The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Local thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms probably tonight and Friday.
VOL. 2C, NO. 193

IL V iL1 nIII Niii

flW T



01! IH VI

lECMlTES : Till Pfl II!!S



Cox is Out on the March and Hard

ing Picking Comfortable
Quarters for Camps
(Associated Press) ;
Dayton, Aug, 12.-With Gov. Cox
en route to Camp Perry, Ohio, to de-
liver his first address since his .notift-
cation, and his running mate, Frank
lin D. Roosevelt on his western trip,
the democratic plan for carrying the
cause to the people is under way. In

his address today, Gov. Cox did not of General Weygand of the French evinced by English newspapers of
plan to delve deep into the major is- mission. The Polish army is said now the French action, which is character character-sue
sue character-sue of the campaign, but to give his to be numerically the equal of the ized "as contrary to British, ideas
views of preparation and training of mv?Pt and a menace to Entente relations"

war times.
uivvnmn van rnnn MRmv

Marion, Aug. 12. the dates andjbegnu for possession of Warsaw, ac

places for a limited number of ad-
uresse3 oy senator naming away
from Marion will be selected by
tarty leaders after a minute canvas
of local conditions and the various
sections he has been invited to visit.
The task of assorting the invitations
is under way and a decision is ex ex-,
, ex-, pected soon.
(Continued from Yesterday)
The board considered the budget
for the fiscal year 1919-1920, as ad
vertised and made certain : changes
in same, adopting it as follows:
General Fund
Salary of clerk as auditor$" 1,980.00
Per diem and mileage of
commissioners . .....
Attorney for commission commissioners
ers commissioners .. ..
County physician .......
Repairs to county build buildings
ings buildings . .........
Janitors and other attend attendants
ants attendants '. ...
Lights, fuel and water .
Insurance . ....... 1 ...
Allowance to paupers, etc.
Coroner's inquests, etc.'. .
Insanity inquests, etc.. .
General stationery, blanks,
00 .00
Record books
Advertising required by
law ; .
Commissions, tax assessor
Commissions, tax collec collector
tor collector ....
Postage .... .........
Sheriff, general court
work .
Expenses of election
Hospital account ........
Widow's pensions
Contingencies . ........
Dipping vat construction.
. $ 32,710.00
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Sheriff's and deputies cost
Constables cost bills .....
Ck. circuit court cost bills
Co. judge cost bills
Justice of peace cost bills
Prosecuting attorney
Witness fees 1,000 CO
Court stenographer .....
Sheriff's, commissions on
fines . . ..... J. ...
Feeding prisoners
Transportation and dis discharge
charge discharge money paid con convicts
victs convicts . .
Pay Of jurors
Salary judge juvenile ct.
Contingencies . ... .'.:
Salary probation officer
400 CO
$ 9,100.00 :
Road Fund
Salaries of road superin superintendents
tendents superintendents and overseers.
Paid county commissioners
(road inspection) .....
Paid other persons (road
Cost of material ;
Dynamite, fuses, etc.....
Tools and machinery, cost
and repairs ,t ......
Free labor other than
guards . . .........
Convict guards
Convicts, feeding and care
Payments to incorporated
cities and towns
Bridge tenders and ferry
men . . .... .
Gasoline and. oil '.
Paint and repair bridges
Contingencies .
$ 61,750.00
Outsanding Indebtedness Fund
To retire valdidated road
warrants $ 9,000.00
To retire interest coupons 4,807
Contingencies . 50.00
$ 13,857.98
Agricultural Fond
Premiums for agricultural
products . : $
Salary county demonstra
tiontion agent 2,400.00

Contingencies .. .. ..... 400.001 M. M. Proctor, 40 a S20 T17 R22,

The board of county commission

(With Increased Force and Munitions

I They Undauntedly Renew
I the War
s '. (Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 12. Dispatches ,from
Warsaw to the Echo de Pari 3 repre-
t t. milif9f ;.-ntiATi o-rativ
j -
Pveu ior me es, ipuowmg Te-
mioreementoi tne nonnern roiisn
I army 1n conformity with the advice
j Paris, Aug. 12 A great battle has
cording to the French foreign office.
ers in and for Marion county, state
I of Florida, immediately after the
I assessments of the county "had been
revised and equalized. ascertained
and determined the amount of money
to be, raised by taxation for each
county fund, as is shown by the bud
get published and adopted in accord accordance
ance accordance with law. It is thereupon or-
dered that the following tax levy be
' .. . .
maae on all. taxable property in the
county of Marion for the year 1920,
For state
taxes, ,11 mills;
county general fund taxes, 3 mills;
for fine and forfeiture fund taxes,
?4 mills; f Sr road and bridge fund
taxes. 7A mills for outstanirnj' in-
I f!AhtfiinPsts fnnA f avoa : 1 tnilla- fnr
1 --v. m ""
ao-nVnHnrnl ftmA mill, fni
b;nd, interest and sinking fund taxes,
miii, i
Tt i further nrPrp' that tW tnU
lowinsr snecial tax district taxes be
1 i8Vied upon the property within the
respective districts hereinafter men
tinner! fo khe vear 1920;
I Dunnellon srecial road and brido-e
Hiofrti M 9 1 a nia
Tf m,'H .cf!m,f t tha oi;i
tax school districts trustees for the
41 sub-school districts of the county
Kavo. fcot,fni.o H!a sw
county commissioners, the millage
for said sub-school districts was fixed!
in sor.rtrHao witfc fiaHn,fa
and written request from the' board
j 0f public instruction, as follows:
District No. 1. Ocala. 5 mills: district
No. 5 Dunnellon, 1 milt; district No.'
6. Reddick. 5 mills:. district No. 10.
I C.tTU K mills ? nrA BK-Blinnl tlia
triet taxes, in accordance with above
requests as follows: Nos. 1, 2. 3, 4,
5. g. 7, 8. 9. 10. 1. 12. 13. 14. 14. 16. 17.
three mills; No. 18, one mill; Nos. 19,
20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30,
31, 32. 33, three mills; No. 34. two
mills: Nos. 35. 33. 37. 38. 39. 40 and
ui three mills.
- Tho hnarr? A
6th. The board re-convened Aug.
I eth with all members present.
Mr. J. W. Melton called and com-
j plained of personal tax assessment.
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick objetced to as
sessment of lands in S32 T15 R21.
Mr. Colon Monroe objected to ac-
sessment of lands in S25 T15 R19.
Notarv ciiblie bonds of M. R: Ps
teur and T. D. Lancaster Jr. wert an
mt i ... i i ..i
ine ooara aiter neanng ana con
sidering the complaints of the sev
Ural parties to assessments of their I
j property, ordered that the following!
reduction of assessments be
D. B.' Morrison and Co., 400 a S31
T15 R18, $1600 to $1000
Fla. Land Co.. 30 Ca S6 T13 R20,
$1500 to $1000.
Fla. Land Co.. 400 a S7 T13 R20,
$1500 to $1250.
iora Jiiorrison et aL'zao a bio 1141
R19. $1100 to $800.
j Rachel Perrin, 7 a S20 T17 R24,

lon.oolsanA fn 9?.n

I -r-" y,
W P llaww 1 SM TIT P91
$000 tO $150.
' J. M. Douglas, 160 a Sll T16 R21,
$1000 to $S00.
W. H. Sherouse, 30 a S4 T13 R21.1
$500 to $300.
II. T. Hall. 24 a S2 T13 R21. 21000

innnnfvnlf qiv r

TT J miAl
R22, $1500 to $1200. -" .
Dunnellon Phosphate Co., 400 a F9
I no kis, $iKOO to I1&00; 400 a S13
T16 R18, $2000 to $1600; 640 a S15
T16 R18, $3500 to $2560: 660 a S16
T16 R18, $2500 to $2240.
I J. Malever, personal, from $5000
to $4000. V
J. O. Hightower, 80 a S12 T17 R22,
93 $400 to $200.
B. L. Easterling. 80 a S31 T13 R21,
$350 to $250.
Sam Sams: 80 a S31. T13 R21,
$350 to $250. v
W. B. Waits,1 5 a S20 T16 R24,
$1000 to $750.. ..
Mrs. V. a Condon, 110 a, S27 T16
1 R22, $1000 to $700.
$300 to $150..

4,000.001 J. L. Wolfington, 440 a S4 T12 R21,

- 1 $3200 to $2500.

j Action of France in Slaking Support

J of General Wrangel a Prac
j tical Alliance
I (Associated Press)
London, Aug. 12. Great Britain
has ben officially notified of France's
recognition of General Wrangel's
I South Russian government and the
the question is being : discussed be-
tween Great Britain and France.
Something akin to consternation is
and a menace to Entente relations
King George has postponed his trip
to Scotland owing to the situation.
London, Aug. 12. It is unofficially
reported that Premier Lloyd George
and the Earl of Curzon plan to meet
J Premier Millerand at Boulogne Sun
1 day. to discuss the situation arising
from French recognition of General
j Wrangel
J. F. Meadows, 49 a S24 T13 R21,
$400 to $200.
W. T. Henderson, 280 a. S13 T15
R2j ?12?0Tto ,$92?
I flan T T-ooV- Ort
Geo. T. Leak, -80 a, S10 .T16 R21,
$30 t(L2
W. F. McDermitt, 40 a, S15 T17
R22, $200 to $100
J. L. Hough, 40 a S18 T17 R23, $200
to $200.
Wm. Gist, 47 a, S17 T6 R22, $2500
tb $2100. . ;
Mayo Turpentine Co., 75 a S25 T16
I nrkn ornA nnn. in cntn mm Ttrtit
1 $ovU U ouu; 4W,a aw in BMt
f20 $150i 37 a S13 T17 R22 ?150
I L. K. Edwards, 600 a SI T13 R20,
SwVV to $UO
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
fine andf forfeiture fund in favor of
P. H. Nugent in the amount of $50
for discharge money for convicts.
The board desiring t6 dispose of
international Harvester
1 l 1 TTT A . SI A X
LO. tractor
ordered that- advertisement be placed
ni?e PaPerf askmg f or bids on same.1
ne Doara orqereq tnat aavertise
mem De maae ior overseers in ac
5ance wun naPter ACls OI
me. county aepository, county
Judge, sheriff, tax collector, jutsices
of the peace ?and inspetcors of marks
and brands filed reports t ? y ;tr
The following warrants were, 'or
dered drawn to cover bills duly ex examined,
amined, examined, passed and ordered paid, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: General fund $1480.68; fine and
leJt!lre fd $534.52; xoadfund,
$6728.65; state aid road fund, $1544;
agricultural fund $200.
There being no further business,
the board adjourned.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk, by T.
D. Lancaster. Jr. Deputy.
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville,. 2:03 a. tx
Leave for Tampa. ..... ... 2:10 ft. ia.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:80 p. ra.
- 1 Leave for Tamca. ........ 1:50 p. m
- 1 Arrive from Jacksonviue. 4:4 p. m
Leave for Tampa......... 4 :zd p. m.
- iTQ e??l5a-Tn.
i AniTO x&uii tuuva ......
- 1 4 Tamrv l .S5 n. ra.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p. tau
Arrive from Tampa....... 4:04 p. el
I Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05 p. ra
Atlantic Coast line,; ,'; V'
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville '. 3:34 p. ra.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
7lt; J-
Leave for
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11 a. xa.
Leave for JacksonviUe.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... i:o p. m.
, e.ji
lTe in,D1 iesourg.... u.a..
I Aa fmm WnwnMM. 12Sn.I!L
70 : S 25n
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except bunday 4:40 p. ra.
l leave ior jbaxeiana mes-
UaV, XUUTbW. OillUAiAY I.IUlii.
Leave for LakeUd,
dav. Thuradav. Saturdav 11:03 D.O.
Leave for Wilcox. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m.
Arrive from Yilcox; Mon-
day. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. m.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
: HVS. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary."
. Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
J K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-
lereigns are always welcome.
J. C Bray, C. a
Chas. E. Sage, Clerk.

Remains of G org as, America's Great
Fighter Against Disease, Have
Come Home to Stay

(Associated PreasJ v
New York, Aug. 12. The body of
Surgeon General Gorgas, who died in
London last month, was returned to
home shores today and met at the
dock by a guard of honor of the Thir Thirteenth
teenth Thirteenth infantry. The body laid in
state at the Pennsylvania station un until
til until afternoon, when it will be taken
to Arlington cemetery for burial.
Now .is a fine time to give the cane
crop a side dressing of fertilizer. Un Unless
less Unless a liberal application of lot fer fertilizer
tilizer fertilizer or of a commercial fertilizer
containing a large per centage cf
ammonia has already been made to
the cane, it will pay to use a dress dressing
ing dressing of nitrate of soda. Whether this
is needed or not can be determined by
the color and growth of the cane. Tf
the plant is well grown for its age
andiias a good green color, much am ammonia
monia ammonia will not be necesasry. But if
the leaves are somewhat pale in color
and the plant undersized, more am ammonia
monia ammonia will improve the crop. Cot Cotton
ton Cotton seed meal is generally recognized
as a good fertilizer for cane and is
the one commonly used, but at the
present price for it arid nitrate of
soda it will be much cheaper to use
the nitrate. The meal will cost about
$70 per ton and will supply 140
pounds of ammonia. The soda is now
about ; $100 per ton and will furnish
280 pounds of ammonia. Allowing
$10 fo rthe value 'of the phosphoric
acid and the potash contained in the
meal and deducting- this from $70,
the ammonia in the meal is found to
cost $60 or 40 cents per pound. The
ammonia from the soda figures out 26
cents a pound. From this it is easily
,!,... than "fV wipnl Rinrp thfl
quality of the syrup is about the
same from either fertilizer, it will be
wise to use the soda in preference to
the meal so long as there is such a
great difference in the price.
Also, it will be well to prolong the
cultivation of the cane just as long
as it is possible to go through the
middles J Extreme care, though,
should be used to cultivate very shal
low and not disturb the roots. It pays
to keep the weds and grass out of
the cane and to keep the sou stirred
on top just as long as the cane con continues
tinues continues to grow, or as long as it is
possible to get between the rows with
a team.', ; ', v ;:;
On the lime soils of the county
sweet clover (melilotus) should prove
an important hay and pasture crop
It is a close reltaive of alfalfa and
will grow luxuriantly on soils too
poor and otherwise unsuited for al
falfa. If cut when coming into bloom,
the hay .can hardly be distinguished
from alfalfa, and it will give several
cuttings in. a season. It is one of the
test pasture plants for hill lands be be-causeof
causeof be-causeof its ability to grow on soils
unsuitable for other plants. Also,
as a soil-builder, it is" one of the best
known. In the South it will grow
both during winter and summer and
furnish grazing the entire year. Once
a field is seeded, it will continue to
produce annually if undisturbed.
Seed should be sown in October and
November at the rate of 10 to 15
pounds per acre, the smaller amount
for pasture and the larger amount
for hay. We shall' be glad to assist
any one in trying out this plant and
hope a few farmers will be interested
enough to put in a small planting.
All that we need to make Florida the
greatest cattle section of the coun country
try country is a good winter grass, or plant.
It may be that sweet clover will serve
this purpose in Marion county.
Also, we believe that the little
white clover will prove a success on
much of the land of the county. It is
a lover of lime and can be seen now
growing 4 splendidly in many vacant
places around Ocala and, along the
roads where there is plenty of lime
in the soil. It has a preference, tho',
for rich and damp soils and on the
heavy hammock lands would no doubt
do well if raw lime were applied
where no lime rock is present. This
clover seldom grows high enough for
hay, but makes good grazing for all
kinds of farm animals 'and supplies
the important food element protein,
which is deficient m our oats and rye
pasturage- Either as a crop alone,
or with oats and rye, we think it
worth a trial. By itself, ten pounds
of seed will be needed, but with
other pasture crops two to tive
pounds will be sufficient. Plant in Oc
tober and November.
1 Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.
Wesson oil. pint can, 38 cents;
quart can, 72 cents. H. B. Whitting
ton, phone 377. 12-3

From a Safe Position in the Rear He

Emits What He Thinks
ba Prophecy
(Associated Press)
Warsaw, Aug. 12. News from the
otehr side of the battle line is that
Trotzky vhas set up headquarters on
the front and recently declared that
in a year all Europe would be bol
(Jacksonville Metropolis) -The
state of Florida, for the first
time in history, so far as is known m
local financial circles, has been forc forced
ed forced to make a loan to supplant legis legislative
lative legislative appropriations to keep two of
its main t institutions going until the
legislature can meet and relieve the
financial distress brought on by the
inadequacy of 1919 appropriations to
keep pace with rapidly mounting
costs of supplies and administration.
State Treasurer John C. Luning
and State Comptroller Ernest Amos
have made arrangements in Jackson
ville for the loan of something over
$200,000 to insure the continued ope
ration of the state asylum for the in
sane at Chattahoochie and the boys'
industrial school at Marianna. ac
cording to information secured by the
Metropolis Wednesday.
The state has no authority to make
the loan, under the law, three high
cfficials admitted to the Metropolis
bureau at Tallahassee Wednesday,
but the condition is here and had to
be met, arid accordingly the banks,
it is declared have assumed, a moral
risk, with no security whatever, con
fident that the 1921 legislature will
make appropriations to cover it.
It Begins to Look like the Mesopo Mesopo-tamian
tamian Mesopo-tamian Campaign Will Have to
be Fought Over Again
' ; t Associated Press)
Paris', Aug. 12. A' Havas dispatch
from Beirut reports a serious situa situation
tion situation in Mesopotamia, where the Brit
ish garrison southeast of Bagdad is
CUt Off. ',
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 12 Walter Winans,
a noted horseman of Baltimore, drop
ped dead iii the sulky as his horse
flashed over the winning line at Fars-
loss Park, today. ;
Mooss Bluff, Aug. 11. Everybody
is cordially invited to attend ', an ice
cream and course supper at the Moss
Bluff school house Saturday evening,
Aug. 14, at 7:30 o'clock. The pro
ceeds will be used for the benefit of
the Congregational church. Come and
bring all your friends.
Mr. Sidney Fort and sister, Miss
Martha Fort attended the annual pic
nic and barbecue at Oxford Thnrs
Mr. and Mrs. Oti3 Squires and
daughter. Miss Mabel Squires and
Mrs. John S. Martin motored to
Mount Bird Saturday.
Miss Hoyt Martin spent the week
end with her friend. Miss Gladys
Stanaland at Lynne. I
Miss Martha Fort spent the week
end with friends at Leesburg.
Mrs. Tobe Caldwel land niece, Miss
Olive Griggs of Eieetra, are spend
ing a few days in our vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griggs and
children spent Sunday guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Fort.
' Sunday school has been changed
from & p. m. to 10 a.'m.
The revival meeting closed at Har
mony Baptist church Friday night.
; Miss Martha Fort accompanied by
friends of Lynne motored to Silver
Springs and Ocala Sunday afternoon.
Wesson oil, pint can, 38 cents;
quart can, 72 cents. II. B. Whitting
ton, phone 377. 12-3tf
In Re Estate of Joel H. Reed, de
Notice ia hereby given to all cred
itors. legatees, distributees and all
persons having claims or demands of
any kind against Joel Holbert Reed,
deceased, to present the same to the
undersigned, as administrator of the
estate of said deceased, within two
years from the date hereof, or same
will be barred.
Dated August 14, 1920.
Ernest Metcalf,
As Administrator of the Estate of
Joel H. Reed, Deceased. 8-13-3t
The chapter will meet with
Emily Green Friday afternoon at four

American Railway Express Company

Wants $44,000,000 to Make
Wage Increase
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 12. Permission
to increase express rates to absorb
the wage award, estimated at nearly
foray-fcur million dollars, will be
asked cf the Interstate Commerce
Commission today by the American
Railway Express Company.
. (Associated Press)
Washington, August 12 Secretary
Daniels leaves tomorrow for Raleigh,
where the state legislature is consid considering
ering considering suffrage. Secretary Daniels is :
an ardent supporter of suffrage and
said today he would use what influ
ence he could to bring about favor favorable
able favorable action on the amendment.
Washington, Aug. 12. Army avi
ators have long since ceased to get
many thrills out of routine or even
stunt", flying, it i:s said, but an ex
ception should be made in the case of
two sergeants who recently set out to
break the world's 'altitude record for
a parachute jump at McCook field,
Dayton, O., according to an air serv service
ice service announcement. The men were
Sergeants Strong B. Madan and
Ralph Bottreil.
The sergeants, without intimating
the nature of their objective, took the
air in a LePere two-seated plane with
Madan as the pilot and Bottreil
wearing a standard army parachute
of the double-pack type. After fly
ing for an hour the plane had reached
an altitude of 20,600 feet and Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Bottreil started to climb out
of the cockpit to make the jump.
The release ring of his parachute,
however, accidentally caught on ti&
fuselage of the plane and the para parachute
chute parachute opened prematurely, dragging
the sergeant out over the tail of the
machine. Bottreil's arm struck the
rudder of the plane as he went by,
tearing some ligaments of his arm
and ripping off a sleeve of hi3 fur fur-lined
lined fur-lined flying coat. A strap of his har harness
ness harness at the same time caught the
rudder and tore it' from the plane.
The parachute itself was damaged
but opened as the sergeant cleared
the machine and started his long de descent.
scent. descent.
Sergeant Bottreil lost considerable
blood from his injured arm during the
drop, but made a safe landing in a
plowed field and received medical at attention
tention attention in time to prevent any serious
result from his, injury.
Meantime, Sergeant Madan, in a
rudderless airplane 20,600 feet in the
air, was having troubles of his ovn,
He finally found a position where he
could maintain a straight flight by
keeping the throttle in a certain posi position
tion position and tilting the plane with ths
ailerons. In this manner he glided
down to within about 8000 feet of
the earth where he managed to make
a wide, turn by juggling his throttle
and aileron controls, straightened
cut and made a perfect landing with without
out without further damage to hi3 machine.
: (Associated Press)
Boston, Aug. 12. Accreditors' pe petition
tition petition asking for the appointment of
a receiver for Charles Ponzi was
filed in federal court here today.
Ponzi retired to his home and refund
to se any callers, saying his nerves
would not last forever and he must
Ponzi surrendered later to the
United States marshal. The district
attorney said Ponzi surrendered be because
cause because he could not carry out bis
promises to redeem notes coming due
tomorrow. The attorney general said
Ponzi's liabilities would run into he
(Associated Press)
Asheville, N. C. Aug. 12. Mystery
still surrounds the wounding of Ed
Alexander, of Spartanburg, who was
found unconscious in his room with
many wounds made with a pick axs.
He is still in a serious condition at
the hospital.
(Associated Press)
Nashville, Aug. 12. The suffra suffragists
gists suffragists won another point today in the
fight for ratification of the federal
amendment when the Story joint res resolution
olution resolution which would have prohibited
action of any kind by. the legislature
on the measure was tcbled by a viva
voce vot-2.



Pabllabctf Kvery Day Ecpt Snndar by
ft. It. Carroll, PreIdat
- V. IvaxrMr, Semtr7-'l'rMBrer
. It. UesajaiuliS I3dil

Entered at Oeala,' .rta., postofflce as
neoiid-elar' matter, .
BaIite Office Flve-Oae
2tltorlat Department Tv-Seven
soviet y Itepor ter . ,' ...... It ve-Oa

The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
&lao the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
lsiatcbe herein are also reserved.

Onc'year, in advance
iilx months, in advance
Tnree months, in advance .... 1.50
One month, in advance .w .0

DIpIayt 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 than
six times cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Lss tnan
lour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon appllca-
11 Iteadfnie X 5 cents per line for
lirst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers withoutextra
composition charges. '
Irftgal advertisements vt legal rates.


The Star is informed that the atr
torney for Perry Edwards, accused of
illicit transactions in liquor, will ask
that the case of his client be trans transferred
ferred transferred to another -county, and that
one of the reasons will be the pre-'
judice stirred up in this county by the
Star's severe censure of said Perry. ;
Personally it is immaterial to us
where Perry is tried, but we consider
that the request, for a change is an
undeserved slur on the intelligence
and, fairness of our citizens, and if
it is granted it will be an addition
to the county's already heavy expenses..-'
' :-
-..'"We can't see how the change vail
help Perry. Right here he has more
friends than in all the rest of the
county real friends; not the kind, he.
has made by selling them poison' In
the last few years.
A change of venue may easily
make him worse off. For instance, a,
neighboring county has the reputa reputation
tion reputation of having the greatest proportion
of moonshiners of any county in the
state: "" Suppose Perry is 'taken to
that county ; and tried by a jury of
his peers i. e., six moonshiners.
Now it is well known that white men
are rather set against colored men
learning their trades and J profes professions.
sions. professions. Such a jury would be sure to
find Perry guilty. Her in his home
county he is more likely to find a
friend who will hang the jury.
Again, we enquire to know why
the- case must be earned to another
county because this paper ban de denounced
nounced denounced him for acts that a jury has
found him guilty of ? The denuncia denunciation
tion denunciation of 1 Perry was interwoven with
denunciations of the entire tribe who
have been guilty, of the same acts 'he
has been condemned for.
Let us be consistent.' If the atti attitude
tude attitude of this paper makes it difficult
for a criminal to be acquitted, why
should not all other agencies which
tend In that direction be denatured.
Every church and school is a fort fortress
ress fortress against crime, every good bock,
speech or sermon tends to -make
some citizen feel less in sympathy
with wickedness. Why no? set aside
a county in each state V where the
people have none of those agencies
and send all criminals there to 'be
tried? v.
Shall we cease to denounce gamb gambling,
ling, gambling, inoonshlning and all other vio

lations of law and morality, because,
if perchance one of the evildoers is

caught, it will make it more difficult

to find a jury that will acquit: "him?

In their Bibles, the people can find

the following passages on the evil uf



I A vT I
y jl
if. v

drink, which should .be expurgated if
there is to be no prejudice against
Perry's misdemeanor:
Proverbs 20:1. Proverbs 23:20-21.
Proverbs 23:29-32. 1 Corinthians 6:10.
Galatians 5:21. Leviticus 10:9. Isaiah
5:11. Isaiah 5:22. Isaiah 28.7. Hahn
akkuk 2:15.
The last of these is particularly
calculated to cause people who have
a good working knowledge of what
has been going on around here the
past two years to feel vexed with
The readers of this paper are mostly
sensible and-conscientious people. We
would not insult them by trying to
influence the judgment of any six or
twelve of them drawn on a jury. We

don't believe we could do so if we


A few years ago, near Ocala, one
a nn i"t

man Kiiieti anotner. ine Killing.

aroused great indignation. The' Star
carried a report of the affair, made
up from statements of witnesses and
near Witnesses, the officials of the
law and the surgeons who tried to
save the victim's life. The Star care

fully tried to avoid arousing any ill-

feeling against the defendant. Never

theless, the attorney for the defense
tried to take the case to another
county, arid advanced as an argu argument
ment argument for the removal the ; fact that
the Star had printed a report of the
tragedy. The editor of the paper,
called into court, said to the judge,

the nar and "many citizens, most all
of whom laughed at him for making
the' statement, that no newspaper

article should be taken as evidence,
and passed the statement on to his

readers. No matter how much a
sensible jurpr ieads, he is going to

try to help make up a verdict by the

law, and the evidence presented to

him in the courtroom.

Now, since some people persist in
saying that we sway the judgment
of the people of this county by our

newspaper articles, we are going to
outline a possible situation and ask a
hypothetical question:

Few" lawyers, except the beginners,

take any kind of a case that comes

along. Most of them follow certain
lines best suited to their inclination

and talents, as one merchant will sell

groceries, another hardware, a third

drygoods, etc. A majority of law

yers, we think, prefer civil practice.
Then some appear in both civil and
criminal cases, and a few devote
themselves .entirely l" to the latter.
These are generally called criminal

lawyers, although they may be very

good men. They make a specialty

of criminal cases, and unless they are

successful ; in most of their cases they

can't keep such practice. There is no

reproach to a man for being exclus exclusively
ively exclusively in criminal 4 practice. A crim criminal
inal criminal must have counsel, and if he has
money he is entitled to the best he
can pay for, and his lawyer will be
unworthy his calling if he doesn't do
his very best to clear him. Now, let
us suppose there is in a" community a
lawyer, who for years makes a success
of criminal practice. Isnt it fair to
suppose that when a jury finds hini
defending a : case for the jurors to
subsconciously think that very likely
the defendant is guilty?
We maintain that Perry i Edwards
can't obtain a fairer jury in any other
county than Marion. Jv;;'
i The feeling of abhorrence toward
crime common to most civilized peo people
ple people is not natural but artificial. Once
there was a time when it was the
proper and natural thing for a man
not only to kill his neighbor iut eat
him, and carry on the course of all
life in similar fashion. Some day,
probably millions of years agev some
foolish man became; possessed -of the
idea that every person had a right cr
two. that everybody else was bound
to respect except sometimes. We all
know how a new fad will spread,' ?o

probably by the end of the nine nineteenth
teenth nineteenth century it had amplified some somewhat
what somewhat and had come to be accepted
everywhere except in Germany, New
Guinea arid, a few other obscure
places. We should now try to retrace
our steps along this road and neu neutralize
tralize neutralize public sentiment toward crim criminals
inals criminals so that a murder trial will only
be a friendly debate, in which a
criminal, if he gets the worst of it,
will only have to express his regrets

at making such a stupid mistake and

go home quarreling at himself for
being a blunderer.

There are cases where changes of

venue are needed, but they are gen generally
erally generally places where independent
newspapers are scarce and the people

are ignorant and prejudiced. They
are not like Marion county.

'.' .ii.ii-i. r r 'i n ";c'


Tallahassee, Aug. 10.
Editor Star: This will acknowledge
your favor of the 4th instant enclos enclosing
ing enclosing affidavit of E. C. Boydf stating
his signature to petition in pardon
matter of W. S. Tucker was a for forgery.
gery. forgery. I am filing the same with the
case papers and am quite sure the
board will take some action on it as
soon as State Attorney Scofield
makes report. He has the matter
under investigation. ;
For your information, I call your
attention to the fact that Mr. Luning
and Mr. Sheats are not members of
the pardoning board, and, therefore,
have no responsibilities in connection
with these matters. The governor and
other four members of the cabinet
compose the board.
With kind regards, I am,
Yours very truly,
Ernest Amos, Comptroller.
Much obliged, Mr. Amos; your in information
formation information that the treasurer and
state superintendent are not mem members
bers members of the pardoning board is knowl knowledge
edge knowledge we shduld have possessed before.
But we expect that we are not the
only person in the state who needs
that 'information.
The fact that Mr. Luning is not a
member of the board and that you
were not present probably explains
why Tucker obtained his pardon. One
or the other of you would have read
the documents' over, found put they
looked phony and held the a thing up
for further information. j
If Mr. Luning isn't a member of the
board, he is just as good, for he hunt hunted
ed hunted up and sent the Star the informa information
tion information that eventually exposed' the
whole fraud,,

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Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bjed heifer to freshen in few days.
Plenty of young stock.X
Call or telephone,
8-6-tf Law Library Building

Attend the
Band Concert




Sunday Afternoon


Li U Lrvlli

Ttd3 Gullible Gink has been Monkey

ing with an Ocija Board until he$
Scared himself Plum Stiff. Ain't
scltnce WoxiUerful when any Common
Dub can buy a GSc weeja board" at

the Corner Drug Store and hold Heart-

To-Heart confabs with Celebrities like
William Shakespeare, Cleopatra and

Gyp the Iilood?

In order to meet all purposes, the

county commissioners have assessed

th people this year a tax rate of 42


' They have been very careful and

kept estimates as low as possible.

Nevertheless, they have been obliged

to pile up 'a rate that g. few years ago

would have been considered unbear

able. We scarcely think the rate will

be any lower for the next two or three

All of which the taxpayer had bet

ter consider when he goes to marn

his ballot for or, against that $20,
000,000 tax amendment on Nov. 2.


The Kind to
which Barney
, trusted his

If Barney Truslsf Theui

DAVIES, The Tire Man
. Phones 438-76.



P y )


The mothers, wives, sisters and
daughters of members of Marion

County Past No. 27 of the American ;

Legion, are urged to be present at a

meeting to be held at the club room

of the business and professional wom women
en women of Ocala, Aug. 14, 8 p. m., for the
purpose of organizing a woman's
auxiliary unit. Mary C. Marshall,
Temporary Chairman.

We Repair :
AH Malces ol

Mr. W. L. Colbert, chairman of Ihe

board of public instruction, has offer offered
ed offered his resignation, to take place Sept.
1. The board has asked the governor
to appoint to fill the place Mr. W. T.
Gary, nominee for the office, who will
be elcted Nov. 2 and take office Jan.
3. It will be very appropriate to ap ap-poin
poin ap-poin Mr. Gary to the place.

Many Dollars

On your shoe bills by having us re

build your' old shoes. Our charges are

moderate, and we guarantee satisfas

tion. .
R3AZ0W:fi CO.

Between Ten Cent Store and Geri'a

Drug Stora

We Do ; :, .,
All Kinds c!


We Wash and Polish -your Car
And make it Icok like new.


Hie unrest in the entire Industrial
world Is bringing us more and more
to a recognition of the fuitdamental
principle ofthe living wage. A
wage based on cos -of living must
be a minimum, not a maximum wage.
Many investigations have been con conducted
ducted conducted with a view to finding, out
just what Is required for a'llving for

an average family. But these have
dealt- almost exclusively with city

conditions. What is a living: wage on
the farm? This question has been put
up to us by the Society of Friends of
Philadelphia, which has a committee
looking Into the matter. They sub submit
mit submit a report .by an English, commit committee
tee committee which proposes, as the general

principle on which the basic, wage

should be determined that a man of
average Industry and capacity should

at least be able to marry, to live in a
decent house, and to provide the nec

essaries of physical efficiency for. a
normal family, while allowing a rea

sonable margin for contingencies and

recreation. This basic Fhw" Is deter determined
mined determined primarily by human needs. Any

additional compensation given the

working man should be based on the
value of the services rendered, and
may well be left to bargaining be between
tween between employer and worker. This Is
a subject worthy of extended study by

the most competent authorities, says

Farm Journal. We hope It will be un

dertaken by the department of agri agriculture
culture agriculture and the various state agricul agricultural
tural agricultural institutions.

I -
Announcement by scientists at Cam

bridge University that It is now pos possible
sible possible to breed disease-yrbof plants,
following a long series of Immunizing

tests" applied to grains, potatoes and
other growths, ought to shed a ray of
light upon a world sorely vexed by
food problems. Potato disease alone
has cost this country untold' millions
of dollars. If this one article of food
could be protected against. the destruc destructive
tive destructive fungi that attack It so persistent persistently,
ly, persistently, a solid food basis would be as assured,
sured, assured, says New. York Telegram. As
It is, potatoes, which should bo the
cheapest and most plentiful food, now
fluctuate from moderate prices to
prices that are absurdly high, The
checking" of plant disease Is second
only In importance to overcoming the
diseases that attack humanity. At
this time of food scarcity any prog progress
ress progress that can be made toward ccn ccn-servlng
servlng ccn-servlng the world's crops will be doub doubly
ly doubly a blessing.

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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 ex-.
. ex-. tremely reaaonable.

A plan is under way.-to realize the
project, of a railway from Hudson bay
to Patagonia. Most of the route could
be traversed by lines already built, it
is stated. The Journey, amounting to
about 10,000 miles, would occupy from
18 to 18 days. The' Siberian railway
Is 5,481 miles In length, from Petro Petro-grad
grad Petro-grad to Vladivostok. The Cape-to-Calro
railway, when It Is completed,
will probably fee considerably longer
than the Siberian, but will fall short
of the immense distance from the arctic
circle to the southern tip of South

But keep in mind this : The United

States is an independent nation with
a government conducted for the bene benefit
fit benefit of Americans, all Americans, and
none but Americans, and some day
the groups and bands of aliens who
are forever trying to make this coun country
try country a wet nurse for their overseas In Intrigues
trigues Intrigues are going to think a mountain
has fallen on them.





of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
Cf n 0'v0 Wiry

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Opposite Ocalt National Hank

UctVa nnfinolia SI.


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One of the things that is worrying
the unscientific minds of today Is the
question of how the eminent scientists,
if they receive a message from Mars,
are, going to know that it comes from
Mars and if they ascertain that, how
are they going to find out what the
message means.



,j r .?




We Make a Specialty, of Pans for the Buicl: and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.


frt g

.Exclusive Agents for, "VESTA" BATTERY; l$Ip. G:
, An Up-to-Date Battery Seryice StJitkm

Ve Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring.
Prompt and Efficient Service. : .

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i -I ? .1.114





Anyway, our present feeling Is that
If the predatory Instinct should ever
overpower our Judgment and con conscience,
science, conscience, remarks Houston Post, we
would probably visit some neighbor's
potato patch In the dark of the mooa
and let the banks alone.




f t

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Jf Va,, Its


Everything f o Eat
9 W Main Street V

Read the Star W ant Ads.








If you have any news for tins de de-pprtmeat
pprtmeat de-pprtmeat plea?e phone 255.
Sirs. F. E. Green of Atlanta is a
visitor to the city for a few days.
Oar stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now -in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf

Mrs. F. B. Beckham left Sunday
afternoon for Fernandina, where she
went to join 3Ir. Beckham and enjoy
a two weeks' holiday.
Grapes! Grapes! For a few days
yoa can obtain grapes from Mrs. G.
B. Washburn, 704 North Magnolia
street. r 10-St

Miss Claudia Parker and niece, Es Essie
sie Essie Parker of Fayetteville, N. C, are
guests of Myss. Parker's brother. Mr';
William McDonald Parker and wife.

Please help suffering Armenians.
ITl 11 1 t A. 1

Aiie commiuee win oe at me armory
Friday morning from 9 to 12 to1 re-

heavy or woolen clothing shoes and
children's clothing of every sort. 2t

Mrs. Leon Mason returned from
Jacksonville yesterday, where she and
Mr. Mason were guests of the Ev Everett.
erett. Everett. Mr. Mason will arrive in
Ocala Friday.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. v Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. George Looney returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a visit to New York.. His
mother, Mrs. E. J. Crook, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied him to New York, expects to
be home about the twentieth of An-gust.

, lir ... i m r
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf

Mr. E. II. Martin lft today in his
car for Indian Rocks on the Gulf of
Mexico, where he will join his wife
and little son for a week. Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin will leave his car with his family
and return home on the train.

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

Mips Mabel Meffert left Wednesday
afternoon for Gainesville, where she
will be joined by Mrs. Ramsay and
together they., will, leave today for
Hendersonville, N. C; where she will
be until the first of September.
W. K. Lane, M. D. Phyg.lci.aii and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. OSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Flair' tf

Mrs. J. C. Smith honored her little
visitor, Palmer Pillans of Rodman,
yesterday afternoon with a "hiking

party." Chaperoned by Mrs. Smith,
the boys and girls of her neighbor-

hood hiked to the old Gary field,
where they set up camp and enjoyed
a huge time. A picnic lunch was
last but by no means least of the aft afternoon's
ernoon's afternoon's pleasures.
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

Mr. George Martin Jr. left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Boston, stopping over night
in Jacksonville and will also visit in
New York city a few days. Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin will enter the Boston Conserva Conservatory
tory Conservatory of Music for a special course.
.Please help suffering Armenians,
and children's clothes of every sort to
the armory Friday morning from 9
to 12 to help suffering 1 Armenians.
The comra ittee will be there to re receive
ceive receive all contributions. 2t H

The following visitors were shop shopping
ping shopping in Ocala yesterday; Mrs. Nola
Woods of Trilby; Miss Daisy Belle
Fore of Oxford; Mrs. Frank Gaskill
of Tampa; Mrs. Van Kelsey and Miss
Margaret Kelsey of Stanton, and
Miss Delia Fore of Wildwood.

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.f Phone' 260. 23-lm

. Mrs. H. S. Minshall and daughter,
Natalie, arrived home yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from their vacation. They
left here several weeks ago, going
first to Columbia, where they were
guests of Mrs. Minshall '$ sister, Mrs.
J. B. Loyal, who friends in Ocala will
recall, as she has visited: Mr. and
Mrs. Minshall here. Mrs. Loyal and
children accompanied Mrs, : Minshall
and" Natalie to West "YrSn'a where
they were guests of their father, go going
ing going from there to Pittsburg, to visit
their brother. They then concluded
their visit with friends in Lexington,
Kyf Mrs. Minshall has, not lost her
love for Florida," altho she is filled
with praise for this wonderful coun country
try country situated in the midst of coal
mines, gas" fields and oil wells. She
found the days exceedingly warm but
the nights were cold, requiring hea?y
woolen blankets for;eomfort.
Mr. and, Mrs. F. E. Harris are re receiving
ceiving receiving a warm welcome this morn morning,
ing, morning, having arrived home yesterday
afternoon from .a summer trip, the
first four weeks of which was spent
in Chicago wth their son-in-law and
daughter Mr. and Mrs.v L. A. Shep Shep-hard.
hard. Shep-hard. 5 Then accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. Shephard 'and sen, Harris Pow Powers,
ers, Powers, they en joyed, a motor trip to
Springfield, Mass., to the home of
Mr. Shephard's mother. Who joined
them on V; journey to- Liberty, Me;,
situated in the heart of the mount
tains Returning to Springfield, they
motored to New York, Mr. and Mrs.
Shephard and son returning to., Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and Mfl and Sirs. Harris board boarded
ed boarded -: a Clyde Line' steamer for Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs.' Harris were
both greatly benanted by their va vacation,
cation, vacation, and their friends are glad in indeed
deed indeed to-have them home again.
- Advertise la the Eta?.



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We are selling
This bacon comes wrapped in one, two and
three pound pieces. The cure is the same as
that of all Kingan's Keliable.Me&ts,
It's a little fat, but you
would nwer know it,
for it fries so crisp and
the flavor is so good.

Shady, Aug. 11-Mrs. E. C Ben Bennett
nett Bennett of Ocala called on Mr. and Mrs.
George Buhl Monday.
Harold Smith of Ocala was a Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning visitor at Spring
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Master
Bryan and Mrs. Sam Phillips, Misses
Parker and Maude Little of Ocala,
were Thursday afternoon visitors
here. ry ;:'V;":: ::--';:.;.'.'.---.-r":
We regret to lose Mrs. Turner and
family- from our community, but the
necessity of being "near the Ocala
high school caused them to move to
Ocala last week. We shall miss them
but our best wishes go with them.
Mr.and Mrs. R. C. Bailey and chil children
dren children went to Winter Garden last
week to visit relatives and friends a
few days. -;
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Gist motored
to Salt Springs v Sunday for a day's
outing.- f-:'-:y:: :':.v
Messrs. "Bob" Bailey, "Bill" Jones,
"Grif Folks, "Gold" Barnes and
"Art" Douglas composed a congenial
fishing party to Salt Springs lst
Tuesday. They had a boat full of
fun "and caught 'plenty of fish.
Mrs. L. A. Jones went to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Monday to take the teacher's ex examination.
amination. examination.
Miss Stella Hogan of Ocala is visit visiting
ing visiting her sister, Mrs0. L. Gaskin this
week. '
fMrs. Griffin Folks expects to leave
in a few days for Waterboro, S. C,
for an extended visit. '
Mr." Liddon 'carried' a party of
friends to Silver Springs Sunday
Mr. Fleming Folks has gone to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore on a business trip.
Ebbie Hugh Douglas has accepted
a position in the Jirash grocery, store.
Mrs. George. Buhl has named htr
infant son David.
There will be a song and prayer
service at the church Saturday eve-;
ning at 8:30 o'clock.
Preaching Sunday morning at 11

o'clock, after which a basket dhmer
will be spread, ; Sunday school; at3
o'clock and evening service at, 8:30
o'clock. Everybody invited to come
to the services.

; TP y- It;;;01I,ll'.W

.-.1 V


We wish to thank the many friends

who so kindly aided us during. the

sickness and death of our'dear hus husband
band husband and father.

: Mrs.-Leila Anderson.
. 4 iL J.. Anderson. v
Mrs. W. J. Piatt.
Summerfield, Fla., Aug. ll.



We guarantee to make your weak
or dead Ford magneto as good as
new without removing from car and
while you wait. Money refunded if
not satisfactory. $5 per car. George
Williams, foreman service station,
Carroll Motors Co., Ocala, Fla. 10 -Ot

Belleview, Aug. 11. Mr. Joe, L.

Whisenant spent Wednesday and

Thursday in Oxford with relatives.

Several' of our people attended .the

barbecue in Oxford Thursday and
all report having had a good time,

even if it did rain.

Miss Blanche Dittmar of Jacksoa-

ville one of s the Baptist missionary

field workers, came Saturday and

gave several very interesting talks
and lectures on B. Y. P. U. work

Sunday, Monday and ( Tuesday nights.

Mrs. E. S.' French left Friday for

a visit with relatives in Ohio.

Mrs. Will Jeffcoat and children of

Oxford were guests of Mrs Ed

Pelot Friday and Saturday of last

week. : i r.

Dr. and Mrs. Walter nood were

guests of -Miss Blanche. Dittmar at

the hotel Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Carter, Mr. and

Mrs. "Will Adams and two sons of

Lady Lake and 'Mr. Robinson of

Georgia, stopped to see the grotto

on their way to Silver Springs Sun


Messrs. Archie and Pete Harvey,

Miss Gertrude Carter of Lady Lake
and Miss Ola Robinson of Georgia,

and Miss Marjorie Merrill enjoyed

the day at Silver Springs Sunday.

Mrs. Myers had her arm broken

and re-set Sunday. I

Miss Ruth Whittier is in South

Carolina caring for Mr. Will Lyles'

baby who is quite ill.

Miss Helen ;Remohl of Jackson

ville is the guest of Mrs. Whittier this

week. : - :

The members of the B. Y. P. tJ. en

joy ed another of their splash parties

at Smith Lake Tuesday night.

Friends of Kenneth. Merrill will be

interested to know, that he has been

sent by the McCants-HaU Co. of

Jacksonville, "where he worked for

two years, to Detroit, Mich where he
will take a course, in the Ford tractor


Messrs. "Walter Nelson and Ray

mond Gale were business callers in

Jacksonville this week. V

The B. Y. P. U. will have a bog

supper at the town ahll Friday night,
Aug. 13th. Everyone is cordially ia-

vited to attend.


The board of county commission

ers of Marion county will receive bids
at their office in the' Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1920,' for
overseers to work the public roads

and bridges in the several commis

sioners districts, in accordance with

Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1919.

The board xeserves the right to re

ject any or all bids.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.

, Attest, P. H. Nugent, Gerk. 8-7,-tf

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 al

you want. Time for dinner II a. m. to

2:30 p. ra. 17-tf

Mighty few men ever Quit trying ta

make money.

Even In a righteous cause no man

f hould fight, unfairly.

It takes, only one shady trie to

ruin a good reputation.

Here's, hoping,, the switchmen will

soon get back to the main track.

Be sure you're right, then stay where

yon are. Is sometimes good advice.

A lot of men. have Ideals, but they

want them always to ,te convenient


A woman doesn't care what the oc

casion Is so long as. she has a dress

for it

The counterfeiter Is always hoping

to find people willing, to return good
for evil.

One sure way of getting publicity Is

to do something yon don't wish to

have known."

" The worst handicap every good

movement has ,to suffer Is the holier-than-thou

A man never thinks there's much

harm In gossip until somebody .begins,
to whisper something about him.

The reason scandal mongers keep

busy Is because. they, can always (find

people willing to take their wares.

Nothing pleares the neighbors more

than to discover the mistakes of one

of v the best regulated families. De

troit. Free Press.

Pistols are said to have been Invent

ed In 1545.

The African marlgolL,is really ,a. na

tive of Mexico.

The. wedding ring was, originally

worn on the thumb,

Baboons are, with a few exceptions.

found onlyjn Africa,

Caterpillars six. Inches long, have

been found in Australia.

The annual dust fall la Glasgow la

1,330 tons to the square mile.

The term gas'' was first used. In

chemistry. In, the sixteen th, century,.

The color yellow, is said., to have a

Tery beneficial effect, on the .health..

Farmers,, wives In Japan, rear silk

worms, just as our country women
keep popltry '

The Queen of Norway keeps a scrap-

book' of Vail newspaper cuttings ? con concerning5
cerning5 concerning5 herself


Spring Is the time for turning over

new leaves.,

5 I I


ll t: i 3

! M 1 s


Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala. Down Down-.
. Down-. stairs 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 ti.e buildings.
Will be offered for a short while at $6000.

urn AW( :' P7 llWITiF A cicala,



lan. Is .made of clay, but .he ought
t have some sand, too.

Why should .a', woman put all her

moiey. on her back? What's .a .stock .stocking
ing .stocking for? i.

Appreciate the joys of today., We

never know when we are well off till
afterward. ;

Don't skate over thin, Ice. Many,, a

man s helping another, fellow ;t out of

debt gets In himself.

We all reap, the reward of jour own

folly. Still,? that is beUw,than being

another man's fool. ;

" 1 4 "
Men -hasten to accept the mute

standing., Invitation of a pretty girl

why- enters ,a crowded street car.

Even If a trial for the ex-kaiser arranged, he ha dropped jput
of interest so. far, that the proceedings
could not; hold .a first page, pla in
the news for more than a day er


Li L a L c Li s .J Li

" &



w W u U u U i.7T7 U L k y kn Id L U -.. .j
' .,
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Autamcbilea, Etc

n n rr- move, pack, ship I lOfiG DISTANCE UQi:iS



" i



- In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience hi each room. Diaing room service ii
second to none.

, Manager.'

:.; Freprieter.

ft ulitr OLmamimr m,tmm,mm,tn-3 WW ViMa yf V W



II 121 VI. DroaCivcy phone 233 Ocals, Fieri Cn

4OMSUBSi!:rfc 3Xi -iSXJ&XEXbi .Z:V V S&3SSSXSZZ2-Z ,:.E9&SZ S&SKKaKSKalt TS(tiBSaaiar -.-:5ftefV.3Sttf'"

Expert on All
Malces of Automobiles .

i ?



Arco- and : Diamond Tires aod ioas
Generator's nnfl. Starters

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

The expected will happen. Ging Gingham
ham Gingham and cTlTcV will gcTnpnntll they
are beyond the reach of .".any ,,bntT the
rich, and the poor and the middle
class will have to,"dresii In stlia and
satins... '

It makes no dISerenee what a fine
fellow your friend is, if he diSers with

yon In I politics, yon- suspect 'that he
would steal an eleoa,.at twtt f
an eyelash If he had a chance.
' One f the meanest, thing that can
be done to a great man la ta pchlish(
i portrait of him taken whta he
wasn't expecting' IL







Read Hie "Ads' Yen 17111 Find f.Iciiy Baroains.


Temperature this morning, 72; this
afternoon, 92. .',
Mr. Ed. Cary of Worcester, Mass.,
i3 a welcome visitor in Ocala.

Mr. Grover, a competent .young
man from Macon, Ga., has a situation
in the Court Pharmacy.
; Mrs. R. ,E. Layton and .Mrs. J. L.
Barrett have returned from a very
pleasant trip to Miami.
Wesson oil, pint
quart can, 72 cent3.
ton, phone 377.
can, 23 cents;
II. B. Whitting-12-3t
T. & Coffee Brown, Gov. Catts'
double, is in the city, handing out
smiles and handshakes to his friends.
Mr. Vernon Hadsock and sisters,
vIisses Cecil and Annie Hadsock, are
spending a few days with friends at
Crystal River.
The K. of P. is the first lodge in
the city to make a donation to the
band and bench fund. Can't others
come and od likewise.
Mr. and Mrs. C M. Zimmerman or
near Thomasville, Ga., are in the
city on their way back home from a
"six-months! stay in Bartow. ,.
Among the' visitors in the city to
day; were E. W. Hutchins, Wildwood,
A. E. Bailey, Dunnellon and Mr. and
Mrs. Dell Moody, Oklawaha.
Wesson oil, pint can, 38 cents;
. quart can, 72 cents. H. B. Whitting Whitting-ton,
ton, Whitting-ton, phone 377. 12-3t
Mr. F. L. Jones of Callahan, where
he held a job with the A. C. L is
now billing clerk for the road here.
He is a clever young man and the
friends he has made here hope he wilt
remain permanently.
Mr. and Mrs. L, R. Chazal left to today
day today for a trip thru the north 5 and
r.orthwest, going as far as Oregon.
Mr. Chazal hasn't been well for some
time and his friends hope the trip
will do him lots of good.
Dr. and Mrs. IL F. Watt and little
r daughter, Miss Helen Coe, will leave
Sunday by boat for New York, "for a
four weeks' stay. Dr Watt will take
-postgiaduate studies in diagnosis and
surgery while away from Ocala.
Mrs.L. W. Duval and pretty little
daughter leave tomorrow for North
p. r

-r. -N,. . ill r Vi r

; Florida Cifres

lief ;SIgoIlcaEe ot


"Sealdsweet" suggests inner good-'
ness; applied to citrus fruits produced
by members of the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange it indicates a tree-ripened prod product,
uct, product, so sweet little or no sugar is needed.
Through the advertising and demon demonstration
stration demonstration work of the cooperating grow growers
ers growers who form the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange the Sealdsweet trade-mark has
become the grapefruit and orange buy buying
ing buying guide of millions of households.
The Sealdsweet name and trade-mark
constitutes an asset of the Florida Cit Citrus
rus Citrus Exchange esteemed by experts as
worth a large sum, yielding dividends
every year to the grower members oh
fruits of known quali t
. : ( ...
. -..-..- : .,
::. ":;;-vx J ". 'J0:'"-" -"r:;,r.r.r
Membership in the Florida Citrus
Exchange will give you a share in
the benefits derived trom the Seald Seald-sweet
sweet Seald-sweet trade-mrrk. Write the business
manager at Tampa, or call on
Llarica Ccunty Citrcs Sub-Exchange
First National Bank Building
Leesborg, Florida. ...
Eleven years of unqualified success. Proven
stability. Increasing advantages to members.


Georgia, where they will visit Mr. j
Duval's people and then go on toi
Mrs. Duval a childhood home m Ken-t

tucky, where they will spend the re-!
mainder of the summer.
, Mr. A. T Thomas is in Sanford, N. j
C., visiting his family, who are there I
for the summer. j
After a pleasant visit to her aunt j
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pon- f
der, Miss Rushabelle Sale left yer-
terday afternoon for Palatka, where j
she will be the guest of her aunt, j
Mrs. J. W. Johnson, before returning
to her home in Tampa.
Mr. E. IL Martin left today in hi3 I
car for Indian lioeks on the uull ei
Mexico, where he will join his wife
and little son for a week. Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin will leave" hi3 car with his family
and return home on the train.
Pont fail to visit the Guarantee
lothing & Shoe Company. Every-
lighting for QUALITY not prices. If
Miss Alice Bullock, after a vei-y
pleasant voyage to New York, up the
Hudson ana mru uie ireat laices io i
Mackinaw. Mich., is ereatly eniovinsr j
herself in that city as the guest of j
Mi3s Lucille Robinson. She sends a
letter of good wishes to the Star
forced which rejoices in her good
time and misses her a whole lot.
. .r mmm, 11 iinm-i m immm r.f ,.
j iiernn; juiy zo. a pany oi young
-T "V 1 A : ... A.
Americans, all Rhodes scholars, has
arrived here from Oxford University
to assist in the Y. M. C. A. relief
work in connection with the repatria repatriation
tion repatriation of Russian prisoners of war.
They will be assigned to various
prison camps throughout Germany
where 175,000 Russians are awaiting
ships to take them home. About
25,000 already have been sent from
Stettin to Narva but there are so few
ships available it may be months be before
fore before the last of them can be embark'
ed. Meantime the Russians are suf suffering
fering suffering severe privations.
Most of the prisoners have heard
nothing from their families or friends
for more than two years, and the
Rhodes scholars will try to help the
men get in touch with their homes.
In almost every camp there is a 'rude
theater, the principal amusement and
comfort of the men, who themselves
i perform the plays. -In spite of their
apathy, the men are interested in
books and instruction, and ', school
classes have been formed at a num number
ber number of camps.
'f I t"' i 'A


Quiet, restrained people: Violet.
For spicy and Independent people :
For the responsive
natured : Rose.
and generous
For the aesthetic, sentimental type:
Gardenia or iris.
For gay and lively natures:
pea, triolet, azurea, Jickey.
For sunny, even-tempered people,
dainty, sympathetic and blonde : Li Lilac
lac Lilac People afflicted with nervous Irrita Irritability
bility Irritability may use: Rose geranium or a
pure rose. '
The boyish type may use : Azurea
or sweet pea with rose or- llly-of-the-valley,,
and pine..
For mysterious, emotional, exotic
types oriental perfumes are suggest suggested,
ed, suggested, by the Delineator.
For dominant, straight-forward, self self-reliant
reliant self-reliant people : Geranium or clover
mixed with' mignonette or sweet pea.
Fcr the vivacious northern brunette,
oriental perfumes are appropriate,
such as Jasmine or sandal-wood or a
Men en the Leviathan Now Under Understand
stand Understand How Their Offictrs Detected
Them In Smoking.
Men who sailed on ; the Leviathan
when she was being U9d as a trans transport
port transport will learn with interest the ex explanation
planation explanation of a "mystery" of the giant
liner la those war days, a mystery
which has been the subject of many a
midnight conference in the lee of the
deckhouse. Only recently a former
officer of the Leviathan told the story.
It appears that several of the crew
sought a lower hold far from the
haunts of the officers on duty and
there, believing; themselves carefully
concealed, they smoked to their hearts'
content.'. But the ship bad a fire de detection
tection detection system consisting of a series of
pipes to the holds, through which a
suction fan is continually drawing air
samples to the wheelhouse. Thus the
officer on duty there noticed the curl curling
ing curling wisps of smoke coining out of the
pipe from one of the lower holds.
Sniffing the smoke he detected the old
familiar odor of tobacco.
It was an easy matter to hurry
down, and catch, the men In the act
and start them on a round of extra
duty, which cured them of smoking
aboard ship. They were puzzled to
know how the officer had traced them.
The hold was way down near the keeL
far from the wheelhouse and there had
not been another man within many
yards : of their position. They knew
no officer had followed them and. they for granted that there was no
direct connection between the hold
and the wheelhouse. And no one en enlightened
lightened enlightened them during many trips to
France. New York Evening Post.
Kfasniflcent Banquet Given by King
Hussein of the Hedjaz to
' Lord Allenby.
A banquet given by .King Ilussein
of the Hedjaz to Lord Allenby, the.
British high commissioner, as de
scribed by an Arab correspondent of
the London Times on March 2, was a
striking example of oriental masmlfl
cence. After preliminary visits and
military reviews,, in which the
Bedouin cavalry dashed by at full
speed, firing their rifles, the banquet
was held In true Arab style In the
municipality buildings at Jeddah. :''
; On the table, which was eighteen
feet broad by thirty feet in length.
barefooted waiters dressed in rich Arab
costume walked about helping the
guests, 70 In number, to slices ,of the
joints of roasted half sheep stuffed
with almonds, rice, and spices. Each
guest had three or four plates, and
was surrounded by some 20 or SO
dishes of salads, fish, roasted chick
ens, pilaff of mutton and sweets of
all descriptions. The king's band of
musicians played throughout the, ban
quet.; ':.::--"-.y'.- V; ;;; '-:-
At the end of the feast the king's
servants handed .round silver basins
with ewers of scented water for the
guests to wash their hands In.A Coffee
was served in another room while
guests of a lower degree sat down at
the banqueting table. The remnants
of the feast, which were considerable.
were distributed among the inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants of Jeddah and the crews of the
British ships at anchor In the harbor
Current History. -'
The House Famine.
Morris Hillqult was discussing In
Albany the heinous profiteering on
rents which so many New York land landlords
lords landlords have been practicing.
"And despite this profiteering,"; he
said, "houses and apartments are in
greater demand than ever. A Well-located
tenants have their bells rung two
or three times a day by total strangers
who anxiously inquire If by any chance
they think of leaving soon. ..
T heard of a chap who entered a
newspaper office recently and said to
the girl behind the counter;
" 1 want to advertise In yeur paper
for a house! -.
Yes. How many insertions T said
the sirl brlaklv.,. We maJtft.a redue-

en lor space tafcen by the year, and
we have also a very reasonable three three-year
year three-year contract that would probably suit
yoa tetter still

Vlndmil! Generates Electricity.
The windmill has not been general generally
ly generally found available for the generation
of electricity because of the irregular irregularity
ity irregularity of the air currents, but this has
been overcome by a Swedish Inventor.
Instead of being directly connected
to the dynamo : in the usual manner,
the mill-wheel shaft Is geared to a
hoisting device, which serves to ele elevate
vate elevate a two m. weight to the top of a
53-foot st and wood tower. When
the weight reaches the, maximum
height, It is released, and,' as It falls,
actuates the dynamo, which Is mount mounted
ed mounted on a bracket at the apex of the
tower with the mill wheeL A storage
battery and switchboard are housed In
the lower portion of the tower.
Just' Like an Apple to Marjorie.
Little Marjorie, who Is three, told
her mother, the wife of a Muncie man manufacturer,
ufacturer, manufacturer, the other evening, that
while the mother was uptown shop
ping she had been taken by a serv servant
ant servant to call on her father In the .tatter's
office. ,: -" : ; ; ' -: ; '".
"What time did you go TV asked the
)h. In the core of the afternoon,'
replied the HtUe girl.
"Mother doesn't understand what
yon mean by the:core of the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. It was explained to Marjorie.
"Why, I mean the middle," she said
simply, as wondering at the ignorance
of grown folks. Indianapolis News.
Assyrian "Ambassadrera."
The' Lady Surma dMar Shlmum has
arrived In London as the official, am
bassador from the Assyrians In the
Kurdistan mountains, says the Argo Argonaut.
naut. Argonaut. : ;;. f: : '
Very handsome, not unlike the
queen of Montenegro in profile, very
bright, lively and animated. Lady
Surma d'Mar EMmum is only a little
more than 80 years of age. Of fine
physique, she Is also a highly cultured
woman, so cultured that the arch archbishop
bishop archbishop of Canterbury closed a re
cent Interview with the "ambassador"
with the remark : "It la extraordinary
to find so much civilization where one
could naturally have expected bar bar-barlsmJ
barlsmJ bar-barlsmJ v t : V'
; V .T Atlantic Patrol.
After tte wreck of the Titanic, 11
otf the leading nations of Europe
Joined with the United States and
Canada to provide a service for the
oS?servatlon and patrol of ice along the
north Atlantic steamship lanes. These
nations contribute in different propor proportions
tions proportions to the expense of this service,
bat .the work Is done by the United
States coast guard cutters Seneca
and Tampa who cruise back and forth
during the warmer months when the
Icebergs ? come south and send out to
all vessels wireless reports of the lo location
cation location and 'movements of the Ice.
Boys! -Life. 'A
' ; .Had No Experience.
An artist was showing a young wom woman
an woman over his studio. After she had
critically examined all the pictures,
ste remarked :
I notice several sunsets among
yocr works, but not a single sunrise.
ILrwV that? v-.
The artist, who was rather noted
fcr his bohemlan habits, blushed a
little at the question,, and then stammered:-
' ;' .;
Yon see, Wa this way. To tell the
truth, the reason I've never painted a
K-arise is because Fm never up at
tiat time.'
Modern Morals.
Lady Duff Gordon said at a tea at
the Rltz:
"There are young women who would
rather be ultra-fashionable than any anything
thing anything else. In their eyes nothing mat matters
ters matters but that. i
"Two young women were lunching
when a third young woman passed
in the company of an elderly married
pair. i
. "There" goes Maud,. murmured the
first young woman. They say that
Ishe and old Mr. Goldle spent the week week-lend
lend week-lend at Atlantic City together.
i "Oh!' said the second young wom
an In shocked tones. 'Oh, what a libel
on poor Maud 1 You know you couldn't
draff her with wild horses to such a
Wiio-nr mmmon resort as Atlantic
.e l-
City.' .;'Ji ; : ;.; ;t
f Commercial Airline.
The regular commercial air line has
already come to stay. At present the
lontest passenger air service running,
or rather flying, on regular air serv
ice. Is between London and Paris. The
distance of 250 miles is flown In about
three hours, often less. The fare is
at the rate of a shilling a mile, or
S87 for the trip. Even today these air
nocmnrora pnlov all the luxuries oi
T - -A
modern travel- Nearly a score of pas
sengers are carried In a comfortable
cabin, seated in upholstered chairs.
The cabin Is lighted with electric
candies and decorated with gilded mir mirrors.
rors. mirrors. Several transatlantic air lines
are planned. It is calculated that
they can be run, at a profit by charging
$500 for an air passage. Boys Life.
Don't boycott; If you can't afford it
simply do without it, ; And that will
put an end to the robbery of you, any anyway.
way. anyway. "-
Those members of the British clergy
who wish to abolish sermons can quote
Scripture on the foolishness of yr fetch fetching.
ing. fetching.

is as much as requisite as artistic- de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
V.'bether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere..
where.. anywhere..
xktT! ir-ar. y kxv
VT 3 rt i
Dzdzizi TLb Ls2j.
f Vx time wilhvomi.-ly wer.k wer.k-k2L
k2L wer.k-k2L ness,' csys 2Arz. J. I?
rr-T Simpson, cf 57 Sprues
XsJ SL. Ashevie, II. C. "I
finally get to the p!sce
yA whers it yizz zn cHcrt f.r
VjLA rnstaga. Iwculdfcave
y my slds and bsck cs- i s.J,
, pecfeHy severe screws tny f
n n n
i 1
" m
decided tD vzz it," csa csa-Mrs.
Mrs. csa-Mrs. Sipscn. "I
saw shortly ii fcene-
Ltin2 me, so 1 kept It up
and it dli vGzizis fcr
ne. And sines then I
have feesa glii to praise r
wctrTi's zz tzzizt
Weak TTcrr:n nzzd a
tonic. Thsusasds 2nd
thousands, like Lirz.
Simpson, have fou.-i
Cardd c! benefit trlhrm. r"
Try Cariui f ;r ycz? trra trra-fcle.
fcle. trra-fcle. -1
iiftiiW .i
See Me.
For all Classes of :
Sloiis, -Bride, -.-Wood
and Building-.
.... -Building;--,
,: 3 :. 1 JfcJF
Phone 44S- 72S Wenon St.
Fcneral Directors !.& Embalmers
' .Phones 555 and 225
Open Alt Night
If the moving pictures
-itjC" .nurt your eyes, it is your
see -Jy eyes, noc tne pictures.
Optometrist and Optician
. Eyesight Specialist
Careful estimates made on all cot cot-tract
tract cot-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other j
contractor in the city.


I J y i.- .4 3
r side there was a &zz S N

VAa deal c! ecreness. I was
j nervous sr3 cacZy Cp-

P A- )
JUtt U Li IzJ

i a

" i



, 4 I .N

' &- St t. ST Si
.EATES-Sbc line, maximum, cci
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six tinea
75c; one month, $3. Payable ia ad advance.
vance. advance. ;"
FOR SALE Large ten-room house
and quarter block in Cline's adii adii-tion
tion adii-tion to Ocala. Cash price for quick
sale, $750. S. S. Savage Jr. 3-lCt
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-millics
; plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher. Her-.
v ahon, sixty-inch band resaw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock shed3, 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
your orders to Smoak'a Shop. Ffcfta
?14G. '-: 2-m-:
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. MeiTert. Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, ; Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala, Fla. S-tf
FOR RENT Furnished bouse. C. A.
Holloway, 715 Lime St. Phone 273
after G p. m- 9-6t
LOST Pocket book, Yv 0. W. lias
one $20, one $10 and two $3 bill
and other valuable papers. Hay be
mistaken about two $5 bills, possib possibly
ly possibly only one. Return to W. R. Roe,
Box 03, Route B. Ocala. 9-3t.
FO RSALE One good mule, one
pood farm horse, one heavy one one-horse
horse one-horse wagon, few real milch cows.
, Apply 229 Anthony road, Oeate,
Fla. V 6-Ct
FOR SALE House and lot on cornef
of Oklawaha Ave. and Anthony
load. Lot 90 ft. front, 152 ft. dsep.
House contains ten rooms with fire fireplaces
places fireplaces and closets, two baths; -linen
closet; dressing "room; large hs.II 2;
porches, back and front on upper
and lower floors. Price $S3C0. Mrs.
S. A. Standley. 10-3t
-dr, jno U0AU03 IHAI XN2TH UQSl
ttairs into an. apartment with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
k'Kfe. See Max Fishel. G0-12t
FOR SALE Five piece parlor suits,,
combination bookcase and desk,
library table, willow baby 'carriage
and crib. Phone 332. 10-Ct
FOR RENT Housekeeping recur..
Phone 389 or address 740 Wycmins
street, Ocala, Fla. 10-6t
FOR SALE Home in Ocala, six
rooms, city water and sewer (gss
if desired); good locality on a hsnl
surfaced street; lot 110x110 ft, with
fruit trees, large garage, etc
cheap, JfoUU down, balance j
monthly. J. T. Miller, 1611 LfUrly
St., Jacksonville, Fla. 5-t
WANTED Pattern makers
boiler makers and maehirJ
Steady work and good wages fcr
first class men. Open shop. T.
Murphy Iron Works, Jacksonville,
Fla ' .- 1-2t
LOST One lady3 high shoe, tan bot bottom,
tom, bottom, white canvas top; sizs 5. Fin Finder
der Finder please return to Star cfT.ce .r.i
receive reward. 12-lt
" m k t
t i f 1 1 f
1 te m !tea
Arrival and departure cf r-;""-:r
trafna at OCALA UNION LAZ'iU:L
The following schedule fiurei pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave ':- 'Arrira'
2. -2d am Jacksonville-NTcrk 2:10 ca
1:55 pm
4:C5 pm
2:15 am
4:25 vi
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa -
1 :50 cm Tampa-lfanatee
2:15 &xa
l:t5 fn

i. it

Hi i! Lit Uj ill

4:05 pm Tampa-SL retrsDrg: 4:iap:ca 4:iap:ca-.'
.' 4:iap:ca-.' ATLANTIC COAST LINK It. II.
Leave Ardf-t :
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:4Stssi
1:45 pm JkEonville-Gainsville 3:5p3
G:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 era
2:42 am St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 trn
3:35 pm StPetEbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pa
7:10 am DunneHon-Tilcox j
7:25 am Danellon-Lkeland ll:C3psi
3:25pm. Homosassa' l:3pn
10:33pm Leesburg 6:42 g.m
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:.0 tzi
'- 'Monday, -Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of. each month s.t
7:20 o'clock until further notlcs
Jake Brown, Secretary.
- ' A. L. Lucas, W. II.
Advertising build tuslcjas.

Full Text
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