And so Ludendorff proposes to raise
an army of a million and a half tb
fight the bolsheviki. Better let him
trj it he wili be certain to kill many
of them, and maybe they will kill him.
This third party candidate, who is
trying to induce Cox to join him in a
request for Debs' pardon, is evidently
just about foolish enough not to know
that it would defeat Cox; to accede to
the requets.
We note with regret that some', of
our state papers advocate bringing
Japanese to Florida, to supply the la labor
bor labor market. Not any in ours. Might
as well bring, leprosy to Florida as
any considerable number of Japs.
, We note that Mayor Thompson of
Chicago, is a guest of Sir Thomas
Lipton's aboard the Victoria. For any
British-ship he is a jinx that will kill
a hundred mascots. Exchange.
lie is no luck to an American ship
either. He would feel 'more -at home
aboard a German pirate- ;
Just how a state paper that at attempts
tempts attempts to excuse its manner of "so "society
ciety "society editing" by saying that it is
"merely baby talk and pleases the
women," can square itself with its

women, readers is difficult to under understand.
stand. understand. Certainly, the women of the
section of tthe state in which it is pub pub-liEhed
liEhed pub-liEhed are highly intelligent and would
hardly be interested in mere baby
talk, ,-even when the talk deals with
social events. Miami Herald.
The dear Herald distinguishes thu
Star by calling it "a state paper". in instead
stead instead of its own ordinary little; name
for which distinction we thank it.
But really the Herald shouldn't worry.
The Star's women readers are not
sore at us; none of them have stop stopped
ped stopped their papers nor pulled our hair.
We have' been a close observer of
some women or other for nearly fifty fifty-five
five fifty-five years, and we never saw one (un (unless
less (unless she was a freak) who didn't think

baby talk the nicest talk there is. Some

of them have even talked baby talk to
us. We write many society items our our-seif;
seif; our-seif; when we do we use as few ad

jectives as possible; yet we find what
we write on that line is always appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. What is the use of using so
many adjectives. Why not take it
for granted that all girls are attrac attractive
tive attractive and all refreshments are delic delicious?
ious? delicious? The habit of using so many ad adjectives
jectives adjectives that are not needed some sometimes
times sometimes causes a writer to use one that
is entirely wrong. If you use adjec adjectives
tives adjectives in profusion, they begin to act
as a stimulant and you come to feel
like you can't write without trying
to stick 'em in like plums in a pud pudding.
ding. pudding. As there are not enoughadjec enoughadjec-tives
tives enoughadjec-tives to go around, the inevitable re result
sult result is that you repeat, and that
musses your piece up utterly. Why
say a lady is a house guest? Is it not
to be inferred that her hostess enter entertains
tains entertains her in the house and doesn't
shut her up in the eoop ? Why use
other foolish expressions.? The young
ladies who have done most of the
Star's society work for a number of
years are not to blame fr sometimes
laying the slush on too thick. Their
natural good taste is corrupted by
reading the stacks of fudge piled vv
in the' columns of the Herald and
other larger papers. We can't keep
society reporters very long. They get
married or something el?e happens to
them; but as soon as we take one on
the staff we try to teach her nt to
sprinkle adjectives on her copy like
she would sprinkle nutmeg on a milk milkshake.
shake. milkshake. Good, straight, unornamented
English is the' best language to de describe
scribe describe anything, and so we beg to in inform
form inform a very interesting and well well-edited
edited well-edited state paper which is printed
were its highly intellectual and ver versatile
satile versatile writers can sniff every morn morning
ing morning the refreshing breezes., off Bis Bis-cayne
cayne Bis-cayne bay. Our good wishes for it
are not reduced by the fact that it
butted into a discussion between the
Star and the Palm Beach Post, and
it. mistatement in saying we tried to
excuse our manner of society editing.

fit T'-SZr-KZ--

UDSON

PMlp

. COUXTY FINANCIAL STATEMENT

V. W. Stripling;, Tax Collector, la Ae Ae-eon"'
eon"' Ae-eon"' with Marloa County, For
the Collection of Taxea
General Fund
Uncollected $ 4,970.24
Licenses collected 32.00
Total 5,002.24

THE CHARGE OF LITTLENESS

TOWN

i PEOPLE OF OUR

' V ' v ?
VW (v '1
" '. CZjU&..Zy.

In the very few papers of the state
that are tentatively supporting the
proposed bond amendment to the state
constitution not more than two of
them, by the way the argument, if
it can be called an argument, that the
counties which have already provided
themselves with extensive good roads
should not be so small minded as to
vote against the amendment because
the counties which' have neglected to
follow that policy will be benefited, is
exploited to the limit.
Littleness is charged to the papers
who direct attention to the inequity
of requiring progressive counties to
pay,' not only for their own roads but
for the roads of those who have here heretofore
tofore heretofore objected to doing their share in
state development.
But, after, all, it t is a question of
fairnes and honesty. Take any one
progressive county, for instance, say,
Dade county. This county has always
teen an advocate of good roads. It
was the first county in the state to de develop
velop develop a system of roads. It has bond bonded
ed bonded itself -heavily to construct such
roads as were demanded and its sys system
tem system now is very nearly complete. The
roads are a pride to citizens of the
county and a joy to those who are
privileged to use them.
The Herald has not at hand the
figures to indicate How much money
Dade county; has expended on her

roads, but many hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars have been spent, and

to a good purpose." Dade county does

not need state aid, she has gone ahead

of the state and has provided for her
own household. .; ;

Now comes this proposition to per

mit the legislature, to bond the state
for a very large amount "of money.

Dade county is prosperous and by

reason of the fact that her citizens
have been enterprising, industrious
and : frugal and by reason of the fact

that she has a good system of roads,
her assessed valuation is high, much

higher than a majority of the coun counties
ties counties of the state. If taxes are assess

ed upon the real and. personal prop property
erty property of the state to pay the interest

on the proposed bonds and to provide
for a sinking fund by which the
bonds are eventually to be retired,

Dade county will pay, as a matter of

course, a very large amount of the

tax. "''-'-"- ; -.! -:;,

Now take another county, say one

of those in the northern part of the

state that has consistently refused to

bond or tax- itself, for good roads

Without naming any one of them, it

may be said that such a county is rel relatively'
atively' relatively' poor because a population that

will hot exert tself to create a sys

tem of good road3 will not do tne

other things that make for prosperity

and wealth. The tax paid by that
county will be .small az compared
with that of Dade .county, because

there is a low assessed valuation. Be Besides
sides Besides that, such a county will require
many miles of the new roads proposed
under this amendment, for which the
rest of the state will pay, for which
Dade county will be compelled to give
an undue share', while reaping" for it itself
self itself only an indirect return.
Is it fair, therfore, to compel Dade
county to pay a tax to provide other
counties that lack them with good
reads while receiving nothing for it itself?
self? itself? Is it fair to compel Dade. county
to pay for another county's roads
when it has already paid for its own?
- If Dade county were the only one
that would be called upon to pay for
roads in other parts of the state, it
might be passed by without objection,
but there are a number of others, like
Broward county. Palm Be.ach county,"
Orange county, Polk county and
others. They a re being asked to pay
for the development of backward sec sections
tions sections of the state, after having as assumed
sumed assumed the burden of developing their
own, and it is a fair question to ask.
is it an equitable proposition?
Already it is said that the counties
that heretofore have declined to pay
for roads for themselves are enthus

iastic in support of tins movement j uncollected n.403.94

that will provide roads at a very By depository recpt 5,b7.8i
n .x j -i. r Balance -"collected

biiiuu cube to uieiuseivts unu at inej -.

expense ox.xne more progressive parts

of the state.
When it is considerd that the
amendment may be adopted by a ma ma-jority
jority ma-jority vote of the people at the next
general election and that the coun counties
ties counties that have very few if any good
roads have it in their power to compel
the' counties that already have good
roads to pay ,the largest part of the
taxes on the proposed bonds, it can be
stated without feap of reasonable con contradiction,
tradiction, contradiction, that it is an inequitable and
unfair demapd, and that it is not lit littleness
tleness littleness that suggests that it ought not
to be done. Miami Herald.
Marion county has bonded itself
for $560,000 to complete links in the
chains of two of the most important
state roads its taxes this year will
be SO mills, and we are willing to bet
its vote will be at least three to one
against the amendment.

T jr" T m ."

or w

AUTOMOBILES

.mini is rrrmwTi

t rr

OCALA

fit

By depository recpt 2,516.91
Balance uncollected
Fine and

Forfeiture Fund
Uncollected
By depository recpt
Balance uncolletced
County

Itoad Fond

712.86
354.39

IndebtednetM
Fund

Uncollected Z.Sal.aj
By depository recpt 1,419.95

iaiance uncoixecteu

Sub-Read

Diatrlet Xo. 2 Fond

Dunnellon

Uncollected 1,578.59

By depository recpt 939.51

Balance uncollected

County

School Fund

uneoneciea
By depositary recpt 5,350.46

Balance uncollected

Sub-School
District i

Fund

Uncollected 6,o7.is

By depository recpt 3,la4.zo

Balance unconectea

Poll Taxes

Uncollected S60.00
Extras collected 175,00

Total 1,135.00
By depository recpt 288.00

Balance uncollected

BARGAINS IN USED CARS

v One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 'Ford truck.
One 1916 Buick touring.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains. .-
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.

FIRST PULP MILL IN ALASKA

-Juneau, 'Alaska, July 30. Machin Machinery,
ery, Machinery, for Alaska's first pulp and paper
mill is reported on its way north from

the east. The new mill is to be built

on the Speel river, near here. A saw sawmill
mill sawmill is already at work on the ground
cutting timber ofr the buildings and
docks. Water power will be used ex exclusively
clusively exclusively

What have you to sell or trade?

PYLES & PERKINS

Funeral Directors & Embalmers

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night ;
-V OCALAi FLORIDA

.Oi- Keep your eyes young in

usefulness as well as in

f-SE sfr appearance.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
.Optometrist and Optician
. Eyesight Specialist

(a
See Me

j For all Classes of
Stone, Bride, Wood
and Building W
r Building

. D. IcGasMU

Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND

r BUILDER

Careful estimates made cn all con-

LIUUL VVU1 n.. uivca muic aim uccct l j
v;oik for the money than any other m

2,485.33

257.S7

5.726.13

1.431.58

638.08

5,357.62

3,423.90

847.00

ST: S? ST- ?: T". .-T- .-f. .
..V - mmj -. -.

HO

Total uncollected 120,267.51

STATE OF FLORIDA.
MARION COUNTY. .

L P. H. Nugent, clerK or tne circuit
rmirt. hereby certify, that thef above Is

true and correct statement of the tax
collector's account with Marion county
and the sub-school districts, as the

same appears on. the jmjoks m my oi-

witness my nana, ana ornciai seaa

this 25th day of July, A D .1920

iSeal) H. JNUtiJii.-v-i- lerit.
By T. D. Lancaster. Jr.. Deputy.

We still have a few boy's pants and

suits that we are closing out. H. 'A.

Waterman, the Haberdasher. 29-3t

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and denarture of passenger

tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guaranteed.

). (Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am

1:55 pm

4:05 pm
2:15 am"

2:15 am

1:50 pm

Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:35 pm

TflTtraa-

Manatee- 4:05 pm

St Petersburg

Tampa -2:15 am
Tamoa-Manatee 1:35 pm

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

ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. R.

Leave Arrive
2:12 Dm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am

1:45 m. Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm

6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm

2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:18 am

3 :35 pm' St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm

7:10 am LMmneiion-wucox

7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm

3:25 nm Homosassa 1:30 pm

10:3nm Lieesburg bivzam

4:45 pm

Gainesville

11:50 am

"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.

""Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

....
.

'of;

fflarkcl

MEW

& 3

I

(DP

EN .;- '

V.

Choice Florida and' Western
Meats and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Flione 243,

E

lo

9 N. Main 3t.
Opposite Banner Office

3- -.I.' v" '-I-' w 'w' '-Z.' X "3 CS -3- -3 -Zx -Zs -3- -3 -3- -3- "Cv -3- -3- -3-

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.
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, P. O. BOX COfi

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT
j it

V

PHONE 51

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

-
VWE NEVER DISAPOINT A. CUSTOMER ON A
'PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE..

THE WIMP

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

.Every modern convenience in each xoom.
second to none

Dining room service is

ROBERT M.iMEYER0
Manager.

J. E. KAVAN&UGII
Proprietor.

rw"1 -t"tpm jwiLiM ijfinww'uriiiH'.ij'mnirr irw m i nn im,n,ni inn n""- r 'wm' mQ
; IS
' ( j

(Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
- Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let uslprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
. 82,22&0 .PellveFesfl m caM

This iinsi-rou.s tjteiit with the Cure-

free Air i. a Stt-.uly Advertiser. 1 vusl

ness is o, anil IJunk Account is

Cnm in,r every Iay s-.i.l a Xw. Car
roo.s in tii" (lariuro. His only Worry
fsi ti-it !! ir.-tlir will .V:i:e Uu.

so!i:t' l,vv- iri( l.n a Jtejidy Advertiser i
tM. in niiicii case he Vpaldn't have

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. Mil -X: I i: H

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-

Attend the
Band Concert

AT-

.
Silver Springs j

Sunday Afternoon

UKAN
KEEP
KOOL

IT. IS A "BOUT"
Time you were having
those Tires of yours
overhauled.
S. . : . J
Pricss reasonable
z and all work guar guaranteed,
anteed, guaranteed, VULCANIZING
Phpnc 78
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK

We now have the
Retfdick Marie
Peanut
. Sutter.;
again. It is as good as
ever; 4 and 8 pound
buckets and in
bulk.
Cam-Thomas Co.
PfIONE 163

JL.' T. 1ZLAR

Room '9
, Gary Block
' .. V'-" :
Ocala - Florida

OCALA OCCUIEIIS

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243. St
Miss Frances Wagner, daugher of
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Wagner, will leave
Sunday to visit relatives in Tampa.
Just received, John B. Stetson fall
hats, also other lines. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, the Haberdasher. ' 29-3t
''.:
Mrs. H. A. Fausett and children
went to Eastlake yesterday, where
they will occupy their cottage for the

summer.
f

Three Flower, perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Iludnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. ; ' f 27-tf
'f Mrs. James Bryan, after a fort fortnight's
night's fortnight's visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Stripling, left today for
her home in Tampa.
Stanley ferrostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy,,
phone 284. 27 tf
Mrs.,C. E. Connor, who has been
spending two' weeks with Mr. Connor
at Inverness," returned to her Lake
Weir home yesterday. r ;
All kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed bedbug
bug bedbug poison. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
Mrs. D. E. Swindell will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for her home' in Savannah,
and later, accompanied by her hus husband,
band, husband, will go to Key West on a pleas pleasure
ure pleasure trip'.
We have received a line of Hawes
derbies. If you want a fall derby, see
thes at $5. H. A. Waterman, .the
Haberdasher. 29-3t

All who attend the moonlight boat
ride down Silver Springs run this
evening, which is being given by the
young gentlemen of the city in com compliment
pliment compliment to their girl friends and their
visitors, are assured of a good time.
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
Mrs. E. H. Martin and son. Hem y
will leave tomorrow for Indian Rocks
on the gulf, where with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon and brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Walden, they will have a cottage for
a month.

AN EARLY MORNING
- SPLASH PARTY

An early morning swim is a delight
at any time, and it must be a joy in indeed
deed indeed when one is a T. A. G. girl, and
is fortunate enough to be invited on
a delightful occasion like the splash
party at which Miss Elizabeth Hocker
was the hostess at 6:30 this morning.
This party, was also a pretty compli compliment
ment compliment to a number of visting girls, all
of whom enjoyed every moment of
the affair from the very instant that
twelve pairs of sleepy eyes opened
upon a cloudless sky, a happy, sun sunshiny
shiny sunshiny day and the thought of the
good time in store for them. The early
morning swim in refreshing Silver
Springs gave zest" and a wonderful
appetite for the delicious breakfast
of bacon, eggs, weinies and other
good things served camp style, after
which all' the delights of such an oc occasion
casion occasion were entered into with, thoro
abandon and the party voted a com-;
plete success. Those enjoying Miss
Hockeys hospitality were Mioses
Ethel and Elizabeth Horne, Sara De De-hon,
hon, De-hon, Loureen Spencer, Helen Jones,
Katherine Henry, Agnes-Burford and
her guest, Elizabeth Kontz of Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Lucille Gissendaner and guest,
Elizabeth Thomas of Alabama, Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Hocker and Mrs. Leon Mason.
Mrs." William Hocker chaperoned the
party.
MISS AGNES BURFORD HOSTESS

Complimenting her guest. Miss
Elizabeth Kontz of Atlanta, Miss
Agnes Burford gave a small party
Wednesday evening at the Camp cot cottage
tage cottage at the lake. Two cars of happy
young people went down in the early
evening and enjoyed a fine swim.
Supper was served in the pavilion,
after which dancing was enjoyed, fol followed
lowed followed by a moonlight drive home. Mr;
Clarence Campi Mrs. Burford and
Miss Mary Burford assisted in caring
for the guests. Those enjoying this
jolly outing were the honoree, Miss
Elizabeth Kontz, Miss Lutie Smith ot
Kentucky, who is visiting Mrs. R. L.
Anderson, Misses Meme Davis, Callie
Gissendaner, Elizabeth Thomas, Miss
I-ane, a guest of Mrs. George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, Mrs. James Bryan, Misses Mary
and Agnes Burford, Mrs. Burford
and Mr. Clarence Camp. r
BIRTHDAY PARTY

t

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
, i r i
The young people enjoyed r an un

usually pleasant dance at the springs
last night. A large crowd was pres present,
ent, present, the evening was delightfully cool
and just right for dancing and the
light fantastic toe was tripped until
a late hour. v 1

" A little girl's birthday is simply not
complete without a party, so thought
the happy crowd of children who
gathered at the home of Mrs. J. W.
Pumas on Fort King avenue yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon to help vFrances Wag Wagnon,
non, Wagnon, celebrate her twelfth birthday,
from 4 to 6. Many lovely games were
enjoyed on the lawn afterwards danc dancing
ing dancing on the porch was a special feat feature,
ure, feature, and then because no birthday is
a success without a cake, the little

honoree and her guests went back to
the lawn where tables were laid, each
being centered with pretty flowers,
and the beautiful birthday cake made
by Mrs. EL C. Dozier was cut by the
children. Miss Frances herself drew
the dime, and Miss Willie May Huck Huck-aby
aby Huck-aby the nickle. The cake was served
with delicious cream. More games
followed, the happy guest3 leaving
for home with regret at six o'clock,
when good-byes were said and all
voted the party a joy indeed. Those
present were Frances Clark, Lucretia
Hocker, Johnnie Lee Potter, Jessie
Clayton, Frances Drake, Willie Huck Huck-aby,
aby, Huck-aby, Dixie Abbott, Frances. Virginia
and Winifred Wagnon, Harry Dozier,
Biilie Howell, Leslie Wagnon. Mrs.
Dozier assisted Mrs. Dumas in look looking
ing looking after the small people.

Men's pin check pants $2.25 pair;
khaki $2.50 and $3.50; dark cottoi.
pants $3 to $3.50. H, A. Waterman,
the Haberdasher. 29-3t

After a hort visit with Mr. and
Mrs. W; A. Goin in Eustis, Mr. and
Mrs. J.' Oliver Brison will return to
Ocala tomorrow especially to be
present at the reception and musical
tea at the Woman's Club Saturday
afternoon, at which time music lovers
will have an opportunity to hear the
trained voices of tHis talented couple.

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

Theimantf friends of Hugh Mc Mc-Credie
Credie Mc-Credie will be interested to learn ot
hi? marriage to a' young lady of Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, which is now his home port.
Mr. McCredie lived in Ocala a num number
ber number of years, learned his trade as a
machinist at the Ocala Iron Works,
and was regarded by all who knew
him as a very intelligent and depend dependable
able dependable young man. Shortly after Ger Germany
many Germany declared war in 1914, Mr. Mc McCredie
Credie McCredie went north to work in the
munition factories, meantime qualifying-
himself by study for a place m
the merchant marine. When Ameri America
ca America went into the war, he would have
joined the navy but was not able
physically to measure up to the
standard. However, he went aboard a
merchant steamer, enduring his share
of work and hardship during the war.
Peace having returned, he finds him himself
self himself well suited 4with the sea, and re remains
mains remains in the merchant marine, with
good prospect of promotion. His
Ocala friends wish prosperity and
happiness for him and his bride. He
is the youngest son of Mrs. Julia Mc McCredie,
Credie, McCredie, whose home is on North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street.

SPECIAL "FBIGES.OW MEATS

Buff Roast, per pound ...... 25c
Round Steak, per pound ...... 25c
Sirloin, per pound SOc
Brisket Stew, per pound-T. .-lSc
Veal Roast or Chops, a pound 35c
Mutton Roast, per pound ...... 30c
Pork Chops or Roast, a pound.. 30c
PROMPT BEUVEflY

MW' YORK MEAT Ml

Phone 110 OCALA, FLA.

117

Ford Owners. Avoid Accidents.
' ; -. SPEEBEEATCIE
34.85 Makes Ford act like a Six. 34.85
Absolutely prevents Engine Racing-Stalling-Bucking.
Cuts down gas consumption 15 per t
cent. Can be installed by. anyone without
. mechanical experience in 20 minutes. No ma ma-.
. ma-. chine work necessary.
ORDER NOW
Agents Wanted. High Comnaission.
AL. STEM, State Distributor
1833 Bcalcvard JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

0 v
if

Cut glass tumblers and parfait
glasses. The CJourt Pharmacy. Phone
284. - 27-tf

FIRE
PROOF

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

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

: m W
ll I gag

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pluoiiie

, You should come in and see the
shoes we are closing out. If we can
fit your, foot you will save dollars. H.
A. Waterman, the Haberdasher. 3t

Mrs. Wm. A. Goin will return to

Ocala tomorrow from her home in
Eustis, coming up especially to be
present at the reception and musical
tea to be given by the members of
the Woman's Club Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 5 o'clock at the club, house.

Meet me at Uhe American Cafe,
Union Station, ; Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you ant. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. ra. 17-tf

According to the Times-Union, the

sugar situation is not at all encour

aging. Reports say that there is a big

shortage in this year's crop. The T.-

U is still encouraging the production
of sugar cane in Florida. We have

been hammering away at our sugar

cane growers to increase their acre
age. -Summerfield. Chronicle.

W. K. Lane, BL IX, Physician and

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

Ocala. Fla. - tf

fhe pka-' Mjquito Lotion

A few f'rrns rubbed on

the har.ds and ankles I

nn di ma kes the pcrcli hab habitable
itable habitable in summer.
T.lnde freni hoIinu yellow p'no
oil, fragrant AS 6. pine t'orest anJ
Vj.eitefici-ltotlie62:J--&tf moa moa-qui
qui moa-qui toes can't sCar.d ii.
Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT fr'om
your clruugu.t fcnxi Le fteo frpm uoa
YEL-O-PINE CO.
, ; Montgomery, Ala. S
(Mnufidurers f Yel-O-Pine Products)

Kingan's pure lard 1 lb. carton 27c.
at Cook's Market. Phone 243. -27-4t

An old darkey tells us that, "dar

am a". big.. creek under Summerfield
r.nd dat some day Summerfield am
poin' to sink in de ground." The old
tlsikey. claims that at night he can
I.cr.r the, rushing waters, that he has
felt earth shocks and that Florida will
hve rn earthquake. Summerfield
Chionicle. f

White flannel pants and Hart,
FhafFner & Mark, 815: other lines in
rtfirs, f.a; cord.. $8.50; cotton and
flrrn'l stripe. $4;N imitation Patm
Reach. St. H. A. Waterman, the
Haberdasher. 29-3t

Mr.' and, .Mrs. J.'. C. Smith and fam family,
ily, family, Mr. and .Mrs. B. F. Condon and
family. Misses Margaret 'Jackson and
Fcnita Cobb enjoyed a fish fry at
Lake Weir yesterday afternoon and

t evening.'. A moonlight ride on the

wnter, a fine catch of fish served siz siz-rliitg.
rliitg. siz-rliitg. hot and a full moon to motor
heme by left notihng to, be desired in
the way of a pleasant outing.

' J j I P
lit - si n ) M'"--r i f V
A-.. Lh q U hn J folJ.;
f )i ; LJ U U l JU ) LJ J u 1 1 :i

I



'4

LATEST LOCALS
Ttmpearture this morning, 68; this
afternoon, 85.
Trade at the most sanitary market
iu town. Cook's Market. 27-t

Mr. Henry Gordon has returned
from a busines trip to Texas, and
says he is now able to sit steady, in
Ocala awhile.

Prompt service and Al duality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
The many friends of Mrs. E. t M.
Howard will be gAtified to learn of
her steady improvement since going
to Provincetown, Mass., for the summer.

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. G. H. Mathews, who has been
visiting friends here, returned to her
home in Jacksonville yesterday, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Ullaine Barnett,
who will be Mrs. Mathews guest for
a few days.

surfaced roads it will not be long be before
fore before Florida has a complete sytsem
of excellent roads, not only for the
good of the tourist, but for her farm farmers
ers farmers and city people. Summerfield
Chronicle.

Mr. W. W. Harriss has gone on a
business trip, to Sarasota and other
points in that city
Miss Elizabeth Bennett has return returned
ed returned from Fleraington, where she was
the guest of Miss Marie Mathews.

After a pleasant visit to his old
home and friends here, Jimmy White White-sides
sides White-sides has returned to Jacksonville,
where he has a good position. m
Home made pies and cakes, cook cookies,
ies, cookies, doughnuts, deviled ham, dressed
chicken and boiled peanuts can be ob obtained
tained obtained at the food' sale held by the
women of the Catholic church Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning on the Ocala House ver veranda.
anda. veranda. :

Choice western mutton chops, 50c.
lb., legs, 45c. lb., shoulder, 30c. lb.,
rib stew, 20c. lb., at Cook's Market. 4t
The advocates for a twenty million
dollar bond issue for roads are using
all kinds of arguments to put the tis tissue
sue tissue through. Every tax payer should
make a close study of both sides be before
fore before he votes yes or no in the Novem November
ber November election. As far as we can see,
we are opposed to bonding the state.
With each county bonding for hard

The other day, in reporting the
Rotarian meeting Tuesday night, we
credited the speech of Will Gary on
the homes of the nation to Will Cam.
Mr. Carn can make a good talk at any
time but he didnt make that one. He
used his mouth that evening strictly
and entirely to feed himself.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1916 Buick touring.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
' One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains. ;
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
" i '.
Get the habit of reading the ads.

AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

1:35 p. m.
1:55 p.m.
4:04 p.m.

Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a.m.
Leave for Tampa......... 2:10a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:30 p. 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. ... 2:15 a. m.

Arrive from Tampa. . . .
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa.......

Leave for' Jacksonville. ... 4:05 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:48 a. nx
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.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. . 1:45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg. . 6:41 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville .... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa. . 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville, .
daily except Sunday... .11 :50a. m
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ......... 4:45p.m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25"a.m
Ar.' from Lakeland, Tues-
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11 :03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 1:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon-
day. Wednesday. Friday.' 6:45 p.m.
Advertising, builds business.
' OIL ADVANCES MONDAY

IT HELPED ONE MAN

Buy a five-gallon can of Texaco
motor oil today and save a couple of
dollars, AUTO SALES CO.,
2t Phone 348. Mack Taylor, Ocala.

ms9

0 0 v
z
O A

; F. C'Wl Goodyear Service Station

Cor. Ft. King and Osceola

ocala, fla:

o

Goody

eat; Mileage

for S

and Tires

mall

Cars

P It
Ml :

ft i viM. n

A well built tire yields much more g
mileage for each dollar of cost than
a tire purposely made to be offered
at a sensationally low pijice; buy the
tire, not the. price
Built to deliver exceptional mileage
at exceedingly low cost Goodyear
Tires, of the 30 x 3-, 30 x 312; and
31 x 4-inch sizes, save inconvenience,
disappointment and money
Their value results from the appli application
cation application of Goodyear experience,
expertness arid care to' their manu manufacture
facture manufacture in the world's largest ;. tire;
factory devoted to these sizes. r
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort,
Maxwell or ? other car taking these
sizes, go to '-.your nearest Service
Station for Goocjyear ves for the
real worth and endurance that Good Goodyear
year Goodyear builds into them

30 x 3A Goodyear
Doublc'Cure Fabric,
All -Weather Tread
30 x 34 Goodyear
Single -Cure Fabric,
Anti-Skid Tread

02352

$2152

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tube cost no
more than the price you are asked to pay
for tubes of lest merit why risk costly
casings when such sure protec-
tion is available 7 3Qx3Vifce &A.50
in waterproof

. ..

Washington, July 30 A circus
owner, whose crop of dollars was not
materializing, recently made unique
use of the government's crop erports
to stimulate growth of his earnings.
He had been exhibiting where farm
crops were poor and was losing hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of dollars daily, he told officials
of the bureau of crop estimates of the
department of agriculture when he
called for advice. He learned what
part of the United States had good
crops and moved his circus to4 the

more prosperous regions.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and four Tuesday f eve

nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.

C. Y. Miller, E. R-
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS

Tuiula Lodge No. -22, I. O. O. F F-Odd
Odd F-Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Tort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
-isiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill, N: G.
H. R. Luff man. Secretary.

(GASOLINE TURNS THE EARTH

Motorboats Are Replacing Gondolas in

, Venice, and Even the Windmills

in noiiana Disappear.

. Motorboats In Venice, replacing the
gondolas are not the only mechanical
brofanatlon that is coming in' to disap disappoint
point disappoint future American travelers In Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. A letter from Amsterdam tells
ns that the Dutch windmills are being
replaced by mills operated by steam
and electric power. Every year some
of the old windmills are burned, nnd
they are. not re-erected. Time may
come when a few windmills will be
treasured as relics In Holland ; just as
similar structures are -still preserved
on Aquidneck and Nantucket islands
for their curious interest, says" the
Boston Transcript. Already windmills
of American construction, with steel
fans arranged In wheels, Instead of
the picturesque old wooden arms, had
begun to make their appearance.even
in HoHand. The metallic windmill
with the revolving wheel, is more pic picturesque
turesque picturesque than the ordinary steam "or
water power mill, but it is not so pic picturesque
turesque picturesque as the old wooden affairs.
,On bur western prairies and plains the
jtall windmills, with their big metal
.Wheels spinning high in the air, are
Indeed a fine feature In the monot monot-pnous
pnous monot-pnous landscape, but even they are in
danger of yielding to the process of
pumping water by means of gasoline
motors. The power of the wind, to
be sure, costs nothing, while that of
.'the gasoline motor may cost a good
jfleal, but there are times when no
wind blows, and the householder tires
of waiting for it to rise. Less and
less we .are content to attend upon
forces of nature. The beautiful sails
are vanishing from the seas, to be re replaced
placed replaced by belching smokestacks. On
land windmills give place to structures
operated by steam and electricity. The
Btalwart oxen are bo longer seen at
the farmer's plow; it is gasoline that
turns the earth now. Homeward the
Unweary motor barks Its way

cala

AwU ill (Gsraoie Co.

Successors to Gates Garage)
NEXT TO POSTOFFICE

Fell line, of Goodyear -.-.Tires; and Tabes

FAMOUS CHIMES RING AGAIN

Belts of St. Clements, in Old London,
Appeal to Children, as in
the Olden Days.

"Oranges and Lemonsf rang out on
the old bells of St. Clements on the
last day of March on an evening at

fine as any during the finest winter

London has ever known. The bells
rang, but few heard them, prevented

by the roar of the Strand traffic. It

was the first time the old nursery
rhyme had been rung out from the
steeple for a very long while. Some
hundreds of school children, who had
been invited to attend the church, filed
out at the close in small processions,
piloted across the streams of traffic by
the London policemen. Every child
carried an orange or a lemon, a gift
which made up to them for the faint
tones in which the voices of the old
bells reached their ears. Down the
streets with the historic names running
from the Strand to the Thames, St.
Clements musfc was more audible, the

sound carrying over the noise and roar,

and into the offices where anybody,
with a turn of mind for antiquity, has
but to throw open his window to hear
the sound of a bell cast in the year of
the Spanish armada.

JJo iviio VLo ii iiM UJ vLM HQ)

X

he day is past for risking money on

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

AoloIirpsrItor:

EAST MAIN STREET

GAINESVILLE,

FLORIDA

7 Unnecessary to Graft Skin.
: When much skin is destroyed In
burns, aVommon resort is skin graft,
applied either In small isolated patches
.to grow gradually over the surface, or
in pieces up to two or three Inches
jsquare to cover a large portion or all
of the wound. At a recent medical
meeting. Dr. E. O. Beck of Chicago
called attention to a process of culture
by which skin may be made to grow
Vlthout grafting, even over large sur surfaces.
faces. surfaces. As the wound heals the granu granulations
lations granulations at the edge of the spreading
fresh skin place an elevated barrier in
its, way and if these granulations are
removed as often as every 24 hours
the patient's own skin is given a
chsnce and may be watched spreading
over the entire surface. A protective
covering of paraffin often promotes the
replacement of skin without grafting.
" ' 1111

ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY

M-tf- vuft, -----

- 'i. r I

-.sr- w-

S t f

C 1

if

.. H li

' J. I f
i

Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, office, living room, six bedrooms, store
room and kitchen; Upstairs, 12 sleeping roms and trunk room.
Iron fence on front;. large garden in the back; new fonce with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 266 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing ,the buildings.
Will be offered for a short while at $G000.

FRANK-W. PITTO

OCALA,

9 FLORIDA

0-O.

9
--
'4

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month. $3. Payable in ad

vance.

FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
ccw, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. J4-tf

FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Snfoak's Shop. Phone
1146. : 2-m

WANTED Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping, or furnished
house; take possession Sept. 10th.
Notify C. H. Rogers, Lynne, Fla. 3t

FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-iijch band resaw, timber
sizer, live roils, 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.
ApplyJ to B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" Ocala. Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to 614 E.
Adams Sfc. Ocala. 26-6t

FOR SALE r1919 model Ford, in
good condition. Just been overhaul overhauled
ed overhauled and has new top. L. E. Futch,
Ocala, Fla. 7-26-6t

FOR SALF. Two Jersey milch cow3;
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.,
Oeala, Fla. ; 28-3t
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
building. . 7-2S-tf

FOR SALE Rocking chairs and hall
or stair carpet. Call phone 290. 220t
FOR ALE Team of mules and
wagon, harness and farming imple implements.
ments. implements. II. H. Retd, Weirsdale,
Fla. 29-Gt

A BUICK BARGAIN A Buick Six
Speedster; a nice little car at a bis
bargain if sold at once. Carroll
Motor Co., Ocala, Fla. 29-3t
FOR RENT Will convert our up upstairs
stairs upstairs into an apartnr.ent with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
louse. See Max Fishel. 30-12t

LOST Baby's plain gold band brace bracelet.
let. bracelet. Reward for return to Mrs. S.
J. Jones, Colonial Hotel. ' 30-St

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.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGI3

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F, & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of es.ch month &t
7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. IL
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of eacb
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. II.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

X)cala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:23
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greena, Co. drugstore A cordi&I
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker. C. a
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets ct
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. in. 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-

Mrs. D. E. Swindell will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for her home In Savannah,
and later, accompanied by her hus husband,
band, husband, will go to Key West on a pleas pleasure
ure pleasure trip.

c.

X

0
- Ill



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