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Weather. Forecast: Local thunder thunder-showers
showers thunder-showers probably, tonight and Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST' .'5. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 1S5
II TO PIECES
Colossal Forces of Bolsheviki Over Overwhelm
whelm Overwhelm the Gallant Defenders
of Their Country
Warsaw, Aug. 3. Over a front of
120 miles the Polish armies are being
pounded to pieces before the rush of
the bolsheviki hordes, which are mak making
ing making a desperate attempt to capture
Warsaw before the conclusion of an
armistice. Great masses of rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements have been flung against
the Polish breastworks defending
Brest-Litovsk, the last great fortress
defending Warsaw from the east, and
it apparently has fallen.
AMERICANS TRYING TO GET
The American consulate is swamp swamped
ed swamped by Americans and others request requesting
ing requesting passports.
ENVOYS ORDERED OFF
London, Aug. 3. The Polish arm armistice
istice armistice envoys were sent back by the
Soviets, who demanded that the em emissaries
issaries emissaries of Poland obtain a mandate
to take up peace negotiations, a wire wireless
less wireless from Moscow says.
SOVIETS' IN POLAND
London, Aug. 3. -A provisional
soviet has been formed in parts of
Poland occupied by soviet troops, ac according
cording according to a Moscow wireless.
THEY ARE THEIR
Denver, Colo., Aug. 3. Nine hun hundred
dred hundred men employed by the Denver
Tramway company have never re received
ceived received a pay check or pay envelope
from the corporation although many
of them have worked for it for years.
They are their own "paymasters."
The method by which the men are
paid is claimed by the officials of the
company to be in use nowhere else in
America. It has been in vogue here
for 30 years, however, and both offic officials
ials officials and employes are well satisfied
with it. Three times the men voted
almost unanimously against any
change in the system.
The 900 who enjoy the distinction
of working for wages without receiv receiving
ing receiving pay envelopes are motormen.and
conductors and they simply pay them themselves
selves themselves at the end of each day's work
out of the amount collected during
time on duty. Before turning in his
receipts for the day, each conductoi
pays himself and his motorman their
wages. The conductors are aided in
making their calculations by cards
furnished them by the company which
shows the amount due the employe
for any number of hours and minutes.
The system has many advantages,
according to Frederick W. Hill, gen general
eral general manager of the company. It
makes the garnisheeing ef a man's
wages difficult. It also means that
the men always have money in their
pockets, according to Mr. Hill. The
company benefits by a smaller cler clerical
ical clerical staff which would be impossible
were the men paid weekly or bi biweekly
weekly biweekly by check or pay envelope,
says Mr. Hill, who adds, however,
that the company loses about $1800
per year in interst it otherwise
would receive on its pay-roll from
WHEAT GAMBLERS WILL
MAKE MONEY OUT OF WAR
y (Associated Press)
" Chicago" Aug. 3. European war
talk sent wheat skyrocketing today,
.an upward swing of 15 cent sa bushel
occurring in a single hour of trading.
REAR ADMIRAL GRAYSON
WILL HAVE A REST
. Washington, Aug. 3. Rear Ad Ad-mrial
mrial Ad-mrial Grayson began his vacation
today, stating the president's condi condition
tion condition had shown such marked improve improvement
ment improvement it would not be necessary to
put him in the care of another phy physician.
sician. physician. BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 191G Buick touring.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster. ;
One 191C Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
AIRPLANE HIT A
HOUSE IN OMAHA
Omaha, Aug. 3. A trans-continental
mail plane piloted by Captain
Hartney and with Eddie Rickenback Rickenback-er
er Rickenback-er as a passenger crashed into a house
jU fcere- No one was injured.
A FORD TON TRUCK FOR SALE
First class running order, a bar bargain;
gain; bargain; easy payments. Free demon demonstration.
stration. demonstration. Address W. Gray, 715 East
Fifth street, Ocala. 7-3-2tdlyltwky
Great Fireworks and Airplane Feat
Brought Them Crashing to
Los Angeles, Aug. 3. An investi investigation
gation investigation has been ordered of the death
of Lieut. Omar Locklear and Millen
Elliott, killed last night in a sensa sensational
tional sensational airplane fireworks stunt for the
motion pictures. Locklear, the pilot,
set off a rocket and attempted to fol follow
low follow it in a nose dive with five search searchlights
lights searchlights playing on the machine, but he
was unable to right the plane.
Lieut. Locklear had the distinction
of being the first man to change from
one plane to another in the air.
A GOOD MOVE PUSH IT ALONG
Ocala, Fla., July 30.
We, the undersigned, cheerfully
give the amount set by our name to
a fund for the purpose of having built
sufficient benches to accommodate the
crowds who love to come out and hear
Samuel E. Leigh, $5 A. T. Thomas,
$5; cash, $5; D. W. Tompkins, $5;
cash, $2.50; cash, $1; cash. $1; O. K.
Teapot Grocery, $5; Lester Lucas, $1;
C. W. Moremen, $1; N. T. Mitchell,
$1; C. G. Rose, $1; W. H. Chambers,
$2; J. H. Benjamin, $2; L. E. Futch,
$1; Ford Garage, $2; Franks, Inc., one
bench; Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank, $5; L. T. Izlar, $2; Rheinauer
& Co., $2; John II. Good, $1; Ocala
Telephone Co., $3; cash, $1; Fred
Hocker, $1; G. C. Shephard. $1; The
Commercial Bank, $5; B. Goldman,
$1; J. Malever, $1; Blalock Bros.$l;
A. E. Gerig, $1; L. It. Chazal, $1; G.
S. Scott, $1; cash, 50c.; Mack Taylor,
50c; Walkley & Barnett. $2.50; W. E.
Montgomery, Federal Bakery, S5;
Rogers-Wilson Realty Co., $5; H..A.
Waterman, $3; Miller Bros, $1; F, W.
Ditto, $1; Joseph" Needham, $1; cash,
$1; George MacKay, $5; H. B. Bit Bitting,
ting, Bitting, 50 cents; Marion Hardware Co.,
$5; cash, 50c.; cash, 5c; H. B. Clark Clark-son,
son, Clark-son, $3; E. C. Jordan & Co., $2; The
Weihe Co., $1; cash, $1.
J. B. CUTLER
Gainesville, Aug. 2. Many were
grieved in this city this morning
when the message was received, of the
passing away of Mr. J. B. Cutler at
his home in Crystal River. Mr. and
Mrs. Cutler resided in Gainesville for
a number of years, prior to moving
to ; Crystal River, he being superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the Tampa & Jacksonville
railroad during their residence here.
There were prominent and highly es
teemed and many friends mourn with
the grief stricken wife in her loss.
The funeral took place this afternoon
at Dade City. Deceased had been U
about three weeks. Times-Union. ;
Mr. Cutler was well known and
much liked in Ocala. Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay sent down a casket to be used at
Fellowship, Aug. 3. Mrs. Sher Sherman
man Sherman of Hawthorne is the guest pt
her daughter, Mrs. T. E. Carter.
Mr. H. C. Chapman returned last
Wednesday from Chicago, where he
combined business and pleasure. Mr.
Chapman says there is no compari comparison
son comparison in the weather of Chicago and
Florida. While in Chicago he almost
sufficated with the' heat and here in
Florida he is sleeping under a blan blanket.
ket. blanket. Mr. Chapman says from north northeast
east northeast Mississippi the crops are just
simply fine all the way up to Chicago.
Mrs. J. T." McCully of Jacksonville,
is visiting relatives and friends in
Mrs. W. B. Rawls and children
spent the week end at Oak-Grinsr
Farm with relatives.
Miss Leone Brooks returned last
Saturday after spending two weeks
on the east coast with friends.
Mr. Claud McCully, who is attend attending
ing attending the normal at Gainesville, spent
this week end at home.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stewart and
family stopped a few days here with
relatives as they were returning f rjm
Mrs. H. J. McCully and Master H.
J. Jr. are spending this wek at Lake
Weir, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.
Mr. W. B. Rawls and daughter,
Effiie, were guests of Mrs. A. P.
Phillips last Sunday.
Miss1 Geneva McCully returned
home last Sunday after spending a
week very pleasantly with her sister,
Mrs. N. H. Lanier.
Fellowship W. O. W. camp will un unveil
veil unveil the monument to the late Sover Sovereign
eign Sovereign G. W. Wynn on the third Sunday
afternoon at Pleasant Hill cemetery.
All Woodmen are invited to attend.
Miss Anna Mason of Sandford is
the guest of Miss Caroline White.
I L I TAR Y PLANS
Japan, Howeverr Will Inform Amer America
ica America that Occupation Will be
, Tokio, Aug. 3. -Japan in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming reply to the United States
will amplify recent statements to the
world powers regarding occupation of
certain points in the Saghalien dis district,
trict, district, it is understood here. There is
no indication that Japan will refrain
from carrying out the military, ar arrangements
rangements arrangements already made, but will
tell the United States that the occu occupation
pation occupation of Saghalien is only tempor temporary..
ary.. temporary.. ATTENTION, BUSINESS WOMEN
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club. will discontinue hold holding
ing holding business meetings until the first
week in October, "but the members
will enjoy their usual picnic the sec second
ond second Tuesday in each month. That
this club has proven a decided suc success
cess success in Ocala is ; shown conclusively
by the large number attending each
meeting and the many pleasures de derived
rived derived therefrom.
JOIN THE ARMY AND
GO TO GERMANY
To those who did not get to go to
Germany here Is your chance. The
war department has authorized the
enlistment of 965 able-bodied men for
service in Germany, so if you want
to visit this country and surround surroundings
ings surroundings you can do so at Uncle Sam's ex expense.
pense. expense. Term of enlistment, three
years with 20 per cent, increase on
the new pay.
The act. of Congress approved
June 4, 1920, creates a finance de department
partment department with an authorized enlisted
strength of 900 men. It is neces necessary
sary necessary to secure this quota of men at
the earliest practical date by enlist enlistment,
ment, enlistment, and by transfer. The grades
for the finance department will be
limited to "first grade (master ser sergeants);
geants); sergeants); second grade, (technical ser sergeants);
geants); sergeants); third grade, (staff ser sergeants),
geants), sergeants), and to the sixth and seventh
grades, (privates and privates, first
class). The sixth and seventh will
include specialists ratings of nil
Thei duties and qualifications of en enlisted
listed enlisted grades, finance department,
will be as follows: ;
Duties: Chief clerks and assistants
to finance officers. Qualifications: Five'
years in the army as a non-commissioned
officer or commissioned officer
on finance staff work, chief work of
a supply depot or finance office, or
five years experience in civil life as
office manager and accountant, or
equivalent combination of these.
Capable of first class administrative
work. High school education or its
Duties; Chief clerks and assistants
to finance officer. Cashiers. Qualifi Qualifications:
cations: Qualifications: Three years in the-army is
a non-commissioned officer- or com commissioned
missioned commissioned officer on finance staff work,
chief clerk of a supply depot or fi finance
nance finance office, or three years in civil
life as office manager and accountant,
or equivalent combination of these.
Capable of first class administrative
work. High school education or
Duties: Cashiers, principal clerks
and assistants to finance officer. Qual Qualifications:
ifications: Qualifications: Three years in the army,
one year of which as non-commissioned
officer, or three years genearl bus business
iness business experience in civil life prefer preferably;
ably; preferably; as bookkeeper, cashier or store storekeeper.
keeper. storekeeper. Privates First and Second Class
Duties: Cashiers, clerks, steno stenographers,
graphers, stenographers, file clerks, typewriters and
assistants to finance officer.
Privates and privates first class
specialist third,, fourth, fifth and sixth
class. Duties: Clerks, privates, mes messengers.
sengers. messengers. "HALL KNOWS
WHERE MONEY GROWS"
Farms sold last month, 400.
Farms sold last 12 months, 4328.
STROUT FARM AGENCY.
James Hall, Representative,
Florida House, Ocala Fla. 3-5t
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge room
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. B
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Mrs. Ola Potter and children,
Johnnie Lou and Eugene left today
for a month's visit to Mrs. Potter's
parents in Wallace, Ala. f
Their Being Right on the Spot Prob Probably
ably Probably Prevented Trouble
Miami, Aug. 3. The state troops
mobilized ; yesterday because of "race
trouble fears were demobilized today
after the negro who was killed in
jumping from a train was put aboard
a steamer for Nassau, Bahamas, far
burial. The engor, who was charged
with attacking an aged white woman,
jumped from the train to escape from
the officers. There were no disorders.
BETTER IN SHIPYARDS
Philadelphia, Aug. 3. The return
of shipyards located along the Dela Delaware
ware Delaware river to a competitive basis of
operation rather than that of obtain obtain-inging
inging obtain-inging contracts through the govern government
ment government is being reflected in the labor
Many men who made big wages in
these yards have returned to the
trades they followed before the war.
In conseqeunce there has been a no noticeable
ticeable noticeable easing of the labor market.
Workers are being shifted from one
department of the plants to another
as various contracts are closed. At
the yard of the New York Shipbuild Shipbuilding
ing Shipbuilding Corporation only four torpedo
boats are on the ways out of the
great fleet being built there.
Hog Island is soon to shut down
and turn" loose many thousands of
UNCLE SAM STINGY
; (Florida Metropolis)
Lack of funds, which in turn means
a lack of men to enforce the law. is
a primary reason which is set forth
by Washington concerning the ap apparent
parent apparent increase of moonshining and
whisky running in the United States.
The 'entire amount at the disposal of
the agents throughout the country is
$4,500,000, including an item of $49, $49,-000
000 $49,-000 for headquarters in Washington
and $750,000 for the carrying out. of
the federal narcotic act.
; The special drives which have re recently
cently recently been made in the capital and
Newark, N. J., and which it is ex expected
pected expected will, be made in New York, are
regarded as spasmodic, the finances
being in such a condition that the ef effort
fort effort cannot consistently be maintain maintained.
ed. maintained. It is estimated that there are 30.000
stills operated in Virginia. The ef efforts
forts efforts of the department to stop this
manufacture of liquor are practically
negligible. Not that the department
is laying down on the job, but that
the job is so gigantic as to make an
appreciable showing impossible.
.Transferring the comparison 1 to
Florida, ; federal prohibition agents
estimate that the number of stills in
Florida number 16.000. Perhaps the
number is smaller in this state be- i
cause of the proximity of liquov
supplies to the state which means
that with real "red liquor" available
it is not necessary to swallow nau nauseating
seating nauseating moonshine in order to exper experience
ience experience that old familiar feeling. D. J.
Gant, divisional agent with offices in
Atlanta, is of the opinion that there
is a supply of liquor on the Bahamas
for transportation to Florida of the
value of $100,000,000. National of officers
ficers officers know for a fact that of 'the
supply of 70,000,000 gallons of whis whisky
ky whisky stored in bonded warehouses,
there now remains after four months
only 50,000,000 gallons." On the basis
in ten months the supply will be gone.
It is being shipped, so it is alleged, to
the Bahamas and Cuba for medicinal
purposes but plenty of it finds the
beaten path back to the United
There are 12 agents in Florida.
Plans are being 4 formulated to in increase
crease increase this force to 25.
Irvine, July 2. Mrs. J. K. Mixson
and children left Wednesday for Nor Norway
way Norway S. C, where they will spend
some time visiting relatives.
Miss Eloise V Geiger of Micanopy,
came down Wednesday and will be
the guest of Miss Mamie Fant for
Messrs. Harry Bryan and Charlie
Smith of Hawthorne were seen in
our midst Wednesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown of Mcintosh,
were Thursday visitors.
Mr. Smith and daughter, Miss Opal
Smith of. Orange Lake, were callers
Mr. Willie Mathews of Jacksonville
was here Saturday attending to busi business.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue
Mclver and Misses Mamie Fant and
Elsie Geiger and Mr. J. A. Triplett
spent Saturday and Sunday in Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka and St. Augustine.
Oklahoma, Missouri and Kansas are
Holding Primaries Over Over-National
National Over-National Issues
- (Associated Press)
St. Louis, Aug. 3. State-wide pri primaries
maries primaries are being held in Oklahoma,
Missouri and Kansas today with pro prohibition
hibition prohibition and the league of nations the
prominent issues. Senator Gore's war
record featured the fight with Rep Representative
resentative Representative Ferris for re-election in
Oklahoma. The Senate campaign
committee's investigation disclosures
are prominent in Missouri, where
wet, dry, pro-league and anti-league
forces are represented in the sena senatorial
torial senatorial and gubernatorial contests.
Local issues are features in Kansas,
where Governor Allen is up for re re-nomination.
nomination. re-nomination. SHE IS TRYING TO WORK BOTH
Dayton, O., Aug. 3. Mrs. Abbey
Scott Baker, chairman of the national
woman's party, told Governor Cox to today
day today that unless efforts were increas increased
ed increased the Tennessee legislature was cer certain
tain certain to reject suffrage. She asked
him to press the suffrage cause more
vigorously and will make a similar
request of Senator Harding tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. BET WE CAN BEAT HIM
Marion, O., Aug. 3. Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding rolled up his sieves today and
"made up" the first page of his news newspaper
paper newspaper here while motion picture ma machines
chines machines recorded the scene. The em employees
ployees employees gathered around to watch
their boss work while they loafed.
MISSOURI WILL HOLD
Jefferson City, Mo., Aug. 3. Mis Missouri
souri Missouri voters today are choosing their
nominees for federal and state offices.
The prohibition question has been
made a direct issue in both the repub republican
lican republican and democratic contests tor
nomination for United States senator
and the leageu of nations controversy
has been injected into the primary in
the democratic senatorial race.
Interest centers in the guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial and senatorial races. Three
republicans and six democrats are
seeking the senatorial toga and two
republicans and five democrats are
after the respective nominations for
The preconvention presidential
campaign fund disclosures are ex expected
pected expected to play some part in the decis decisions
ions decisions of the voters, particularly in the
republican ranks. Dissatisfied repub republicans
licans republicans have been demanding the resig resignations
nations resignations of Jacob L. Babler, their na national
tional national committeeman and of W. L.
Cole, chairman of their state com committee.
mittee. committee. "Clubs" have been organized
by party members in various parts
of the state to defeat the Babler-Cole
Prohibition and the league are out outstanding
standing outstanding features in the democratic
senatorial contest. Former Federal
Judge Henry S. Priest is seeking the
nomination on an anti-league and
"wet" platform, while Charles M.
Hay, a St. Louis lawyer, has made
the race on a "dry" and pro-league
Breckinridge Long, former third
assistant secretary of state,- another
democratic candidate, is for the
league as written at Versailles, and
for law enforcement as to prohibition.
In the republican senatorial race,
Dwight F. Davis, former lieutenant
colonel in the Thirty-fifth division,
has announced he favors a liberal
interpretation of the prohibition law,
while Senator Selden P. Spencer
voted for the Volstead enforcement
Nominees for Congress in the six
teen districts in the state also will be
chosen, as well as candidates for
virtually every state office.
PERHAPS SHE HAD
New York, Aug. 3. An autopsy
over the body of Mrs. ugene Le Le-Roy,
Roy, Le-Roy, the Detroit trunk victim, failed
to show traces of poison and the ex examiners
aminers examiners announced they had failed to
determine the cause of death.
CAUGHT THE CRANK-
Philadelphia, Aug. 3. The federal
authorities announced today the man
arrested at Egg Harbor, N. J yes yesterday
terday yesterday in connection with the kid kidnapping
napping kidnapping of the baby Coughlin is the
individual who wrote the baby's
father under the name "The Crank,"
inducing the latter to place $12,000 at
a lonely spot, without returning.
WHERE MONEY GROWS"
Farms sold last month, 400.
Farms sold last 12 months, 4328.
STROUT FARM AGENCY.
James Hall, Representative,
Florida House, Ocala-Fla. 3-5t
MORE ECOilf AL
Campaigns This Year Will be Con Conducted
ducted Conducted on a 3Iore Economical
Plan than in Previous Years
" Chicago, Aug. 3. Presidential cam campaigns
paigns campaigns this year are going to be run
on a thrift basis, in the opinion of
several members of the Senate com committee
mittee committee which has been investigating
pre-convention expenditures of the
various candidates who sopght nomi nomination
nation nomination by one or the other of the
Senators Kenyon of Iowa, Reed of
Missouri and Spencer of- Missouri, all
declare that the campaigns this year
will be conducted with more care and
consideration for the financial end
than ever before.
The chairman of the Senate inves investigating
tigating investigating committee, Mr. Kensoy, said
the pre-convention disclosures made
through the committee, and the fact
that it was instructed by Congress
also to investigate presidential cam campaigns,
paigns, campaigns, will make the political man managers
agers managers careful of their expenditures
and no disbursement which might
cause unfavorable comment, even
from opponents, will be made.
"I don't mean to say that anyone
is afraid of the committee," said Sen Senator
ator Senator Kenyon, "but the politicians
realize that their expenditureh are
going to be scrutinized carefully and
consequently they are going to cut
out many of the usual items."
Senator Reed said economy would
be forced on the political directors
because they would not have so many
large subscriptions as heretofore.
"Big business doesn't like to be
publicly mixed in politics and many
of the customary large subscritpions
will be cut down," he added.
Senator Spencer also expressed be belief
lief belief that there would be considerable
thrift in the campaigns but declared
it would never go so far "as to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the usual trumpet blare."
-"There is no question, however,
that the campaigns this year are go going
ing going to be handled on a very careful
financial basis," he said.
WOODEN SHIPS DO NOT
FIND A READY SALE
Washington, August 3. Disposal
of more than 1,500,000 tons of wood wooden
en wooden shipping 406 vessels of various
types built as a part of the govern government's
ment's government's war-time merchant marine
program is one of the most difficult
problems facing the shipping board.
Twenty-one of the craft, aggregating
82,000 deadweight tons, were offered
recently, but no buyers were found.
Only 194 of these wooden vessels
are now in operation. Eeventy-three
are tied up at various ports under
managing caretakers and 139 are in
storage yards. One hundred and sev seven
en seven of those in "storage" are finished
hulls while 32 are convetred barges.
Officials of the board say that
when the serviceability of the woodan
fleet ha3 been demonstrated little
difficulty will be experienced in turn turning
ing turning it over to private ownership at
about $90 a ton. These vessels weru
built in an emergency, many of green
timber, and some of them made por
showings a year and two years ago
but now that they have "seasoned"
officers of the board consider them
practicable cargo carriers.
Because olthe bad record of some
of the vessels, operators have con condemned
demned condemned them all, officials declare,
whereas, the records of those now in
operation show very credtiable per performances.
formances. performances. One wooden ship out of
six round trips across the Atlantic,
at sea 500 days and in port an equal
number, was laid up for erapirs only
To date 532 wooden and composite
ships, aggregating 1948,250 dead deadweight
weight deadweight tons, consisting of 322 cargo
ships, one tanker, 115 finished hulls,
ten sailing craft, 56 hulls converted
into barges and 20 standard barges,
have been delivered to the board. A
total of 114 of these vessels, aggre aggregating
gating aggregating 397,285 deadweight tons, Jias
ben sold and 12 totalling 44,546 ton3
have been lost at sea.
IT WILL BE ROUGH
ON THE IRISH
London, Aug. 3. The duties of the
crown tribunals in Ireland would be
taken over by courtsmartial, even to
the extent of settling civil disputes,
the infliction of fines and binding ac accused
cused accused persons' over to keep the peace,
under the terms of the new Irish bill
made public today.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Tort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
II. R, Luffman, Secretory.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1920
Dcala Evening Star
Pabliabcd Every Day Kxcept Sunday toy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY..
ft. II. Carroll, Presldeat
V. Larroxod, Seeretary-Treaaarer
rf. II. Uenjauiia, Edlto
Entered at Ocalat xfla., postofflce as
Duftlnr Offlre FIve-Oae
Editorial Department ...... Two- Sevn
sorlety Reporter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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not otherwise cred'ted m this paper ana
also the local news published herein.
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"Jsoatches herein are also reserved.
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of them preachers) comfortably seat
ed in their autoes, watching the
bathers (some of whom are awfully
easy to watch) and listening to the
music of a good band, we can't help
thinking back to the day of the lit
tle excursion fourteen years ago, and
how those who went on it' were con
sidered anathema maranatha, which
we are afraid to translate, even if we
ANOTHER FORGERY IN
THE TUCKER CASE
MAKES DOUBLE AIR CUSHION
Williston. Fla., Aug. 20
Editor Star: I see in your issue of
the,?0th that my name has been used
on'a petition for the release of W. S.
Tucker from prison. I never signed
the petition nor authorized anyone to
sign ioi me nor would I have signed
one for him. I think he was guilty
of, the offense that he was convicted
for and should have had to pay the
penalty in the state prison. If you
will kindly make this known through
the Star I shall be very much obliged,
and remain, Yours very truly,
Mr. Anderson was foreman of the
jury that found Tucker guilty.
Aw, quit kiddin' us about that
pink paper. You are lucky to have
any paper at all. The trouble with
eome of our men friends is they
thought yesterday's daily Star was a
stction of the Police Gazette, and
were of course disappointed when
they picked it up.
Quite right, my child. It cost
Christ something to redeem the world.
But wasn't it wortli while? St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Independent.
Looks to us like it lacks a whole lot
of being redeemed yet.
Colored man accused of rape in
Miami and being carried by officers
from Miami to Jacksonville, is. re reported
ported reported to have killed himself by
jumping thru a car window and
striking ground too hard near Or Or-mond.
mond. Or-mond. Wonder who helped him thru
Judge Wm. E. Gober, candidate for
attorney general on the republican
ticket, thus pokes a little fun at
Rivers H. Buford, who is the demo democratic
cratic democratic nominee, and has only 99
chances in 100 of being elected: "Bu
ford has named his assistants, wh?ch
is evidently due to arrogance in rot
recognizing his opponent; however,
I feel called upon to name my as
sistants in .case I am elected; there
fore if elected I shall offer the posi position
tion position of first assistant's place to W. A.
Blount; second assistant to Peter O.
Knight; law clerk and stenographer
to Rivers H. Buford, believing in ap
pointing only first class men."
The world does move. Fourteen
years ago, a citizen of Ocala, a good
man, with a Caesar's wife of a wife
and a small housefull of fine children,
with the unselfish desire to help other
people have some pleasant hours,
proposed a Sunday afternoon excur excursion
sion excursion to Lake Weir. He intended to
take the band along, and the peopie
were to take their bathing suits and
have a good time at small expense.
As soon as he advertised the matter,
the righteous arose in wrath. The
pulpit thundered against him. and
the truly good were so hosstyle that
but for the support of the Star and a
few more of the heathen he would
have taken to tall timber. Notwith Notwithstanding,
standing, Notwithstanding, he perpetrated his excur excursion,
sion, excursion, nobody was drowned or struck
by lightning and when all expenses
were paid he had 75 cents. Some Sometimes,
times, Sometimes, when we are out at Silver
Springs of a Sunday afternoon, and
see three to five hundred people there,
a hundred or so from Palatka and
St. Augustine, the remainder our
own folks (at least half; of them
church members, and sometimes some
It is said that a number of Ameri
cans will operate machine guns for
the governor of Lower California who
is in rebellion against the govern
ment of Mexico. This cannot he
helped. They were not recruited on
this side of the line and Americans,
acting as individuals, have engaged
in wars in all countries. Many of
them went into the big European war
long before this country took part in
it. But a citizen of this country has
no right to fight except for the Unit
ed States of America, He has no
right to any enemies except such as
his government has declared to be en
emies. When he engages in a war
between foreign governments or be
tween revolutionists and the accepted
government of another country he
divests himself of his citizenship for
the time and is certainly entitled to
no protection from the United States.
When this country is neutral the in
dividual who takes part in a war is
acting as an individual and is taking
the risks that others who are with
him assume. Ani ye if these Amer
icans who are assisting insurrection
in Mexico are captured and are sub subjected
jected subjected to the same treatment that is
accorded to other v revolutionists a
howl will go up from all parts of this
country and We will hear much if
American rights. Americans as such
have no right to participate in a war
in Mexico and if they insist on doing
so this country should not object to
the fate that falls to their lot. It is
of their own chosing. They take the
risk and they should pay, the price
without complaining. A soldier of
fortune has no country and an Amer
ican who is fighting in Mexico when
his native country is not involved is
nothing btit a soldier of fortune. Mex
icans have shown little regard fcr
American rights and there have been
times when the V forbearance of the
United .States ceased to be a virtue.
But the fact that we should have
fought when we had a good cause
furnishes no excuse for fighting
when we have no cause and we would
have no cause for fighting Mexico or
interfering with Mexico in the pun
ishment of men from this country
who crossed the border to engage in
As Sir Walter Scott says, dear T. T.-U.,
U., T.-U., "thou are a cold and careful
friend." But while their government
may not recognize the gallant Amer
ican boys, they will not be forgotten
by their friends in their native land
They will keep on going to Mexico by
the thousands until they Americanize
it, and then it will be only inborn
loyalty and love and friendship that
will keep them from making Mexico
a menace. America is unworthy, is
cowardly and Mercenary, when she
disowns her own.
WEN CVSM tJWXKoOKt
tVM45 'COVJNfc "TUVS UGKt CFRS
VAT? 'M evJNOOV S AVJU OUT Of
BUT GKf V 3LEJES COXKt H
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at wr X
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"J4 X s-s
New Form of Building Brick Resists
the Heat ef Summer and. the
Cold of Winter.
A building brick made of cement.
molded cold, and that contains hol hollows
lows hollows of such form that they give a
double layer of air chambers to a wall,
has just been put on the market In
Each brick is30 centimeters long by
15 wide and 15 thick (about 12x6x6
inches) and has two vertical, parallel
cavities. The cavities situated in the
outer part of the bricks communicate
with each other, but are entirely iso
lated from the cavities in the inner
part. Thus, when a wall Is built with
them there will be throughout its ex
tent two entirely; separate chambers of
air, forming two 'Insulating mattresses
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sv F t
Method of Building With New Brick.
which will prevent the heat of summer
and cold of winter from penetrating,
They will also keep out In great meas
ure the noises of the street
In official tests the new brick has
resisted a crushing force of about 425
pounds to the square Inch.
DID NOT FALL FROM CLOUDS
University of Michigan Professor Oth
erwise Explains Presence of Worms
After; Heavy Rainstorm.
Reports from Lexington, Ky that
hundreds of angle worms from two
to five inches long fell from the clouds
during a rainstorm there, were de
clared to be. Inaccurate by Professor
Peter Okkelberg of the faculty of the
University of Michigan.
Tne worms probably crawled up
through the ground, drawn by the
lure of the rain, according to Professor
Okkelberg. Cases have been known
however. according to the professor,
In which cyclones or tornadoes have
created such a suction In the air that
worms and fish have bees picked up
from ponds and lakes and dronoed
mnslrlprflhlp d!stnnr m-wv M
According to the Lexington story,
the worms were Incubated by the warm
winds from the moisture In the air
while being wafted In clouds. This
Is an Impossible assumption, according
to Professor Okkelbere.
By means of the so-called thora co co-meter,
meter, co-meter, a Wellesley college device, the
front and rear outlines, of the human
body may be1 quickly and accurately
recorded. An upright frame supports
a drawing board with its roll of pa
per, and on the frame at each side
jointed double parallelogram is mount
ed to slide up -and down and to be
moved back and forth across the
board. A rod supported by each
parallelogram terminates In' a penci
bolder at one end and a revolving but
ton at the other. With the person whose
outline Is to be taken standing prop
erly on the .platform, one recording
arm Is passed downward with its but button
ton button on the spine and the button of the
other is made to follow the midline
In front, and the line followed by
each button is reproduced on the pa paper
per paper by the pencil at the other end of
the rod. Points along the tracing,
such as the notch in the breast-bone
and the umbilicus, to aid In making
Comparisons, are marked on the sheet.
Successive tracings may be made to
give such data as the variations be between
tween between Inhalation and exhalation, but
the important Use of the instrument
seems to be In bringing to notice In Incorrect
correct Incorrect postures of students and, af after
ter after a time, showing Improvement
The Kind to
If Barney Trusts' Thcia
DA VIES, The tiKE Man
AS WE GROW OLD.
Am we grow old how lovely seems tss
How gently sets the sun across the
fields we know;
With what a wistful rlory comes the
Of the dear spring-, and with how soft
The fields grow green, and oh! how ten
derly the rain
Waters the happy fields and brings th
As we grow old. how sweet the summers
How sweet the sunshine on the golden
The evening winds that through the
maples stir, .
The autumn's growing like an opal
And the still snow that laps white hands
The sacred place where rests the dust
As we grow old, how gently die the fires
Of all our once ambitions, of all our once
S. M. 8.. in Toronto Globe.
VK' V.' 's :Z- vJU" -C.-V '-Z- w vJL.' vJL-' w VCL-' '-ZS '-C
CONSTRUCTED HARP IN CELL
Filipino, In Honolulu Jail, Has Fash
ioned Musical Instrument That Is
No music in all Honolulu can excel
the dulcet sounds which emanate from
a harp played down amid the cells of
the city prison by a denim-clad Fili Filipino
pino Filipino prisoner, states the Pacific Com
mercial Adviser, Honolulu.
The Filipino's skill in manufacturing
the harp Is a surprise, for the harp
was fashioned entirely in the prison
yard and;' gives forth as mellow tones
as any harp from the factories of
nationally known makers.
Kukui wood was used in the con
struction of the instrument. The goose-
Beck is graceful and appropriately
carved, as all harps are. The hollow
tone-giving tube is skillfully fashioned.
Every afternoon and every night the
Filipino, who is a trusty, brings out his
wonderful little harp and plays and
plays and plays. He plays grand
operas and musical comedies and the
latest popular airs and, the melodies
that have made Hawaii famous. His
audience Is a mixture of prisoners, po
licemen, detectives, patients at the
emergency hospital and military police.
lartei mi Grocery'
Choice Florida and Western
Meats and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Phone 243
9 N. Main St.
Opposite Bauner Office
-:-. .f.. y. y. .'T'. t w". .-J. w ."w-J&vtS.'-J'Zl' Vm.
We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Room, Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.
Asbestos Mining in China.
Asbestos is mined in Szechwan
province of China, from where it is
; shipped to Chungking at a cost of 75
cents per 100 pounds. In the Shens!
province there is said to be a good
mine, and also one near Paotingfu,
but the transportation is very poor.
Several asbestos mines are located In
the vicinity of Peklri; the fibers are
said to be very brittle and the prod
uct is used locally. Alttiowgh' Tientsin
in recent years has developed an ex export
port export trade in asbestos prepared from
the native product by a Chinese con concern,
cern, concern, China also imports considerable
quantities' of asbestos articles, such
Importations in 1918 being valued at
Nature's Vegetable Bomb.
. Nature tries her hand at pretty near
;ly everything. As if to prove that she
jcould make a bomb, she produced the
shooting cucumber." This Interesting
vegetable can be eaten. Probably some
people to eat It. But the chances are
'that It Is not good for much, gastro gastro-fnomically
fnomically gastro-fnomically speaking. One does not see
It in the markets. When it Is fully
ripe the "shooting cucumber" explodes.
Tills, be it understood. In a literal
sense." It bursts with violence, scat scattering
tering scattering its seeds far and wide. It is
the method the plant adopts for dis distributing
tributing distributing Its seeds, and is certainly
' "' 1 vail
OUR LINE OF
of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
$15 and Up.
V. : e -mxvmii- CM
Opposite Ocala National Iiank
North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
j AN UNDESIRABLE COMPANION,
j Turtle Tou say you don't care
for Mr. Goat?
I Rabbit -No he's always butting
in where he isn't wanted.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Arrival and departure of passeanger
trarns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
r 2:15 em
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:lHam Tampa-2:lHam Manatee-;
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Slanntee
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg- 4:05 fan
ATLANTIC COAST LINE H. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville- 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gneaville 10:13 pm
2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakelandl 2:1 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland. 1;25 pm
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland ll':03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg i 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, f Saturday.
! A Tale student won S400 on a
wager by climbing 45 stories of the
Equitable building in nine minutes.
And yet there are sixteen-year-old kids
who will wait nine minutes for an ele elevator
vator elevator rather than trip up one flight of
stairs. WhatV the matter with the
kids of this generation, anyway?
The curious may take an Interest In
the government's statement that March
1 the wheat still on farms amounts to
17.6 per cent "of the last crop, as
against 14 per cent a year ago and 16.9
per cent two "years ago, at the height
of military demand.
5VR0LET, COLUMBIA and COLE
ron, Steel and Brass Welding
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
:ALA MOTOR CO c-E- Simraoas
N. Main St. i'&one.vi
Ocala Iron Works
THE WINDSOM HOTEL
In the heart of the zty with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service Is
second to now
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Read the "Ads." You Will Find Many Bargains.
. y--. r?-. ST: -O--"wT"--" m'--It '?m'-Jm',m
MllflP too MMITpliWo Mka
OCA LA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1920
"szisz nnm nnniinnrnnrn
I .U Ml.l.lltlUNJI.hM
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. MAZON & GO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Geirig's
PYLES & PERMINS
Funeral Directors & Embalciers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
For all Classes ol
I Stone, Brick, Wood
J and Building
i J. D. McCasMIi
I Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
Texas Lady Suffered With Pdliz
end Aching Pains in Her Back,
Which Cardni Relieved.
Houston, Texas. Mrs. C. B. Cook, ot
1912 Whitty Street, this city, recently
said: "About four months after, my
marriage, I . began suffering much
pain, and knew that my condition was
unusual, but couldn't just decide what
was wrong. I had to go to bed.
"All across my back and hips were
pains, pulling and aching until I could
hardly sit up. I stayed in bed a few
days. My husband had heard of Car Cardui
dui Cardui .. so I told him he might get It
"After I had taken Cardui a few
days, I was up, I took five bottles and
haven't been in bed since for this
trouble, for If I have the least symp symptoms
toms symptoms of this trouble I get Cardui and
take it In time.
; "I have a number of friends who
have used Cardui, and they recommend
it very highly."
The experience of this Texas lady
Is similar to that related by thousands
of other women. u
Cardui Is purely vegetable, and mild
and gentle in its action. Cardui may
be the very medicine you need if suf suffering
fering suffering with womanly troubles.
Take Cardui. 0-l3
Ovfis?, If the moving pictures
fA nurt yur eyes, it is your
See o& eyes, not the pictures.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and, Optician
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Miss Anna Mason of Sandford is
the guest of Miss Caroline White.
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243. St
Mr. M. W. Lloyd arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from a trip to Asheville aad
Cut glass tumblers and parfait
glasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone
Mr. Newton Lovell of Sanford is a
guest at the home of Rev. and Mrs.
C. W. White.
If you are intersted in reduced
prices on groceries, read Whitting Whitting-ton's
ton's Whitting-ton's specials for this week. 31-3t
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Neighbor sail sailed
ed sailed yesterday on a Clyde Line steamer
for New York on a summer visit.
Rub-My-Tism Is a great pain killer.
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc
Rev. A. M. Baiger of Umatilla, is
expected in the city Thursday for a
visit to his sister, Mrs. C. W. White.
All kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed bedbug
bug bedbug poison. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
Mrs. Ola Potter and children,
Johnnie Lou and Eugene left today
for a month's visit to Mrs. Potter's
parents in Wallace, Ala.
666 quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, la
Mr. Alfred MacKay of Dunnellon,
enjoyed a week-end visit to his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay
at their summer home at Lake'eWTir.
Whittington's grocery ad. else elsewhere
where elsewhere will interest the economical
housewifeand dad, too. 31-3t
Friends of Mrs. Sanders will regret
exceedingly to learn of his indisposi indisposition
tion indisposition at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. George Martin and will wish for
her a speedy recovery.
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. J, H. Lurvey and daughter,
Frances of Tampa, arrived Sunday to
be the guest of Mrs. Walter Marsh
for a fortnight. Mr. Lurvey will join
his wife here tomorrow.
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
Mrs. A. P. Gilmore and children
have gone to Oxford for a visit with
relatives, and also to attend the pic picnic
nic picnic and barbecue which is an annual
occurrence in that vicinity.
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. D. W. Tompkins and daugh
ter, Miss Irene left today for Ashe
ville, and later will go to Waynes Waynes-ville
ville Waynes-ville for a visit. They will stop in
Atlanta on their return home late
in the summer.
Three Flower perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Iludnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
Mrs. C. D. Wheeler, who has been
the attractive guest of Mrs. J. R.
Dewey, left yesterday for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, .where she will meet her hus husband
band husband and together they will go to
their home in Miami.
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, colds
and Iagrippe. It kills the germs that
cause the fever.' Fine tonic tu
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Webb of
Kendrick came to Ocala yesterday
especially to be with their friends and
neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Livingston,
in the sorrow their sustained in the
loss of their little daughter.
H. B. Whittington is offering some
attractive grocery bargains. Read his
advertisement elsewhere. 31-3t
We are proud of the confidence doc doctors,
tors, doctors, druggists and the public have in
65 Chill and Fever Tonic tu
The many friends of Mr. Welsh
Dewey will be glad to learn of his
arrival in the city from Birmingham,
where he makes his headquarters. He
will remain for a week's visit with
his parents and other relatives.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c Eat and drink all
j you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W, B. Livingston of
Kendrick, have the sympathy of their
friends in the death of their little
daughter, Sadie Lee, which occurred
Sunday afternoon at the hospital.
The little girl died shortly after
reaching the hospital.
; Those who converse with clever
people are never made fools of.
Opportunity never knocks at the
door of a knocker. Shut up and see
how soon 'you will have a caller.
Men as a rule won't admit it, but
secretly most every one of them
wishes he had nothing to do, and
there are al ot of others who would
be glad to help him do it.
Ocala has a few girls who can dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish the difference between the
victrola needle and the one mother
dams the socks with.
Speaking with little Miss Sugar
Shortage yesterday, she said that
everything was false about her rival,
except the holes in her stockings.
The best remedy for those who
feel that no good woman can go
swimming unless swathed in a large
and cumbersome garment is for
them to try it Just once themselves.
Such a critic is of that type of mind
for whom the unknown and unusual
is always evil because it is the mind
that is inflexible. This town is suf suffering
fering suffering from talkophobia, a disease not
unlike hydrophobia, both being dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished by a running from the
mouth. And just as the Pasteur
treatment cures hydrophobia by ad administering
ministering administering the toxin of the disease,
so if the talkophobia victim will swal swallow
low swallow his words and narrow ideas, and
attend to his or her business, and go
to work, a cure is guaranteed. The
world is tired of critics, and the age
of fools is past.
The world is wide and big, but
there is plenty of room on it because
so many people are narrow.
Funny how some women and girls",
too, will brag that they have never
been kissed. Well; they need not
waste their breath telling j about it,
'cause they look it.
Diogenes didn't find an honest
man because, maybe, he had a poor
lantern. He should have waited a
few thousand years and come to
Ocala and rigged himself out with
some electric current. By turning
a spotlight on summer porches all
sorts of "honesty" is revealed.
It is said that figures and photo photography
graphy photography never lie. Well, that depends
on who makes the figures and pic pictures.
tures. pictures. Trick photography may be
made to lie more outrageously than
The author of the statement that
"Hell hath no fury like a woman
scorned," probably never owned a
garden, when just as it was all com coming
ing coming up nice and pretty, the neighbors'
crickens paid it a visit.
There's a cute guy in Ocala who
had he called the "dearest mustache."
A few days ago he kissed a girl who
was chewing gum or, maybe, we
should say "he kissed a gum-chewing
dame," and the barber said he "sure
was some stuck up over it."
It's our observation that a man's
life is full of 'struggles. First he
struggles with soap, then against
discipline, then against education,
then against matrimony, then against
baldness and he dreads to lose his
teeth. Then he finally struggles
against taxes, debt and death. But
they all get him sooner or later, so
Sir Thomas Lipton should feel
mighty kindly towards us, for we
have been the champion blue ribbon
tea drinker in Marion county most
ever since Wilkerson Booth Lincoln
and Jimmy Cox wuz born.
The rest room in this city is a cozy
little place and many women and
children, home folks as well as vis visitors,
itors, visitors, find it a pleasant and conven convenient
ient convenient place to stop while shopping or
visiting in the city.
If a person is miserable in this
joy filled world, there are but two
things to do find peace with God or
go into some lonely corner and rave
until inarticulate. Others should be
spared their lamentations.
Love is like a baby's smile it can cannot
not cannot be bought with gold. Many a
woman has simulated love for a
dowry with a husband thrown in,
and practiced the deception success successfully
fully successfully for years. But true love of the
kind which lasts eternally, cannot be
purchased. The love of a pure wom woman
an woman is held by her as the most sacred
gift which seh can bestow. It is not
to be bought with gold or precious
stones. It is given freely to the man
she loves. i
It is not polite, to say the least, for
automobile drivers to make so much
noise when driving past churches dur during
ing during service hours on, Sunday or Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday nights. Church goers are
complaining that it is almost impos impossible
sible impossible for them to follow the sermon
that is being delivered from the pul pulpit
pit pulpit on account of the noise made by
automobile horns and cutouts on cars
passing. The observer is sure that
this is not done intentionally, and we
are appealing to the drivers of cars
to use care when passing these places
of worship, and not to make any more
noise than is absolutely necessary.
Advertise In the Star.
AND THEN IT SNOWED.
Amateur Performer Now that
you've seen my nifty act. .what
do you say to my putting It on
at your show shop for a week?
Vaudeville Manager (dryly)
Fear we can't come to terms.
Amateur Performer (eagerly)
Forget it Make an offer
Vaudeville Manager All
right. Hand me $5,000 in cur-
rency and you're on. Buffalo
"No, I know nothing about music."
"All you have to do Is to jangle this
"'But suppose I come In at the wrong
"You can't do that in jazz." Louisville-Courier
The Unbeatable Golfer.
"What sort of golf does ne play?"
"Well, If he can only get you to give
n'-n" enoujrh strokes at the start he
nlays nnbojif iibU jrolf."
Salvationists Allies of Poor
In Combating H. C. of L.
i k- s-i t--. u I'll
, 111 ,4 i
A second hand store maintained by the Salvationists In Richmond, Va
and patronized largely by negroes. (Insert) Miss Catherine Jollie, only colored
soldier in the National Headquarters Corps, New York.
tteH Fip Sail
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
r 'V i -.
'.r J V ..V -..
f i s
-( YC-". r if
i i-'Mvi r;
t ; : Mi .!
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 fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 265 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 $6000.
FRANK W. BITTOj iSoX
"Clothes may be worn, but never
ut, Is the slogan of the Salvation
Army second-hand stores maintained
in connection with the organization's
Industrial homes throughout the coun country.
try. country. Particularly In these days of high
prices the stores have become effective
allies of the poorer, classes In combat combating
ing combating the EL C. L.
In these veritable "Old Curiosity
Shops' may be purchased shoes,
clothes, hats, furniture, stoves and a
great number of other household arti articles.
cles. articles. This material Is salvaged and
put In usable condition by workers in
the industrial homes of the Army.
Prices charged for the reclaimed
products are absurdly low, but still are
sufficient to cover the wages of the
men and women who do the repairing
as well as to provide in most cases for
the "overhead" cost of maintaining
both the Industrial Home and Its "re "re-tall"
tall" "re-tall" store.
The shop shown In the picture Is lo located
cated located in the negro section of Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Va. Similar institutions for aU
races and creeds are found In practi practically
cally practically every one of the larger cities in
the United States.
I Specials lit Groceries
ONDAY, AUGUST 2im
And Lasting All Week
One pound can Maxwell House Coffee $ .53
Three pound can Maxwell House Coffee. 1.55
Arbuckles Coffee, per pound- . .43
Arbuckles Coffee, two pounds for .85
No. 1 0 pail Snowdrift 2.35
No. 5 pail Snowdrift 1.20
No. 10 pail Cottonbloom.... 2.25
No. 5 pail Cottonbloom.... 1.15
Six pound pail Crisco 1.75
Three pound pail Crisco .90
1 pound pail Crisco J.. .50
Tall can Pink Salmon, per can .20
Tall can Pink Salmon, per dozen.... 2.30
Cheese, per pound . . . .35
Honey in quart jars, per jar . . . .85
Prunes per pound .25
SUGAR, per pound....... .... .25
IPECIAL PRICES .ON ".MEATS
Buff Roast, per pound 25c
Round Steak, per pound 25c
Sirloin, per pound.... 30c
Brisket Stew, per pound... ..... 15c
Veal Roast or Chops, a pound 35c
Mutton Roast, per pound.... 30c
Pork Chops or Roast, a pound.. 30c
IEW YORK MEAT MARKET
Phone 110 OCALA, FLA.
DDnnr uJ 11 vv
PJmTJE STAR LOW!
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
3IOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY. AUGtfST 3, 1920
Temperature this morning, 68; this
Mr. W. W. Harriss is home from
a visit to Sarasota and vicinity.
Mr. George Howell now has a place
with the Marion Hardware Company.
Rub-My-Tism is a powerful antisep antiseptic;
tic; antiseptic; it kills the poison caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old sores, tetter, etc
Mr. Charles Fishel is home from
from a visit to South Florida and the
Mrs. T. C. Willson and bright little
daughter, Douglass, are visiting rel relatives
atives relatives in Madison.
Mrs. R. L. Bryan of Dunnellon is
a guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. J.
C. Smith for a few days.
Dance tonight over Commercial
Mrs. II. C. Dozier is driving a new
special six Steudebaker touring car,
recently purchased from the Murphy
Mrs. Jean Conley, after a pleasant
visit to the mountains of North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, is again at her place in Rhein Rhein-auer's
auer's Rhein-auer's big store.
Mr. J. P. Phillips is driving a new
special six Studebaker touring car,
recently purchased from the Murphy
Those two genuine farmers, S. H.
Gaitskill and William Gist, of Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, were in town today, and were
guests of the Rotary Club at their
Stanley ferrostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27 tf
Mr. W. B. Gallagher has purchased
from the Murphy Motor Company a
new big six Studebaker. The Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker has firmly established its pop popularity
ularity popularity in Ocala.
Miss Katherine Henry will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Hot Springs, Va., and
Mrs. Henry will leave Thursday for
Knoxville, Tenn., and later in the
summer will join her daughter in Vir
The many friends of Mrs. Wickr,
who has been connected with Mr. J.
Malever's store, will regret to learn
of her resignation. Mrs. Wicks is
leaving Ocala the latter part of this
Miss Donnie Proctor arrived home
yesterday after a pleasant summer
spent at Richmond, Ky., where she
attended the normal school, later
visiting friends in Cumberland Gap,
Chattanooea and Atlanta.
Whittington's special grocery price
list on another page will interest you.
You can save money there. 31-3t
An automobile party from Colum
bus, Ga., arriving yesterday were Mr.
and Mrs. George Pitts and little
daughters, Maxine and Doris and Mr.
and Mrs. Brooks, who will be the
guests of Mrs. Pitts' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. K. Sage for two weeks.
Prompt service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
Mr. Philip G. Murphy, of the Mur Murphy
phy Murphy Motor Company, has obtained the
services of Mr. O. M. Moore to cell
Garf ord motor trucks. Mr. Moore
has been with the Garford factory
and the St. Louis Garford branch for
several years. He also saw consid considerable
erable considerable service with the United States
army in France.
Trade at the most sanitary market
in town. Cook's Market. 27-6t
Mr. Philip G. Murphy of the Mur Murphy
phy Murphy Motor Co., has returned from a
trip to Jacksonville, where he had a
conference with the representatives
of several automobile manufacturers,
including Mr. S. M. Peyser, southern
manager of the Studebaker Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. Mrs. C. W. White and daughter,
Miss Carolyn White and their guests.
Miss Anna Mason and Mr. Newton
Lovell of Sandford, enjoyed a de delightful
lightful delightful auto trip to Gainesville yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. After a picnic dinner at the
Devil's Mill Hopper, they went to the
university and enjoyed a visit with
Dance tonight over Commercial
Mrs. John L. Edwards and daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Misses Ava Lee and Marguerite
Edwards, who have been enjoying a
visit at Daytona Beach, came home
yesterday accompanied by their hus husband
band husband and father, Mr. John Edwards.
Mr. L. K. Edwards of Irvine, who
joined them at the beach last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, also returned home.
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
Friends of Miss Beulah Whitney,
who has on a number of occasions
visited in this city, will be interested
to learn that she left Jacksonville
yesterday for Hendersonville, N. C,
where she will spend a few weeks
with Mr. and Mrs. William Oats.
Miss .Whitney also expects to visit
New York before returning home.
Private Stanley Gumerlock of the
recruiting office, is we regret to say,
quite ill. He is however being well
cared for at the hospital and will
soon be well.
Mr. Fred E. Weihe and family, who
have been living at Newport News
for several years, are home for a
visit to Mr. Weihe's parents and old
home here. Mr. Weihe has done well
in Newport News and is looking well
to prove it.
Just in, Leggett's PREMIER brand
coffee, salad dressing, frankfurters,
plain and stuffed olives in glass.
Cook's Market. 2-6t
By mistake the name of Mrs. W. A.
Goin was omitted from the names of
those in the receiving line of ladies
at the musical tea Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. Goin is a dear friend of
the honoree and is also president of
the Eustis Woman's Club, and came
up especially to receive with Mrs.
Brown at this tea given in her honor.
Mr. Coite W. Hill and wife and Mr.
Frank Rogers of Gainesville, passed
thru here Sunday, bound for Orlando.
They were accompanied as far as
Ocala by Mr. L. E. Benjamin, who
returned to Gainesville on the evening
train. Mr. Hill and his assistant,
Mr. Rogers, have removed their auto
agency to Orlando.
Among the recent real estate trans transfers
fers transfers made by Mr. James Hall, local
agent of the Strout Agency, is the
Stilley home on the Silver Springs
road, which has been sold to Rev. J.
J. Neighbor of this city. The Stilley
property, consists of twenty-three
acres and a twelve room house. We
understand that the property was
sold with all the house furnishings
and is ready for immediate occupan occupancy.
cy. occupancy. It is a splendid piece of property
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tf
Mr. L. G. Lovelace of the May &
Walthall company, Sanford dealers
for the Hudson and Essex automo
biles, is in the city today visiting Mr.
Phillip G. Murphy of the Murphy
Motor Company. Mr. Lovelace is ac
companied x by Mrs. Lovelace.
Mrs. J. W. Akin entertained at one
of t.hp hannipst. anr fnlliAQt nn-H-tne
of the summer last evening, nonoring
her daughter, Miss Dorothy Edwards
and her niece, Miss Bessie Hine of
Bradentown, who is her guest. As
the guests arrived they were served
refreshing punch. All kinds of inter interesting
esting interesting games were indulged in. The
rooms were made gay with black-eyed
Susans and other pretty garden flow
ers, and ice cream and cake were
served to the guests as they sat in
groups around the rooms, add in e to
the informality of the occasion. The
pleasures of the evening were fur
ther added to by numerous granho
phone selections. Those enjoying
this party were Misses Elizabeth
Bennett, Ruth Simmons, Mabel Aiken
Donnie and Ola Sims. Willie Proctor
Katie and Virginia Lee. Clara Belle
Stevens of Lakeland, Messrs. Niel and
Van Ferguson. Carroll Rrazier. John
and Edward Cook, Robert Blake,
Claude Barnett, eGorge and James
Cotton might become much cheaper
If some ingenious inventor would de devise
vise devise a mechanical means for picking
It the work of picking being the cost costly
ly costly Item, In time and labor.
There are cotton-picking machines
on the market, but none of them Is
very satisfactory. One of them oper operates
ates operates on the principle of a vacuum
cleaner, sucking the bolls off the plants
through rubber tubes. Another util utilizes
izes utilizes steel bristles for entangling, the
When a really practical contrivance
for the purpose Is obtainable, an aver average
age average farm family In the South will be
able to produce forty bales of cotton
In a season, instead of seven bales.
New York Times.
Kill a Million Prairie Dogs.
Complete extermination of what was
considered one of the largest prairie
dog "towns" in the West has been re reported
ported reported to the predatory animal In Inspector's
spector's Inspector's office at Phoenix, Ariz., by
the Chiricahua Cattle company of Co Co-chulse
chulse Co-chulse county, southeastern Arizona.
. More than 1,000.000 prairie dogs
were estimated to have lived on the
company's ranch of more than 30.000
acres until the management started an
offensive campaign against them. Now
their vast honeycombs of underground
burrows are utterly deserted, the com company
pany company reported.
Family Was Greatly Favored.
The angel of death visits households
as a rule with strict impartiality.
There are not many families as high highly
ly highly favored as the one referred to as
follows In a newspaper. "Captain
Benjamin Franklin, eighty-one years
old, long active In the Republican pol politics
itics politics of southern Rhode Island, died
suddenly yesterday at his home In
Westerly on the sixty-fourth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of his wedding. He is sur survived
vived survived by his widow, six children, and
several grandchildren, no death hav having
ing having occurred In the family In sixty sixty-four
four sixty-four years.
A CENTURY OF ANTHRACITE
First Ton of Hard Coal Reached thm
City of Philadelphia Just Ons
- Hundred Years Ago.
An even hundred years have elapsed
since one William Wurts, a Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia merchant, drove his team of
mules with the first ton of anthracite
through the spring freshets and bog
land to the banks of the Delaware
river and floated the new fuel down
the river to Philadelphia on a pine
But he experienced no little diffi difficulty
culty difficulty in that first anthracite year of
1820 in overcoming the popular objec objection
tion objection that the coal was "extremely slow
of lighting. Pine log rafts floated
only 365 tons of anthracite that year.
But it fetched a price of $12 a ton
and could be delivered frelght-on-raft
Philadelphia at $3 a fact that was
freely advertised to attract additional
capital, for, of course, there was no
profiteering in those days.
Spring freshets and bog land and
slow inflammability no longer worry
operators. Silk shirts for miners are
a bigger nuisance. But production in
a hundred yeara has jumped to 86,
200,000 tons, and could this year sur surpass
pass surpass the 100 milBon-ton mark, which
was almost reached in 1917.
Reading, Wilkesbarre, Lehigh,
Mauch Chunk these names are
spoken one thousand times hourly in
the Industrial world today, simply be
cause there lay up in the hills of Penn
sylvanla a hard, black substance, one
ton of which sly old William Wurts
steered on a raft I down the Delaware
to Philadelphia, just one hundred
years ago.-Wall 'Street Journal.
ASTRONOMY STILL AT FAULT
Men of Science Forced to Admit Exact
Results From Their Calculations
Are rtot Possible.
The celebrated? observatory at Green Greenwich,
wich, Greenwich, the place from which we reckon
longitude, was founded by Charles H
in 1675, mainly for the purpose of In
vestigating the movements1 of the moon
in the interests of navigation. Although
in the intervening two and a half cen
turies astronomers have worked at the
problem, the moon has not yet become
entirely amenable to their mathemat
Ics. In a recent report of the obser
vatory at Greenwich attention is In
vited to the increasing deviation be
tween the calculated position of the
moon in the sky and its real position
shown by the Greenwich observations.
The deviation has lately been growing
in a serious manner. The error s&st
year was more than twelve times as
large as the error twenty years ago,
and the average annual increase dur during
ing during the two decades has amounted, to
half a second of arc in longitude. The
reason that astronomers have failed
k in getting exact results from calcula
tions based on the dynamical laws of
gravitation, Is possibly the existence
of some attractive force that they have
not yet discovered, although the result
may also be affected by the true shape
of the earth, which still awaits ac
? Deadly Weapon of Warfare.
An Invention by a French wireless
engineer, M. Dunoyer, will completely
change the character of naval war
fare, if its claims are fulfilled, says
the London Mall. It consists of what
he calls an "electric safety lock. The
mechanism to direct the course of a
torpedo and secure its explosion
against an enemy warship can be
worked not only by wireless waves
of the right length, but also by a
proper sequence of Morse signals. Any
error in the right sequence of dots
and dashes would run the mechanism
down to zero asraln and render the
torpedo harmless: Each torpedo
launched would have, its own key se sequence
quence sequence of dots and dashes, and so the
enemy would be unable to tamper
"Harness' the "River Jordan.
The Palestine Weekly, a Zionist pa paper
per paper printed in Jerusalem, brings news
of a project to 'develop the water pow power
er power of the river Jordan. Since Pal Palestine
estine Palestine is a land without coal orifuel
of any kind, ( Industrial progress de depends
pends depends largely upon utilizing the pow power
er power resources of the country to generate
electricity. It is suggested that the
Jordan, thus harnessed, would sup supply
ply supply not only; power, light and he it, but
would also rwork pumps to Irrig te ex extensive
tensive extensive valtey lands now barren -Living
The number of sporadic strlkes&aow
In progress suggests that the Idea of
bringing about a return to normaJeon normaJeon-ditlons
ditlons normaJeon-ditlons by increased production has
not penetrated all quarters wheoe It
would have, a beneficial influence
According to certain protestants
against the oiveralli movement tbevrear tbevrear-ing
ing tbevrear-ing of blue denim is a class prMlege
not to be encroachedtupon by theegen theegen-eral
eral theegen-eral public
The president Of Uruguay has chal challenged
lenged challenged an editor to a duel, but In this
country high officials get even by giv giving
ing giving all their good stuff to the) other
"Half 'the theories! advanced! bypoll bypoll-ticians
ticians bypoll-ticians do not -work declares wa!Hajr wa!Hajr-vard
vard wa!Hajr-vard economist. Hardly any mot the
oolltl clans work.
Dance tonight over Commercial
Bank. A 3-lt
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE. FOS KENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six Htip ma-rimnm. one
time. 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
7dc; one montn. $3. ray a Die in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.
HADSOCKS WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
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-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 Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to 614 E.
Adams SU Ocala. 26-6t
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford, in
good condition. Just been overhaul overhauled
ed overhauled and has new top. L. E. Futch,
Ocala, Fla. 7-26-6t
JERSEYS FOR SALE Two just
fresh, first calf, first class produc
ers.vAlso one or two heavy milking
cows soon to freshen. Call or tele
phone, R. L. Anderson, Law Library
FOR SALE Team of mules and
wagon, harness and farming imple
ments. H. H. Reed, Weirsdale,
FOR RENT Will convert our up upstairs
stairs upstairs into an apartment with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
lease. 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. 30-3t
STONE FOR SALE We have about
200 yards of stone or flint rock
piled at hard road two miles from
Court house square for sale at 75
cents per cubic yard. Carroll Motors
Co., Ocala, Fla.
WANTED Experienced lady clerk
for dry goods store. Apply at once
to J. Malever. 2-tf
FOR SALE Large ten-room house
and quarter block in Cline's addi addition
tion addition to Ocala. Cash price for xjuick
sale, $750. S. S. Savage Jr. 3-10t
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNiGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala. Lodee No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the u.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, a C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.
Arrive from Jacksonville. i:sup.
Leave for Tampa 1:50 p.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p.
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.
Arrive irom lampa
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.
Arrive from Tamna 1:35 p.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:uop.
Atlantic voast Lane
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35 p.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11 a.
TisT for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.
Leave for Jacksonville.... i:ap.
Arrive irom LeesDurg . . t:4i a.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p.
Leave lor riomosaasa z:zop.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. ...11:50a.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
exceot Sunday ......... 4:45 n.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. "Thursday. Saturday 7:25 a.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday 11:03 n.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and irriday.. ciua.
Arrive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.
J. 0. SPENCER
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U.
Exclusive Agents lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. . .
OCALA GAS ENGINE WOMCS
Ocala - - Florida
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS. FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
Summerfield, Aug. 2. Miss Isabel
Davis of Ocala spent several days last
week visiting her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. D. Mitchell.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Clyburn and
daughters, Misses Kathleen, Graco,
Hazel and Vivian, left Sunday in their
car for Seabreeze, where they will
spend a few weeks. Mr. J. T. Carlton
Miss Hazel Seymour left Sunday
for Memphis, Tenn., where she will
spend her vacation days with her
aunt, Mrs. J. G. Armstrong.
Miss Laura Taylor has accepted a
position in the Mayo-Lyles store.
Mr. Nathan Mayo spent several
days last week in Jacksonville trans transacting
acting transacting business.
Mr. W. J. Collins, a stockholder in
the Hart Lumber and Veneer Co., is
here in the interest of the mill.
Mrs. W. J. Lyles returned home
Sunday after a very pleasant visit
with relatives in Macon, Americus,
Chipley and Columbus, Ga.
Mr. John I. Anderson passed away
at his home west of Summerfield
Wednesday, July 28th. Mr. Ander Anderson
son Anderson was one of the best known citi citizens
zens citizens of Summerfield and liked and
loved by all who knew him and in
losing Mr. Anderson we lose one of
our best moral and upright citizens.
He was laid to rest in the Oxford
cemetery Thursday, with a large
crowd of friends in attendance to pay
their last respects.
The community was saddened by
another death, Mr. T. C. Connell. who
leaves a wife and several small chil children.
dren. children. Mr.- Connell's death was ex extremely
tremely extremely sad on account of his wife
being seriously ill herself, having
just recently undergone several ope operations.
rations. operations. Mr. Connell was laid to rest
in the Oxford cemetery Saturday.
Mr. Will O'Dell accompanied by his
sister. Miss Loula O'Dell, was a busi business
ness business visitor here. last Thursday.
Mr. Hunt Ledbetter, who was ope operated
rated operated on in the Marion County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital last Wednesday for appendicitis,
is reported improving nicely.
Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter of
Oxford were shopping here last
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Smith, who re recently
cently recently sold their -property here, -left
last week for Eagle Lake, where they
will make their home.
We regret to state that the A. H.
Moody family left Sunday for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they expect to make
their home in the future.
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.
666 has more imitations than any
other Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, in
W. R. PEDRICK
A G E N C Y
S. TIRES AND TUBES
P. O. BOX 606
Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala proposes to pave the follow following
ing following portions of streets within its
North Magnolia street from city
limits to brick paving;
North Main street from Washing Washington
ton Washington street to May street;
Oklawaha avenue from Osceola
street to Silver Springs road;
The Dixie Highway route from
Fort King avenue to city, limits on the
West Broadway or Exposition
street from the old city limits to the
brick paving on Broadway;
Academy street from West Broad Broadway
way Broadway street to Howard Academy;
Pine street from West Broadway
street to Third street;
Third street from Pine street to
South Magnolia street from Fort
King avenue to Eighth street;
Eighth street from Lime street to
Lake Weir avenue;
Orange street from Eighth street
to the hospital;
Lime street from Third street to
Dunnellon road from Lime street
to the old city limits;
Washington street from Magnolia
stieet to Watula street;
Watula street from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Adams street;
Adams street from Watula street
tc Tuscawilla street;
Tuscawilla street from .Adam?
street to Oklawaha avenue;
Tuscawilla street from Oklawaha
avenue to Eighth street;
Anthony road from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Hill street;
Fifth street from Tuscawilla street
to Herbert street;
May street from Main street to
Bonds for this purpose have been
issued and validated and engineer em employed
ployed employed and actual work of construc construction
tion construction will start as scon as bonds can
be sold and contract? let. All owners
of property abutting- upon any por portion
tion portion of the above streets which will
be paved are hereby notified that aft after
er after said streets are paved no permits
of any sort or kind will be grantea
by the city of Ocala, for any purpose
for cutting or digging into said por portions
tions portions of said streets.
You will therefore take notice that
all sewer connections, water connec connections,
tions, connections, gas connections and any other
work that requires digging into or in
any way disturbing of the pavement
on said portions of said streets must
be completed before the paving com commences.
mences. commences. Owners of vacant lots are
particularly urged to make all con connections
nections connections to lot line now, as it will be
impossible for them to do such work
later in case of any building on such
By order of the city council.
This July 27th, 1920.
- H. C. Sistrunk,
2-tues-sat-8t City Clerk.
cuirld roor-Sream Itesd up- fi&' h
cofjjKtkA- Cc?vcfii?rt to EverythirvJ -h
heart cf City- Send for Booklet
(9 VWSUM.SntTH. PROP'S
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 03, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05641
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 8 August
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