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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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, SO.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:39; Sets, 7:28.

'WEATHER FORECAST Local thundershowers tonight or Friday, except fair in extreme north,portion tonight.



Allied Veterans Organize Against
War, Says Commander of The
American Legion

Missoula, Mont., July 20. Allied
veterans, a, million of them members
of the American Legion, through their
organizations have started an inter international
national international movement for peace, Han Han-ford
ford Han-ford MacNider, national commander
of the American Legion, told the Na National
tional National Editorial Association at its
thirty-seventh annual meeting here
today. "We believe," said Mr. Mac MacNider,"
Nider," MacNider," "it is going to become a dom dominant
inant dominant international force.
"Our war was a war -to end all
wars. We are not pacifists. We be-
country. But our eyes were opened
through hard experience. We know
what war means and to the best of
our ability through all the coming
years we intend to see that such
things do not happen again. To this
end there has been formed a great in interallied
terallied interallied veterans' association, La
Federation, des Anciens Combattants,
made up of all the great veterans' or organizations
ganizations organizations in all the allied countries.
It includes in its membership the
British Legion which followed our
own plan of 'development and is
headed by Marshal Haig, the consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of all the French organizations
and others from Canada, South Af Africa,
rica, Africa, Italy and Jugo-Slavia in fact,
every allied country.
"You will hear of the progress of
its first real congress in New Orleans
next fall, where it meets at the invi invitation
tation invitation of the Legion. Through this
federation the American Legion feels
that more can be accomplished than
through any international conferences
or agreements towards the prevention
of future wars. One of the Legion's
most distinguished guests last year,
a great military leader upon- whose
. i i .
-jr nruiu aim aci. me wiiuie world
waited in anxiety during the closing
days of 1918, said just the other day,
'you can wreck all your battleships,
throw away your guns, but you can't
change people's dispositions just by
signing pieces of paper.' That is
where our federation will count, for
no one can break apart the confi confidence
dence confidence and faith which has come be between
tween between these men who have fought to together.
gether. together. ''First of all, however, the Ameri American
can American Legion stands for America and
for the defenders of America."
With the Permission of the Weather
Clerk, It .Will Give the People
a Fine Concert
The band will give a concert on the
courthouse square Friday night at 8
o'clock, the weather permitting. Since
the demonstration concert given last
week the band had added to its rep
ertoire and rehearsals have improved
its performance greatly. A. full pro
gram of twelve numbers will be given
and it will be sen that this program
contains several up to the minute
popular selections as well as standard
numbes. Some of the music from
"Shuffle Along," for example, has just
this month been released on the phon
ograph records.
; The program will be as follows:
5 1. March, Olevine.
Overture, Lutspeil (Keler Bela)
My Sunny Tennessee.
Swanee River Moon (Clark).
I Want My Mammy.
Dangerous Blues (Brown).
Gentry's Triumphal March.
Humoresque, (Dvorah), violin
and band.
9. The Sheik (Snyder).
10. Shuffle Along selection (Sissle
and Blane).
11. Dixie One-Step March (Terry)
. 12. Dixieland, the Star Spangled
; Manchester, N. H., July 20. Gov Governor
ernor Governor Brown today ordered out Na National
tional National Guard troops for railroad
strike duty at Concord.
7-passenger, Al condition.
Marmon 7-passenger, running condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.

Governor Groesbeck has Asked Pres

ident Harding for Advice
On the Subject
Lansing, Mich., July 20. (By the
Associated Press). Governor Groes Groesbeck
beck Groesbeck in a telegram prepared for trans transmitting
mitting transmitting to President Harding today
asked the sanction of the federal gov
ernment for a plan to take over and
operate Michigan coal mines under
stete control. The message asked
whether the federal government would
join with the state in taking over and
directing resumption of operations in
the mines.
The Ocala school band which was
organized two months before the close
of school and made its initial appear
ance with such success duringeom-
mencement week, will give a short
concert on the square Monday night,
July 24th, at eight o'clock, the weather
The object of the concert is two
fold: to show to the townspeople what
has been accomplished in so short a
time, and to raise funds for the pur purchase
chase purchase of a bass horn which will be
come the property of the school.
Until a bass horn is possessed the
organization is not properly a band,
for a piano must be included in the
instrumentation: Some one may ask
why no one of the twenty-one band
members has selected and purchased
a bass horn for himself.' There are a
ntfmber of reasons". Any sort of bass
horn isvery expensive also, it is of
no use in the world except m a band.
The boy who plays it must be a "big
fellow" therefore a high school stud student,
ent, student, and his years as a member of the
school band are limited. He simply
cannot afford to invest so much money
in that way. There are plenty of
boys, however, who will be glad to
play the instrument if it is in the
At present the'band has the follow
ing enrollment: Solo cornets, Sammy
Savage, Karl Henderly; first cornets,
Chivalette Smith, Albert Frampton,
Kingman Cole; second and third cor
net, Herschel Roberts, Joe McCullagh,
Donald Abbott; altos, Malcolm Davis,
Francis Henderly; trombones, Elton
Henderly, Edgar Roberts, Leroy Car
roll; baritone, Chester Fort; clarinet,
Robert Simmons; snare drum, Gordon
Cole; bass drum, William Barnettj
piano, Turney Colbert. Clarence
Camp, who plays tenor horn is out of
town for the summer, and Charles
Blankenship, trombone, and Richard
Moxley, cornet, will soon be ready for
School bands are no longer an inno
vation. Parents and educators; in
fact, everyone interested in the wel
fare of boys, unanimously concede
that as a boys' organization the school
band has no rival. In many schools
today an instrumental director is
employed whose entire time is given
to training the band and orchestra
members individually and collectively.
The school furnishes many of the in instruments,
struments, instruments, the lessons are a part, of
the curriculum, and credits are given
for the time spent in classes and prac practice.
tice. practice. Ocala's enthusiastic band members
have purchased their own instru instruments,
ments, instruments, paid for their own lessons and
cheerfully given up two evenings a
week for rehearsals, where they have
worked hard and conscienciously for
an hour and a half. And all this they
have done expecting no credit save
that which they themselves will bring
to the school through their efforts.'
And so the school band asks the
people of Ocala to hear their concert
Monday night, aim if at its conclus
ion they think it merits a bass horn
to drop a nickle or a dime or two-bits
"in the hat" which the boys will pass
The following program will be
given: .
1. Pastime Schottische (Keiffer)
2. Twilight Serenade.
3 Violet Marurka.
4. Baritone solo, "Old Kentucky
Home" (Foster), Chester Fort.
5. Waltz, Apple Blossoms.
6. March, "The O. H. (B. G
Cole), introducing "Cheer for Ocala."
7. America.
Titusville, July 20. Judge Minor S
Jones, formerly judge of the Seventh
Judicial Circuit, and county judge of
Brevard, died at his home here today.
The funeral will be held Sunday.

Hardwick Decides that Time to With Withdraw
draw Withdraw Them from Waycross Is
Not at Hand

Waycross, July 20. Following re receipt
ceipt receipt of orders ordering the return of
the troops stationed her. to St. Si Simeon's
meon's Simeon's Island, Mayor Cowart today
and other citizens telegraphed Gover Governor
nor Governor Hardwick requesting the troops
be held at Waycross until all possi possibility
bility possibility of further disorders in connec connection
tion connection with the strike in the Coast Line
shops has been eliminated. At ten
o'clock the troops were aboard train
but the train was being held awaiting
The governor later orderd the
troops to remain in Waycross and
they left the train and -again estab established
lished established camp.
Augusta, July 20. Six men said to
be striking shopmen were, arrested
here today by federal and city officers
on a charge of interference with the
United States mails. An alleged at attack
tack attack by three men upon car repairers
at the union station yesterday delay delayed
ed delayed an Atlantic Coast Line train carry carrying
ing carrying mail.
State Superintendent of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction Died in Jacksonville
Wednesday Night
Jacksonville, July 20. The body of
W. N. Sheats, state superintendent of
public instruction, who died in a hos hospital
pital hospital here last night, was shipped this
morning to Tallahassee, where the
j. initial win uc ueiu luiuwnuw.
Mr. Sheats became ill on the train
returning from the annual convention
of the National Education Association
at Boston, recently. He stopped at
a hotel here. His condition became
such that he was removed yesterday
to a hospital, wher he died.
That City Shows Greatest (Not' Much)
Cut in Cost of Living
Washington, July 20. The retail
cost of food to the average family in
the United States increased one per
cent from May 15th to June 15th, ac according
cording according to the department of labor.
The figures were based on reports
from fifty-one cities. Of these ten
showed a decrease, Jacksonville, Fla.,
showing the greatest decline, 1.4 per
Sparr, July 19. Mrs. M. L. Walker
returned to her home in Jacksonville
Monday after'a pleasant, week's visit
with her sister, Mrs. W. B. Pasteur.
Mrs. Emmett Stephens and children
were guests of Mrs. H. G. Shealy in
Ocala for a few days last week.
Mr. G. A. Butler of Tavafes was a
visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Luffman Sunday.
Mrs. Giharles Boyles and daughter,
Blanche, are on a visit to Mrs. Boyles'
parents in Arcadia.
Mr. and MrsB. P. Young and chil children
dren children of Wildwood were ( guests of
Mrs. Birdie Young Sunday.
Mr. p. L. Grantham, of Eagle Lake
is spenaing several days in Sparr this
wek the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Mrs. Birdie Young has gone to
Wildwood for several weeks visit with
her sqn, Mr. P. B. Young.
On last Monday evening the mem members
bers members of the Willing Workers class of
the Baptist church were very cordial cordially
ly cordially entertained at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Stephens.
Miss Lillie Acre has returned from
a pleasant visit with friends in
Mr. and Mrs. M. Olliver and family
left today for Massachusetts.
As a result of the six week3 attend attendance
ance attendance contest held by the Young Peo People's
ple's People's Sunday Evening Society' the
blues won over the reds by a small
majority of three, consequently they
are anticipating a jolly good time Fri
day evening at the latter's expenee.
A series of revival services will;
begin at the Methodist church Mon-
' day evening, Jury 24th. Let eevry
one in the community come and help
to make these services a success.

Operators Illinois and Ohio Mines
Fear President's Protection Might
Not be Prompt Enough

Bellaire, Ohio, July 20. Secretary
Al bison, of the Pittsburg Vein Coal
Operators Association, said today the
members of the association would not
attempt to reopen the mines under
President Harding's protection plan.
Hillsboro, 111., July 20.--(Associated
Press). There is no prospect of imt
mediate resumption of coal produc production
tion production in Illinois, President Miller of the
Illinois Coal Operators Association,
said today.
In Spite of Orders to Walk Out, They
Are All at Work This
; Newport News, July 20. Chesae Chesae-peak
peak Chesae-peak & Ohio clerks employed here re refused
fused refused to strike this morning when the
Clerks at t various points on the sys system
tem system responded to the general strike
call, and every man and woman was
on the job at 1 o'clock this afternoon
after a stormy meeting attended by
representatives from Norfolk.
Bodies of New York Couple Found
With Throats Cut in a Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Creek
Williamsport, Pa.,
20. The
bodies of a man and a woman found
i.i t : r 'i.
ak uigiib in xjycuiiuug ji ecu uear
Bodines, eighteen miles from here,
with their throats slashed, have been
identified as Mr. and Mrs, Henry M.
Shearer, of Attica, N. Y., who left
their home Tuesday for a motor trip
to Harrisburg, Pa., to visit relatives.
Cincinnati, July 20. Superintend Superintendent
ent Superintendent Bird of the mail service, announc announced
ed announced her today that the Wabash rail railroad
road railroad had taken off six important
trains due to the strike and that it
would considerably slow up the mail
service on this division. J
Fellowship,sJuly 17. Some of our
farmers are pulling fodder and some
are putting out sweet potatoes. The
weather is ideal for potato planting,
as it rains more or less every day.
Miss Louise and Master H. W.
Rawls of Tampa have returned home
after spending two weeks1 with their
g'randparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Rawls. '
Mr. G. L. Seckinger of Palmetto, is
the guest of Mrs. Rosa Seckinger and
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sandifer and
children of Oklawaha were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McCully Sunday.
Master Raymond Sandifer will remain
with his sister for a week or two.
Miss Blanch Mann of Winter Gar Garden,
den, Garden, is the guest of her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills.
Mr. and Mrs.' W. B. Rawls were
callers last Sunday afternoon.
Miss Emma Rawls left Saturday for
Philadelphia, Pa., and will be the
guest of her sister, Mrs. W. J. Pooser
for the next two or three months.
Miss Geneva 'McCully returned
home today after spending' a week at
Morriston with her sister, Mrs. N. A.
Noble, helping to nurse the family
with the flu. We are glad to. report
they are all improving.
"We certainly agree with the Star
relative to the county having an en engineer.
gineer. engineer. If you want to see some ama amateur
teur amateur road work just take a look at the
road built from Juliette to Homeland
school house. You will see a road
buili without any drainage and prac practically
tically practically all washed away during the
summer. I've been informed that this
road cost $1500 a mile.- It's anothel
case of people's money wasted. I dont
believe we would ever have had a
ghost of a road from Ocala to the
Levy county line if the county hadn't
had an engineer,
Mr. and Mrs. WT. B. Coggins and
. four children of Weirsdale, were the
guests of Mrs. J. T. Phillips and fam family
ily family last 'Sunday.

Bert Jewell Predicts that Railway
Managers Will Surrender
Within Two Weeks

Chicago, July 20. Bert M. Jewell
predicted today the railroads would
surrender and settle the strike within
two weeks. The strike is becoming
more effective daily, he said, and "the
roads will yield as soon as we bring
them to their knees."
Chicago, July 20. With immediate
prospects for peace in the railway
strike gone, the strikers and railroads
today settled down for a test of
strength. The statement of 'Chairman
Hooper of the railroad labor board
that the board was no longer engaged
in peace negotiations, left the situa situation
tion situation open to direct negotiations be between
tween between strikers leaders and '. railroad
operators, or other quarters. Union
leaders remained firm in their demand
that full seniority rights be "restored
shopmen now on strike. x (
Monongahela, Pa., July 20. Four
Pennsylvania railroad patrolmen were
shot today' after their gasoline car
was wrecked on the Ellsworth branch
sout hof Bentleyville, Pa. Three were
seriously wounded while the other
was hit by buckshot.
Blitchton, July 19. Blue-Springs is
quite a popular place for -our people
to have picnics. Last Wednesday
Miss Eva Mills honored her cousin.
Miss Blanche Mann of Winter Garden,
with a splash party at the springs, and
yesterday Miss Ruth George asked
twelve of her friends on a trip to Blue
Springs in honor of hercousin, Miss
Helen Wolf of Lecanto.
The farmers are dipping their cattle
this week.
Mrs. A. G. McKay is on the sick
list this week.
Mr. Roland Blitch has accepted a
position near DeLand.
Miss Opal Blitch is, enjoying a visit
with her sister, Mrs. Dennis Prine and
Miss Lillian Blitch in Gainesville.
M?s. F. E. Fant entertained a dozen
of her friends Friday evening, honor honoring
ing honoring Miss Maude Fant of Morriston.
A cake contest, rook and "set-back"
were enjoyed during the evening. Iced
tea and cake were served the guests.
Miss Maudie Fant and Mr. J. P.
Fant spent Saturday here and Miss
Maude Fant accompanied them home
in the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Nun and Mrs.
Minnie Hammons visited Ocala Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mrs. R. B. Fant and family spent
Tuesday in Ocala.
Mr. Will George of Fort v Pierce,
spent last week with Mr. Gordon
Electra, July 19. Mrs. B. B
cher, baby and mother were callers at
the home of Mrs. J. C. Pillans Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Daughtry and
two children and Mr. Johnson of Fort
Ogden, were visitors for a few days
this week of Mr. and Mrs. D. -F.
Stebleton. They returned to their
home Sunday. They were accompanied
by Miss Rosa Stebleton, who will
spend six weeks with them.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans left Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for a two weeks vacation in the
mountains o'f North Carolina.
Mr. Andrew Holden will have
charge of Mr. Pillans business while
he is away.
Mr. and Mrs. David Sellers and two
sons, Ray and Cleo, left Tuesday for
a few days visit to relatives and
friends at Brooksville.
Mr. G. W. Brant Sr. and family are
spending a few weeks at Salt Springs.
Mr. G. W. Brant Jr. and two friends
spent Sunday with his parents at the
Mr. B. B. Fletcher, mother and sis1 sis1-ter,
ter, sis1-ter, wrho were guests of Mr. and. Mrs.
J. M. Mock, have returned to 'their
home on the East Coast.
Miss Annie Stebleton, who has been
staying with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pil Pillans
lans Pillans this summer, is at home for a
few weeks .tsay.
Mrs. J. R. Dtrrrance and four chil-
jdren, who spent five weeks with the
j former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.C
' Pillans, left last week for their home
J hi Tampa.
J Mr. D. F. Fletcher has been on the
j sick list for the past few days.

Several Passengers, Four from Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Injured When the Central's
Fijer Upset :

: Albany, Ga., July 20. Five passen passengers
gers passengers were injured, one seriously, when
hve coaches of the Southland Limited,
Cincinnati to Jacksonville, turned
over near Smithville, a few miles
north of h'exe this morning. The train
struck a. broken raiL The derailment
occurred on the Central of Georgia
The injured included Mrs. W. A.
Conyers, Sarasota, Fla, injured on
the left side and dislocated left shoul shoulder;
der; shoulder; Mrs. C. M. Swindell, Newberry,
Fla, lacerated scaip; Mrs. J. A.-Wallace,
Tampa, right arm sprained and
suffering from shock; Eloise McDon McDonald,
ald, McDonald, negress, Jacksonville, baSy bruis bruised.
ed. bruised. Three Pullmans, a diner and one
day coach turned over. The fact that
there weqe not many passengers on
board neld down the casualties.
Conflicts Caused by the Strike In Increase
crease Increase in North Carolina
Raleigh, July 20. Governor Mor Morrison
rison Morrison today ordered troops, to Rocky
Mount, where there have been disor disorders
ders disorders in the Atlantic Coast Luxe shops,
and a squad of soldiers to Aberdeen,
where a Norfolk 'Southern car repair repairer
er repairer was attacked yesterday.
Shady.1 July 18-Her friends
Shady ae all glad to have Miss Belle
Stroble home again, after a several
months stay in South Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Digmon and Mr. and
Mrs. Hester of Beileview were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding one day
last "week and attended the revival
services at the church.
Miss Nellie Guftord of Maitland, Maitland,-who
who Maitland,-who has been visiting the L. A. Jones
family, returned to her. home Sunday.
Mioss Mary Frances Jones accom
panied Miss Gufford and will probably
remain at Maitland till school opens.
Mrs. J. P. Phillips and sons, Mr.
Dexter Phillips and Bryan, spent the
day at Spring Hill Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jones left in
their r ord a few days ago for At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, having been called there by the
critical illness of Mr. Jones' sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Younge and lit little
tle little daughters, Dorothy and I jllian,
spent the better part of the day
Thursday at North Lake Weir.'
Mrs. Dave Ulmer has ', been quite
sick the past few days, but is up and
slowly regaining her strength.
Mrs. Ernest Blair and children are
visiting Mrs. Sam Redding, who has
been sick for the past week. We are
glad to say Mrs. Redding is much im improved
proved improved at this time.
As near as we can remember, Ox-
ford, those airplanes were seen here
about 9:30 o'clock a. m. and were
about one mile east of south of Ocala
and about three miles west of Santos.'
Hope you win the dispute or bet over
this. We are sorry to be so long an answering
swering answering you. Shady will have to hand
it to you, Oxford, when it comes to
raising truck, but we are coming aad
youll have to keep hustling if you
stay ahead.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McCaskUl and
children were in Shady Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. V
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Usher and family
are moving into the H. W. Douglas
house this week.
The series of meetings conducted in
the church here by Rev. Calvin and
Dr. J. F. Gable dosed .Thursday eve evening.
ning. evening. The nineteen applicants for
church membership were baptized at
North Lake Weir Thursday afternoon.
Dr. Gable is a scholarly and highly
gifted preacher of the gospel and his
stay among the'people and his excel excellent
lent excellent sermons will no doubt always be.
remembered by all who heard "him.
Mr. Luther Jolliff went up to
Gainesville Thursday on a business
trip. '. . v
Miss Naomi Holland spent last week
at Martin visiting her sister. Mrs.
Harry Yealey and family, retxrrning,
home Saturday with Mrs. Yealey and
party. Mrs. Yealey came over for her
little daughter, Mae, who has been en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit with "Grandmother Holland-
;;- J: -'v-v '.).
Mrs. Peyton Iiddell; and children
and Miss Hattie Fulton spent Friday
at Lake Weir, fishing and bathing. x



Ocala Evening Star
PattllMhrd Kferjr Day Except Sunday by

II. J. BittlBger, President
II. D. Leayeacoed, VIce-Preldeat
P. V. Leaeasod, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Beajaaala, Kdttar
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffica as
sejond-elasa matter.


Uofue Otfiec ......
tentorial Utrtioeat
aveiety Ueporter


The Associated Iresa is exclusively
entitled for tbtt use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also toe local news published herein.
All rights or republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance fS.OO
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60

.Dlnplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 centJ per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Hates
based on four-inch minimum. Iess than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application.
Ileadlaa- Xatlceai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

1919; and the railroad had twice

changed hands, the last time two
years before Sir. Robertson's deed
was issued. Mr. Robertson is not re

vealing any mysteries.

As for Mr. Pillans' bus, while it I

a good institution, and everybody in including
cluding including the Star, hopes it will do well,
it is no criterion on passenger train
service. That passenger train busi business
ness business had been thoroughly tested years
before Mr. Robertson's deed was made
out. Mr. Pillans' bus can carry com comfortably
fortably comfortably eleven people; with crowding
it could carry fourteen. That will pay
a bus, but not a railroad train. Mr.
Pillans' bus is seldom crowded. Five
to eight passengers per trip is about
his average. We have the testimony
of the 0. V. railroad men and the
union station men that passenger
travel on the O. V. was very meager
before the schedule was changed.
We don't think Mr. Robertson has
the slightest idea how much it would
take to repair the O. V. engines. The
only way to repair them would be to
buy others. We don't think that even
the Florida railroad commission will

advise removing from the office of re receiver
ceiver receiver A. Christensen and replacing
him with A.1 Robertson, tho' it must be
admitted that it has done something
equally foolish. 'We don't think we
can be so inconsiderate of Mr.
Robertson as to allow him to make
any more display of his lack of infor information.
mation. information.





Editor Star: In your criticisms on
my letter to you, published, ; in your
last issue, you seem to miss my point
that the receiver of the O. V. has not
actually put to the test his contention
that there is not enough travel over
the road to maintain a passenger serv service.
ice. service. You say that anyway he is not
in a position to do so as all the loco locomotive
motive locomotive power is out of repair and that
he has no funds available to put any
of it in running order. That is a
reason for not maintaining a passen passenger
ger passenger service, but it is not an argument
that a; good service would. not pay. As
yousay that Mr. Christensen is really
working night and day to keep the
railroad alive, maybe he can find
some wry to provide enough money
to put some of the motive power in
working order, sav the motor train,
and test the mafier out.' "Where
there's a will there's a way."
The people living along the line do
not believe that there are enough of
them alone to make a passenger
schedule pay, but they do believe that
with the through traffic between Ocala
and Palatka that a paying business
could be built up.
As exhibit A I produce in evidence
the paragraph in your last issue con concerning
cerning concerning Mr. Pillans' stage line be-;
tween Ocala and Palatka, in which I
read: "That he is doing well, running
on a good schedule and carrying
many passengers." If the O. V. had
been running on a good schedule it
would doubtless have had most of
ijhese passengers as the trip by rail
would take .a shorter time and the
traveling would-be more comfortable.
I have heard it said that Mr. Pillans
is already contemplating putting on
a second bus to meet the increasing
Exhibit B is part of a paragraph in
your issue of the 23rd ultimo, regard regarding
ing regarding Orange Springs. The words are:
"Orange Springs is a pretty and
healthful place, with a good country
around it and the people there now
should not neglect any improvement
that will attract more settlers." Quite
so, and, that is one of the reasons why
we are so anxious to have a good train
service, because would-be settlers ab absolutely
solutely absolutely will not remain in the dis district
trict district when v they find the transporta transportation
tion transportation service is so poor. They come,
stop a sort time and then leave, dis disgusted.
gusted. disgusted. Given good transportation
facilities the district will gradually
be built up, as I said in my previous
letter, and be as fine as any in the
I am sorry that I was "so ignorant"
as to think that Mf". Christensen had
anything to do1 with the sale of the
land here.. I made the mistake as
there is affixed to the deed to my land
here, and which deed is dated 22nd

October, 1919, the signature of "A.

Christensen," as vice president of the

Florida Farms & Homes Incorporated,
and the document was signed in Put

nam county. I apologize.
Yours truly, A. Robertson.
Orange Springs, July 10.

'.As a matter of courtesy, we print
Mr. Robertson's letter, but he will

haveto close, for there is no use in

trying to enlighten a man who knows

so little of his subject and is so little
acquainted with railroad affairs that
he thinks the business equivalent to
keep up a passenger bus would cut

much figure with a railroad train.
Mr. Robertson is partly excusable
rWe had supposed he was an old set

tler, but he says his deed is dated Oc October
tober October 22, 1919, less than three years
ago, at which time the status of the

O. V.-had been decided for several
j ears. The land swindles he refers to
began before 1909, let alone before

(Evening Star July 20, 1902)
- Mr. R. L. Anderson has bought
from Carmichael & Son the property
in which F. G. B. Weihe and S. R.
Whaley are doing business.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker are
in Leesburg visiting relatives.
Miss Lillian Thomas of St.! Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg will arrive in Ocala today and be
the guest of Mrs. Judson Edwards.
JVIrs. W. K. Zewadski and children
leave this afternoon on a visit to her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Turner, at Lake Sixteen, for a stay
of several weeks.
Mr. Henry Stevens of High Springs
is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Stevens.

Judge W. S. Bullock and family
leave tomorrow for Seabreeze for the
Mrs. P. C. McGrath and Miss Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Perada leave tomorrow for New'
Hampshire to spend the summer at
their summer home in the mountains.
Turner Burke leaves today for
Gainesville, where he has, accepted a
Mr. J. T-. Yonce of St. Petersburg is
in the city visiting his daughters.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
S (Evening Star July 20, 1912)
Mr.' Usher Norwood leaves today
for Daytona for a short visit with his
mother, Mrs. Sheppard.
Messrs. Herbert Martin, Paul Gates
and Clarence Blalock went to Stanton
today on a camping trip.
Miss Meta Jewett is home from a
visit to her brother in Lakeland.
Master Cornelius Winston celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated his fourth birthday yesterday by
giving a party to a number of his


Mrs. T. W. Richardson, who has

been the guest of her daughterMrs.

L. F. Blalock, has returned to her

home in Atlanta.

Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and lit

tle daughter left this morning for
Denver, Colo.

Mrs. Flora Morrison, Mrs. Mazie

Lyles and little daughter, Dr. S. H.
Blitch and Guy Miller formed an auto
party to Ocala today from Morriston.

Sanitary Inspector Cleveland is

quite sick at his home in the fourth

ward. Mrs. Cleveland and children
who are visiting friends in Carolina,
have been wired for.


Belleview, July 19.-Mr. and Mrs.

A. E. Abshier and Mr. and Mrs. For

rest Sutton have gone, to Bay Lake
and surrounding territory on an ex

tended fishing and camping trip.

Miss Mary Bohner left Sunday for

her home in Greenville, S. C, after

spending a few weeks here with her
friend, Miss Mary Meyers.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Merrill of Jacksonville, will be inter interested
ested interested to hear of the birth of a son on
July 11th at their home. Mr. Merrill
is one of Belleviews boys who is em employed
ployed employed by the McCants-Hall Company.
Mrs. Merrill was formerly will Flora-

bell Polly of Ocala. This is the first
grandson to Mrs. G. E. Merrill and

she is very proud of him.

The Dixie Highway is progressing
rapidly here now and the Tampa road

is also being pushed. You can hardly
get in and out of town on account of

the upheaval. Fences, houses and

trees must move to make way for the
great highway.

Mr. J. K. relot and family are
spending the wek at Smith Lake, fish fishing.
ing. fishing. There is a rumor afloat that the
fish are biting.

Shortly afternoon Tuesday, Jdnei
20, we bade Fort Lauderdale goodbye!
and scooted up the coast to West j

Palm Beach, making the trip in a lit- i

tie over two hours. At Delray, we
turned out for another ride by the

ocean, tsy com? wis we missea see

ing Lake Worth and some other pret pretty
ty pretty towns, with fine territory, but we
had another good view of the great
Atlantic, which' was in one of its its-most
most its-most smiling moods that day.
West Palm. Beach and its nearby
towns were pinpoints of civilization
in the wilderness twenty-five years
ago. Now they stud like so many
jewels one of the most enticing and
enterprising regions of Florida. I
first heard of Palm Beach while I was
at New Smyrna. A land company
had. staked off lots there and was try trying
ing trying to sell them. New Smyrna friends
who had seen the place told me it
was a land swindle. Gosh! I wish I
had gone down there, and let myself
be swindled into buying a few acres.
The place began to grow when
Flagler decided to build one of his
bjg hotels there. Then sprang up an
alliance1 Palm Beach for pleasure on
the ocean side of Lake Worth and
West Palm Beach for business on the
land side. Both have fulfilled their
purposes magnificently, and beside
Palm Beach does much business and
West Palm Beach is a pleasant town.
A number of smaller towns are grow growing
ing growing up in the vicinity; their edges
overlap, and Hhey will soon1 make a
city covering more, space than Greater
New York, and-'more agreeable to live
West Palm Beach is another town
that shows plainly that its people are
considering the future, and want to
not only live in an uptodate city
themselves but keep it ) going for
those who come after them.
We stopped in West Palm Beach
about two hours. The young folks
drove around looking at the place,
while I elected to visit Joe Earman
and put in most of my time talking
with him.
Joe Earman is one of Florida's big

men. Une of the few good things
that Governor Catts did Was to put
Mr. Earman in public office and give
hima chance & show what he could
do. He was first appointed on the
board of control, where he found him

self in a somewhat unfriendly element, f

This he won over by sheer merit and
geniality, and when after -two years
service he left that body all the other
members were his appreciative
friends. Education lies .nearest to
Mr. Earman's heart. As a boy he
worked his way against great disad disadvantages,
vantages, disadvantages, and now it is a labor of
love with him to remove the obstacles
between Florida boys and girls and
education. Particularly does it de delight
light delight him to go down in the depths
and help to the surface some one who
had been hopelessly struggling, and
aid in giving the ( instruction that
enables the swimmer to buffet, the
waves of life's rough sea. So board
of control work was very congenial to
him. Mr.rEarman was later appoint appointed
ed appointed chairman of the state board of
health, and beyond a doubt that body
attained its greatest efficiency during
his administration. It has deteriorat

ed perceptibly since his resignation.

Mr. Earman is prominent among

the men who have builded West Palm

Beach. His enterprise and good' busi

ness sense, while advancing his own

interests have also been at the serv

ice of his community. Regular visi

tors to Palm and West Palm Beach
are a large number of" men whose

talents have never rusted in a napkin.

Mr. Earman is "Joe" to most of these
men. He is one of them and stands
shoulder to shoulder with the best,
and his acquaintance with them has
been greatly used for the good not
only of the East Coast but all the
state. Mr. Earman is an all-Florida
man. No state division for him but
he will labor for the representation
that South Florida is entitled to.
Mr. Earman is municipal judge of
West Palm Beach, an office in which

his wide knowledge of human nature
makes him proficient. He tempers
justice with mercy and gives the ac accused
cused accused the benefit of the doubt, but is
not easy to impose on. His common common-sense
sense common-sense decisions are winning for both
him and his town enviable publicity.
If Judge Earman had been on the
bench, instead of Solomon, on the day
the two mothers disputed about the
child, he would have arrived at a de decision
cision decision without having the kid swung
by the heels in the man-at-arms' fist,
scaring the child's mother half to
death. He has his office in the Pro Professional
fessional Professional Building, rooms 19 and 20,
which are furnished with an elegant
simplicity. Joe is not ostentatious and

the only part of his furniture he calls
attention to his picture gallery. The
walls of his inner office are lined with

photographs of acquaintances, most
of them his personal friends. It is a
sidelight on Mr. Earman's character
to take a good look at this gallery.
Most of the pictures in it are of men
and women who have "done things."

folume Savings Permit
Greater Value

There are hundreds of parts in
a motor car. Many companies
buy all, some makers build a few,
of the parts that go to make up
a complete motor car. For every
part they buy a partsmaker's
profit must be included in the
final price.
Studebaker builds every vital
part. Motors, bodies, axles, trans transmissions,
missions, transmissions, frames, tops and other
parts are designed and manu manufactured
factured manufactured completely from raw
material to finished product in

Studebaker plants, under Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker control and inspection.
The savings, because of tremen tremendous
dous tremendous volume, give the, buyer
extraordinary value.
Complete manufacture also ex explains
plains explains the uniform high quality
that you get in a Studebaker
car, whether it is a Light-Six,
a Special-Six or a Big-Six:
And uniform high quality has
made Studebaker cars known
everywhere for their dependable
performance in owners use.

MODELS AND PRICES-, o. b. factories

5-Pau.. II3T W. R. 40 H. P.

Chassis ...........$ 875
Touring. ...... 1045
Roadster (3-Pass.). 1045
(2-Pass.). 1375
Sedan ... 1750

5-Pau., 119" W.B..501L P.

Chassis ....$1200
Touring... 1475
Roadster (2-Pass.) 1425
Roadster (4-Pass.) 1475
Coupe (4-Pass.)....-2150
Sedan. .. ...... 2350


l. 126' W.B60H.P.

Chassis ...$1500
Touring.. 1785
Speedster (4-Pass.). 1985
Coupe (4-Pass.) ... 2500
Sedan : 2700

Cord Tires Standard Equipment

McLcod & Waters

N. Main St


Phone 291




None have been drones in the hive 'of

life. I'm flattered that I have been i

mugged in the collection. The picture
that Joe thinks the most of is that of
a smooth-faced boy, just stepping
over the border into manhood his
only son. This young man has decid decided
ed decided to follow the best of all callings,
that of a farmer, and he has been edu edu-cated
cated edu-cated for that life-work, so that he
may not only make good for himself,
but be helpful to his neighbors and
his country.
Mr. Earman has been a very busy
man up to a couple of years ago,
when he found that the old machine
needed patching in several places, and
decided that the best way to put on
the patches was to rest. He has been
taking it easy since then, altho he yet
does enough work to keep the average
man busy. He is aided in his work
by one of the most accomplished
stenographers and business-women in
the state, Mrs. Roberta Perkins Tar Tar-button,
button, Tar-button, a cultured southern woman,
who before coming to Florida made
her home in Georgia. While talking

with "Joe," I couldn't help observe
and admire the quiet proficiency with
which she managed a constant run of
business, for there is a large amount
of public as well as personal affairs
for Judge Earman to attend to, even
if he is comparatively retired. Joe
said Mrs. Tarbutton had been a friend
of mine before she saw me I hope a
close view didn't drop me very far in

her estimation.' :

Mr. Earman' knows many Marion
county people, and kept me busy for
quite awhile answering questions
about them. It was with regret that
I realized I must leave to join my
party and be. moving on.
- Another regret was that I did not
have time to visit the office of the
Post, West Palm Beach's morning
daily, which I see every day is a most
excellent paper. But Tempus was
fugiting, and we had to bid farewell
to West Palm Beach.
It doesn't do to drive fast in West
Palm Beach, which has a speed ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, which Judge Earman makes
everybody live up to, or throttle down

to. But out in the country, and on
that wide elastic road, our "shover"
put the nose of the flivver right

against the speed limit, and kept

shoving it until the lights of Fort
Pierce gleamed across tur headlights
about 8:30 in the p. in. jhb.



Would you
send out a

Your business v
stationery is A
your business

. . .
Qf course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail


BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

Advertisers are Always lire wires.

The salvation, of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Don't let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12t

Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 103. 'tf

V Call phone 108 early and yoa
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf



Maybe you hear those little t
squeaking noises in the running t?
of your car. If so, you'd bet- g
ter have us listen to them for g
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec- g
trical troubles. tj
i J.
We Sell
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Salt Springs Water
'We always have on
hand a quantity of this
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
Osceola St.. just off Ft. King
Ncedham Motor Co
General Auto
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
- 4 Ocala, Fla.
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.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. IS-tf V


John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated by R. H. Liringstone
Copyright by Chariea Scnbner" Bona
The green of the wilderness dulled
and burst into the yellow of the buck buckeye,
eye, buckeye, the scarlet of maple and the rus russet
set russet of oak. This glory In turn dolled
and the leaves, like petals of withered
flowers, began to drift to the earth.
Through the shower of them went
Erskine and Firefly, who had become
as used to the wild aa to the smiling
banks of the far-away James. And
the two now were one in mutual affec affection
tion affection and a mutual understanding that
was uncanny. I
The boy was the son of a king again,
nnd as such was on his way in answer
to the wish of a king. For food he
carried only a liftlsnck of salt. V.
his rifle would bring Kim meat and
tne forest would give' him nuts and
fruit. When the sun was nearing ita
highest, he "barked" a squirrel from
the trunk of a beech ; toward sunset
a fat pheasant fluttered from the
ground to a low limb and be shot its
head off and camped for the night.
On the second day he reached the
broad buffalo trail that led to the salt saltlicks
licks saltlicks and on to the river, and then
memories came. He remembered a
place where the Indians had camped
after they had captured himself and
his mother. In his mind was' a faint
picture of her sitting against a tre
and weeping and of an Indian striking
- her to make her stop and of himself
leaping at the savage like a little wild wildcat,
cat, wildcat, whereat the others laughed like
children. Farther on, next day, was
the spot where the Indians had sepa separated
rated separated them and fie saw his mother no
more. They told him that she had
been taken back to the whites, but he
was told later that they had killed
her because in their flight from the
whites she was holding them back' too
much. Farther on was a spot where
they had hurried from the trail and
thrust him into a hollow log, barring
the exit with stones, and had left him
for a day and a night.
On the seventh day he was nearing
the village, where the sick chief lay,
and when he caught sight of the tee-
;pees in a little creek bottom, he fired
'his rifle, and putting Firefly into a
gallop and with right hand high, swept
into the village. Several bucks had
caught up bow or rifle at the report
of the gun and the clatter of hoofs,
but their hands relaxed when they
saw his sign of peace. The squaws
The Sqf aws Gathered and There Were
Grunts of Recognition and Greeting
When the Boy Pulled Up in Their
gathered and there were grunts of
recognition and greeting when the boy
pulled up in their midst. The flaps of
the chiefs tent parted arid his foster foster-mother
mother foster-mother started toward him with a sud sudden
den sudden stream of tears and turned quick quickly
ly quickly back. The old chiefs keen Mack
eyes were waiting for her and he
spoke before she could open her lips:
"White Arrow! It is well. Here at
Erskine had swans from his horse
and followed. The old chief measured
him from head to foot slowly and his
face grew content:
"Show me the horse!"
The boy threw back the flaps of the
tent and with a gestifre bade an In Indian
dian Indian to lead Firefly to and fro. The
horse even thrust his beautiful head
over his master's shoulder and looked
within, snorting gently. Kahtoo
waved dismissal :
"Ton must ride north soon to carry
the white wampum and a peace talk.
And wfien you go you must hurry back
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf

ior when the sun fs highest on the
day after you return, my spirit will
pass." ... ... .
And thereupon he turned his face
and went back Into sleep.
Just before sunset rifle-shots sound sounded
ed sounded in the distance the hunters were
coming in and the accompanying
whoops meant great success. Each of
three bucks carried a deer over his
shoulders, and foremost of the three
was brooked Lightning, who barely
paused when he saw Erskine, and
then with an Insolent glare and grunt
passed him and tossed his deer at the
feet of the squaws. The boy's hand
slipped toward the handle of his toma tomahawk,
hawk, tomahawk, but some swift instinct kept him
still. Ttie savage must have had good
reason for "such open defiance, for the
lad began to feel that many others
shared In his, hostility and he began
to wonder and speculate.
Quickly the feast was prepared and
the boy ate apart his foster-mother
bringing him food but he could hear
the story of the day's hunting and the
allusions to the prowess of Crooked
Lightning's son. Black Wolf, who was
Erskine's age, and he knew they were
but slurs against himself.
Fresh wood was thrown on the fire,
fand as its light leaped upward the lad
saw an aged Indian emerge from one
of two tents that sat apart on a little
rise saw him lift both hands toward
the stars for a moment and then re return
turn return within.
"Who is that?" he asked.
"The new prophet," said his mother.
"He has been but one moon here and
has much power over our young men."
" An armful of pine fagots was tossed
on the blaze, and in a whiter leap of
light he saw the face of a woman at
the other tent saw her face and for
a moment met her eyes before she
shrank back and neither face ncr
eyes belonged to an Indian. Startled,
he caught his mother by the wrist and
all but cried out :
"And thatr The old woman hesi hesitated
tated hesitated and scowled:
"A paleface. Kahtoo bought her
and adopted her but" the old woman

gave a -little guttural cluck of tri tri-umph
umph tri-umph "she dies tomorrow. Kahtoo
will burn her."
"Burn her?" burst out the hoy.
"The palefaces have killed many ol
Kahtoo's kin!"
A little later when he was passing
near the white woman's tent a girl sal
In front of it pounding corn in a mor mortar.
tar. mortar. She looked up at him and, star
bag, smiled. She had the skin of the
half-breed, and he stopped, startled bj
that fact and her beauty and went
: quickly on. At old Kahtoo's lodge he
- could not help turning to look at her
again, and this time she rose quicklj
and slipped within the tent. He turned
to find his foster-mother watching him
"Who is that girl?" The old woman
looked displeased. ',
"Daughter of the white woman."
"Does she know?"
"What is her name?"
"Early Morn."
Early Morn and daughter of the
white woman he would like to know
more, of those two, and he half turned,
but the old Indian woman caught hfm
by the arm:
"Do not. go there--you will only
make more trouble."
He followed the flash of her eyes
to the edge of the firelight where a
young Indian stood watching and
"Who Is thatr
"Black Wolf, son of Crooked Light Light-nlng."
nlng." Light-nlng." 1
"Ah !" thought Erskine.
Within the old chief called faintly
and the Indian woman motioned the
lad to go within. The old man's dim
.eyes had a new fire.
"Talk!" he commanded, and mo motioned
tioned motioned to the ground, but the lad did
not squat Indian fashion, but stood
straight with arms folded, and the
chief knew that a conflict was coming.
Narrowly he watched White Arrow's
face and bearing uneasily felt the.
strange new power of him.
"I have been, with my own people,"
said the lad simply, "the palefaces
who have come over the big moun mountains,
tains, mountains, on and on almost to the big wa waters.
ters. waters. I found my kin. They are many
and strong and rich. They, too, were
kind to me. I came because you had
been kind and because you were sick
and because you had sent for me, and
to keep my word.
"I have seen Crooked Lightning. His
heart' Is bad. I have seen the new
prophet. I do hot like him. And I
have seen the white woman that you
are to burn tomorrow." The lad
stopped. His every word had been of
defense or Indictment and more than
once the old chiefs eyes shifted un uneasily.
easily. uneasily. The dauntless mien of the boy, his
steady eyes, and his bold truthfulness,
pleased the old man. The lad must
take his place as chief. Now White
Arrow turned questioner:
"I told you I would come when the
leaves fell and I am here. Why Is
Crooked Lightning here? Why is the
new prophet? Who is the woman?
What has she done that she must die?
What is the peace' talk you wLsh me
to carry north?"
The old man hesitated long with
closed eyes. When he opened them
the fire was gone and they were dim
"The story of the prophet and
Crooked Lightning Is too long," he
said wearily. T will tell tomorrow.
The woman must die because her
people have slain mine. Besides, she
Is growing blind and is a trouble. You
carry the white wampum to a council.
The Shawnees may Join the British
against our enemies the palefaces."
"I will wait" said the lad. "I will
carry the white wampum. If you war
against the paleface on this side of
the mountain I am your enemy. If
you war with the British against them

an i am your enemy. AhCTtne" wom woman
an woman must not die."
T have spoken," said the old man.
T have spoken," said the boy. He
turned to He down and went to sleep.
The old man sat on. staring out at the
Just outside the tent a figure slipped
away as noiselessly as a snake. When
It rose and emerged from the shadows
the firelight showed the malignant,' tri triumphant
umphant triumphant face of Crooked Lightning.

(Continued Tomorrow)
3eth Laughter and Weeping Sudden
Motions With Which Custom is
Bound to Do Away.
Sudden glory is the passion which
maketh those grimaces called laugh laughter
ter laughter ; and is caused either by some sud sudden
den sudden act of their o"?m that pieaseth
them, or by the apprehension of some
deformed thing in another by compari comparison
son comparison whereof shey suddenly applaud
themselves. And It is Incident most
to them tbat are conscious of the few fewest
est fewest abilities in themselves; who are
forced to keep themselves In their
own favor by observing the imperfec imperfections
tions imperfections of other men. And' therefore
much laughter at the defects of others
Is a sign of pusillanimity. For of
great minds one" of the proper works
Is to help and free others from scorn
and compare themselves only with the
most able.
On the contrary, sudden dejection Is
the passion that cauSeth weeping, and
is caused by such accidents as sudden suddenly
ly suddenly take away some vehement hope or
some prop of their power; and they
are most subject to it that rely prin principally
cipally principally on helps external, such as are
women and children. Therefore some
weep for the loss of friends, others for
their unkindness, others for the sudden
stop made to their thoughts of revenge
by reconciliation. But in all cases, both
laughter and weeping are sudden mo motions,
tions, motions, custom taking them both away.
For no man laughs at old jests or
weeps for an old calamity. Hoboes'
Bans the Merry-Go-Round.
Verily the most' captious of music
critics must confess that when the
overture of "Poet and Peasant" Is hoot hooted
ed hooted out by the steam calliope of a
merry-go-round it carries to the juve juvenile
nile juvenile ear a more vital inspiration than
could a Philharmonic feast in Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie hall or a whole opera at the Met Metropolitan.
ropolitan. Metropolitan. Imagine, then, the grief of
Tarsos Polycrone at the refusal of
Mayor Scott of New Roehelle to li license
cense license him to operate a $30,000 merry-go-round
on a lot that he and his two
brothers have bought at the entrance
to Hudson park.
Supreme Court Justice Piatt of
White Plains will decide whether the
gorgeous merry-go-round planned by
the Polycrone brothers shall be sanc sanctioned
tioned sanctioned or not, for the Indignant trio
have applied to him for a writ of man mandamus
damus mandamus to compel Mayor Scott to issue
a license. New York Sun.
Fishing Fleet Reduced One-Half.
Heavy toll exacted by storms
threatens to ruin the fishing, industry
of Newfoundland. A movement now
Is on foot to Induce the legislature to
oilr heavy bounties for the building
of choners, it is reported.
During 1921 42 stout fishing schoon schooners
ers schooners dropped into Davy Jones' locker,
and 1922 already has a lengthy list of
losses. The entire Newfoundland, fleet
today la not more than half that of
1900. The number of schooners be between
tween between 30 and 65 tons In service today
Is about 500, as against from 1,000 to
1,500 in the closing days of the Nine
teenth century.
Triumph for Old-Timer. :
The little red schoolhouse won a vie
tory over the present day educational
Institution, with Its domestic science
and vocational training courses, dur during
ing during an old-fashioned spelling bee held
In Bucyrus, Ohloi when Mrs. EL B.
Flnley, eighty-seven, spelled down 25
graduates of high school and colleges
In a contest lasting over three hours.
Renaissance, vertiginous, rendezvous
and fortissimo were the words that
spelled defeat to her opponents, and
then Mrs. Flnley became so excited
she dropped out with "tuberculosis."
By the most capable statisticians It
is estimated that 5,762,398 young, old
and middle-aged men and women, as
well as flappers, will try to go to sleep
with their hands folded behind their
heads and their ankles crossed In or order
der order to "dream true" as the result of a
popular moving picture which gives
this infallible recipe.
Springtime is the constructive sea season
son season of the year. All nature la engaged
In preparation for production. How
fitting would it be if all men, not some
of them, vied with nature in making
greatest effort to give business and
Industry the largest possible degree of
It win be one hundred years from
last Washington's birthday before the
date can again be written "2-22-22." Qn
that date, also, if is rumored, prom promises
ises promises made by some recent get-rich-qulck
schemes will be made good.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty .street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf

In filming the combat of David and
Goliath on its original terrain, the holy
land, the movies have taken the liberty
of introducing a love scene immedi immediately
ately immediately after the duel, observes the Bos Boston
ton Boston Globe. We must have "heart in interest."
terest." interest." And Bible stories do not In In-Tarlably
Tarlably In-Tarlably supply It They often seem
strangely preoccupied with thoughts
as remote from sex as religions aspira aspirations,
tions, aspirations, moral heroism, self -conquest or
even plain robust adventure of life
and limb. This, of course, disqualifies
these stately and sublime legends for
duty as scenarios unless a little in ingenuity
genuity ingenuity is brought to the rescue.
Lacking in sentiment though Moses,
Elijah, Isaiah and Amos may be, their
careers are stormy enough to admit
of the introduction of sentimental In Interest
terest Interest so as to show that it was a dis disappointment
appointment disappointment In love that drove them
into their careers as prophets and re reformers,
formers, reformers, and that all they needed was
the love of some sweet young girl to
have Induced them to settle down and
live a happy home life. One suspects
that the. movies have missed their
way. Heart interest is then: stock in
trade. Then why waste time looking
for It in the Old Testament? Why not
film the private lives of the movie
stars themselves?

The National Union of Hungarian
Physicians is a co-operative factory
for the manufacture of surgical instru instruments.
ments. instruments. At first organization proceeded
slowly, for the medical faculty had
little knowledge of the co-operative
idea. As a result, however, of power powerful
ful powerful moral support ,by the Hangya (con (consumers'
sumers' (consumers' co-operative wholesale), work workshops
shops workshops for the manufacture of surgical
Instruments and orthopedic appliances
were opened In 1920. Shortly after afterward
ward afterward a shop was opened for the sale
of instruments, -followed a few weeks
later by a smithy and locksmiths
workshop, where hospital furniture,
laboratory requisites, operating tables
and the like are manufactured. In the
workshops for the manufacture of
surgical instruments there are from
thirty to forty expert, workmen. In
connection with the workshops about
fifteen persons, are employed making
orthopedic appliances.
James Gamble Rogers, architect of
Harkness Memorial quadrangle at Tale
university, has been explaining how
beautiful the college will be a hun hundred
dred hundred years hence. The proposed build building
ing building developments provide for a series
of large buildings of Gothic type set in
surroundings where long and beautiful
vistas will form the approach to every
principal piece of architecture. But Mr.
Rogers forgot to .note the beauties that
age will give to Yale. Part of the charm
of Oxford Is Its antiquity, and as Amer American
ican American colleges mellow they will take on
that dignity that only useful years
may give.
Youth does not change. It Is the
same today as yesterday. It & the
parents, trainers', of youth, who have
changed. Hence we have jazz-life
youngsters. This is the theory of Al Alfred
fred Alfred E. Stearns, principal of Phillips
Academy, Andover, Mass. His reason reasoning
ing reasoning Is sound. Father In his youth
would have been the same as son is
today if the old-fashioned home had
been put on a 1922 basis. We are the
products of early training and environ environment,
ment, environment, regardless of which generation
we live in. I
Still,' the chances are if the fussy
old world were to get back to normal,
with peace, prosperity and everything,
we wouldn't be satisfied with it. There
is simply a whole lot of wolf and cat
In human nature and it is going to
manifest itself.
Ex-Chancellor Scheidemann says
the blame for the war must be placed
on the Germans, which should be seri seriously
ously seriously considered by those of his coun countrymen
trymen countrymen who seem to be laboring un under
der under the impression that they were
deliberately attacked by Belgium.
The number of women who have an announced
nounced announced themselves as candidates for
seafs in congress indicates that while
they may think the office should seek
the man they believe the women
should get out and work for it.
A woman tells her sex that they
should follow nature and go to the
birds and the animals for their style
of dress, hearing which a bird of
paradise and a seal looked at each
other and exchanged grins.
Jim Jeffries has tried being an
evangelist, but reports of his first ser sermon
mon sermon do not- indicate that he Is likely
to drive Billy Sunday into bank bankruptcy.
ruptcy. bankruptcy. While some of our economic trouble
is due to lack of work, a great deal is
also due to the refusal of people to
take work they do not like.
On the whole, the man who drinks
moonshine punishes himself worse
than any court can punish him.
. : 7 -V
,DID YOU EVER stop to think that
the "Unclassified" columns of the
Star are producers of real results? 3t


My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Fraternal Orders
Ocala Command Command-ery
ery Command-ery Number 19
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas. E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder. t ;
Regular .- conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A.M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p an.
A. L, Lucas, IL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
f C. V. Roberts, Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
7 L U. Forbes, C. C.
C K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
W. L, Colbert, Secretary.
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.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk,
: Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0. E. &,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order, of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Tune)
Leave Station Arriva
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee- ?
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4U55 un
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petnbrg 1:25 am
z:io am xamps a,m &u
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petershrg 4:05 pm
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am OcahWacksonviHe 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petershrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petershrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 ant
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosasaa 6:20 pm
:10 am J Ocala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
, BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf










If you have any local or society Ine tire last mgnt was at tne nome

items for the Star, call five-one. Burlap, a colorea railway man

clerk- Before beine discovered tne

Mrs. G. A. Carmichael has returned J blaze had gained considerable head-

from a short visit with friends in J way so that it was necessary to lay

Gainesville. '." :. I two lines of hose before it was gotten

under control. The fire seemed to

Mrs. C. H. Hardee and son James I have originated m the attic near the

returned yesterday from a week's kitchen flue but before it was con-

visit to Charleston.

The Merchants & Miners frequent

sailings from Jacksonville to Balti

more and Philadelphia attract vaca vacationists,
tionists, vacationists, also the business man. Ad

dress Mr. C M. Haile, general agent.

Jacksonville, for full particulars. It

quered it had burned the roof off the

entire rear wing.

Dunnellon, July 18. Mrs. J. F. Pe Peterson
terson Peterson of Brooksville and Mrs. W. B.
Langford of Bartow, are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Walker.
Mrs. S. F. Graves is in Jacksonville
this week.
Miss Wadley of Cedar Keys is visit visiting
ing visiting her aunt, Mrs. A. R Haven. r
Miss Julia Meadows of Anthony and
Miss Elizabeth Tucker of Tampa, are
visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Baskin.

Mrs. G. W. Neville and Miss Inez
Neville were week-end visitors to


Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Pedrick" motored

Mr. Carl Ray has returned

North Carolina, where he accompanied
his wife and children.

A dinner without a nice piece of

fresh meat. is like the play of Hamlet

with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us I to Ucala last Friday.

you wants for tomorrow's dinner. I Rex Niblack spent last Sunday in

Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf I Orlando.

Mr. S. Porter Young is spending it

irom I II I ALTO CAMS uivlijk ten aays" vacation at His, nonie in

NEW MANAGEMENT Elizabetht own, N. C.

W. D. Geiger and family have mov-

We wish to announce to the public ed to Ocala, having sold his plumbing

Mrs. Armour and children, Jay and hhat we have taken over the Rialto I shop to Mr. C. E. Hood.

Harriet, left yesterday for Coleman Cafe on South Majmolia street, near! Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Anderson have

to visit relatives. A lt,e Commercial Bank.' We solicit the I moved back to their home in Inver-

trade of those who desire and appre- I nesz.

W. K. Lane, M. D.., physician and ciate well cooked foods, prompfserv-l The little Misses Clark are visiting

?urgeon, specialist eye,' ear, nose andhce and reasonable prices. Open day jilrs. A. H. Goodyear.

throat. Office ove 5 and 10 cent store.

Ocala, Fla. f

and night. Call on us. 14-6t

Mrs. K. E. GORE.

Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works

The friends of Mrs. W. W.' Condon

will be delighted to hear that she is J BASEBALL SCHEDULE

recovering from her recent illness.

Miss Lillie Frost, who has been

spending the past month in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C, is expetced home today.



Miss Emma Hoffman has returned

from a pleasant visit to her sister in


D. E. Eirkland of Gainesville is en

joying a fishing trip on the gulf.

Misses Alice Forbes and Perle Dean

are guests of friends at Sarasota.

Mrs. Bert Rosenfelt is in Cedar

Keys this week.

Mr. R. F. Rogers Jr. spent a few

days in Jacksonville last week.

Mrs. W. J. Mifchell and little daugh

ter Martha, of this place, and Misses

i r anny uiarK and snelly souter of

WE do not charge
ww QTiv rViinrf ovfrn

for the high quality of g

& printings we do or the &
tlllAU' OAlitTllln '-'

Let us do your next

lP job in


Phone 51


At Home
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7,: 8.
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road v
St. Augustine, July 24, 25, 26.

Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. 1.1 Ocala, motored through from St. Pe

tersburg last Saturday, having spent

; several weeks at that place,

Mrs. Griffith and daughters, May

and Cary, have returned to their home

A Seaboard freight train this in at. Petersburg for the summer.

Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.

Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant

"Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Schreiber and

Miss Dorothy Schreiber, who have

been at Daytona Beach since Satur

day, have' returned home.

mnminfr hiirnnprl thi Tsar nf annthprl Mrs. G. J. Pedrkk. the efficient

Mr. C. M. Bnttam of Jacksonville, th oala Vflrj wk of v, Tndd postmistress, has returned from a de-

wno nas Deen tne guest oi jir. ana Lumber Co mpany's plant. The sec-1 "ghtful visit toliome folks at Muncie;

nr t t T.,n l- r i - i v

-tlIS- lx- ond train rounded the curve just be- inG-

yond Henry -street and found the first Messrs. G. W. Bell and T. P. Par-

Thedue were South Florida visitors last

returned home.

train stormed at the crossing.

Our stock of fresh meats, vege- ensrineer of the second in made ev- week.

tables and poultry is always the best ery effort possible to stop hia engme Miss Mary Wells has been quite il
to be had. -Reasonable prices and I .v : j I with irfWnza. but. ia raniHiv imnmv,

. i vui iuc au jjicaauie laucu auu vuc I i J v

prompt delivery. Main Street Market. I, box was empty So his train was we. are glad to report.

rnone m. j -ti of control on the wet, slippery I' We regret that Mrs. F. J. Titcom

rack. Both enginer and fireman 13 on sick list but hope y for ;

jumped before the crash and with the speedy recovery.

Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and children
left early this morning for Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, to spend the. next month with
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flippen.

V Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
evening; Tansy pleasing the hosts of particular,
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh 'Meats and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.



inn m hi

m& -i2 y


I ?1 ?1 5J a,

1 1

4 .-J .;-


Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton Automobiles. ltc

Phone 298 I


move, pack; ship
live .stock,
pianos,. baggage,


The folowing Ocala people are vis

itors in Miami and are registered at
the Ta-Miami hotel: Max Fishel,

Charles Fishel and Mrs. Pugh Turner.

Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Star Publishing Co.

Vz- "-..x VT..- V.y

Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time,' you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice. '. ; :
Just these tjvo simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.

Ocala Ice & Packing Co.


R. R. H.
Don'l Say Reach Ponder
Guaranteed to Rid Your Douse
of Roaches
See Your Grocer or Druggist
2$ and 50 Cents a Box
Manufactured-by E. D. Ray
1015 Franklin St., Tampa

-The Girl Scouts are enjoying a

camp this ,week at Halcyon Terrace on

Lake Weir. They are chaperoned by

rvcfntinn nf a snrained ankle, neither I USS Clara Klbler returned .lues

was hurt. The caboose and three box I day f rm a pleasant visit to her sister,
cars of the front train were complete- Mrs- Watson at Lakeland.

lv demolished and the emrine was A. P. Meadows of Anthony is visit-J

badly smashed. Fire broke out in the inS ftiS uncle "r. J. U. Baskm.
debris and the fire department, re- Mis Helen White has returned

sponded to a call to extinguish theaIter a two weeks vacation spent
flames. This is the second accident of pleasantly with relatives in Auburn-

the kind in the Ocala yard within the dale Plan City and St. Petersburg.

past year. In both instances the same I The Woman's Club held an inform-

vear end brakeman was on duty in I al reception last Wednesday at the

the caboose and on both occasions he I home of Mrs. Hary S. Grumbles,
was fortunate enough to be out of his I About twenty-five members andV ten

car at the time of the smash. Luck I visitors were present. Aery pleas-

surely must ride with that brakeman. I ant social hour was enjoyed by all and

the number of popular songs .so

Within the last three years Marion I charmingly sung by little Henry


Mrs W T Garv and Miss" Lillian countv has been so thoroly combed by 1 Grumbles added to the pleasure of the
T. .J. I fakirs and confidence men that it I guests. .Misses Inez and Dorothy

Hazel.' have 'returned from a pleasant cver' must hope, for we learn also punch and cake.

anoiner ouncn ox cuu. mcu is u mci jvirs. Sarah JJunson and Mrs. J. Js.
job. Not specially refering to this, 1 white motored throub. from Atlanta,

it might not be out of place to say j an(j are guests of the former's nieces,

that reliable automobile companies Mrs. IL W. Rives and Mrs. Andrew

are not selling stock in less than ten J Seville.

thousand dollar lots, and if a man you

don't know comes into your office or
to your house and offers you any

Par, you had better ask 'him for his LConner' 18.-Prof. Horace
l,V0r, A if if rail th nn. Hurst and family spent several days

1W AUn th rT,T, RtanarH Oil laSt Week at Salt SprfngS.

L 4. 1 Miss Alberta Carlton of Jackson-

Vjuiiipaiiy is nui selling awta, CAvepb I ,- .
t ,-tc n ,m;rtr,QJ0 ville, is staying with her. grandpar-

Better hold on to your money these en' MandT,?' L Gf!bam


visit to South Carolina. ; En route
homfe they stopped in Jacksonville for
a short visit with Mrs. Inglis.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, Vt
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lra

Mrs. B. C. Withers, who has been
spending the past month in Buie
Creek, N. C, has returned home. Mr.
and! MrSr Withers, who have been liv living
ing living on East Washington street, are
now occupying the house on East Fort
King avenue recently vacated by Mr.
Max Wilson and family.
BETTER buy a lot before they ga
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

kO DR. K. J. WE1HE,
.Optometrist and Optician
tjife' Eyesight Specialist
V 114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala

Mr. and Mrs. Ws J. Thomas and

Mrs. Thomas' father, Mr. Erwin, ex

pect to leave Sunday morning in their

car for New York city, after which

they will go to Atwood, Kans, Mr. Er-

win's home. Mr. Thomas has for

several years been manager of the J.

G. McCrory stores. in Ocala, which

position he recently resigned, He ex

pects to go into the same line of
business for himself in Kansas. Ocala

will regret to lose this couple, but as

they are. considering' spending their

winters her their friends look for

ward to their return.

If it is true that jokes made the
Ford a success, they may yet do
something with Prohibition. Detroit

Free Press.

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. t 18-tf

BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure

with Ditto? H-tf


Messrs,. R. R.

Charles Tiner of Fairfield were bus!

ness visitors to Ocala yesterday.. Mrs.

Whittington has just returned from a

visit to Jacksonville.

Mrs. Owen Hill and daughter, Miss

Thelma Hill of Burbank, were recent

I i it uc T nr

Whittington and v,s,turs w lut:ir cuuai" axi'

Mrs. F. O. Wilder of Jacksonville,

assistant probation officer of Duval

county, was in town, visiting the in-1 day on matters of business.


MrsHeineman and pretty little

daughter Geneva, accompanied Henry

to Ocala Monday.

Mrs. B. L. Hickman has been quite

ill at her home for the past week.
Addison Hicks went to Ocala Thurs

dustrial school, yesterday.

Misses Blanche and Alberta Carl Carlton
ton Carlton of Jacksonville are in the ritv.

visiting their grandparents, Mr. and and Mrs- R Gnani chiMren

O. H. Rogers of Ocala was on a bus

iness trip to the neighborhood yester

Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Powell and "Mr.



IN the heart of the city, with
f lemming Park for a fi pnt
yard. Every modern conven
ence in each room. Dining
rpom service is second to none.
" .' Manager
, Proprietor

(RATES under this heading are u
follows: Maximum of six. lines one time
25c; three -times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All Accounts parable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
; suitable for light housekeeping.
Also auto shed. Inquire of Mrs.
GeoJ F. Young, or phone 543. No.
215 Tuscawilla street. 20-6t
FOR SALE--One good second hand
Ford in first class, condition, cheap
. for cash or will sell part down and
time on balance. Here's a bargain
for quick sale." Dr. Frank E. Mc Mc-Clane.
Clane. Mc-Clane. 20-4t
LOST Leather pocket check book
- containing about $100, losjt at the
-'-White House hotel, Gainesville jon
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
Finder please ; wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi,- California. 0-12t

Mrs. R. A. Carlton.

motored to Silver Springs, Oak and
other points Sunday afternoon.

BETTER insure before' rather than O. G. Jones and fajnily of Anthony,

after the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf I are located for some time in one of the

Powell houses near Lyxme.

ROYAL ARCH MASONS Work is nroerressinsr nicely on the

new hich school building which Con-

Regular 'conventions of the Ocala tractor Mims says will be under roof

Cfcapter XMo. 13 K. A. Mn on tha fourth J by Saturday.

iriday in every month at S p jn.
A. Lu Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary,


Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.

Mrs. Maizie Stevens leaves Sunday

for Inglis to spend a month with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Charlie Henderson, vwife and baby
ware visitors in Ocala Saturday.
- Capron Smith and Mrs. Smith went
to Ocala Saturday to meet their niece,
Mrs. Barcus of Jacksonville, who will
be their guest for some time.

Advertisers are always live wirea.

part time work. Earn money and
valuable prizes. Apply" Thursday
morning at 8 o'clock at THE BOOK
SHOP. 19-lt V

WANTED Sweet milk customer.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgrl, R,
A., care J. T. Nelson- 19-tf

615 Tuscawilla street, or phone No.
235. ' 17-Ct

FOR SALE Underwood typewriter
infine condition. Apply to Mrs. L.
M. Murray, Ocala, Fla. r 20-Gt.

WTANTED A wall tent, not less than

. six feet by eight feet. 'Apply at
the Star office. 17-3 't

LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven-

passenger 1918, Al condition, Mar Mar-mon
mon Mar-mon 7-passenger, running condition.
oiAon a 1 1 l 1 o

Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf

FOR RENT Three or four famish famished
ed famished romos,' furnished nicely f br light
housekeeping. ('Apply 212 Orange
avenue.' 14-Ct v

H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 24 Magnolia St-, west of. the
, courthouse. Repairing youths-shoes
COc. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $20. lm

FOR SALE On Fort" King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. IL Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 13-tf

FOR SALE Ford sedan in good con condition,
dition, condition, good top and new tires. A
real bargain. Blalock Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-6t

named Duke; has bobbed tail and
ears." All white except small brindle'
spots on had and tail. Phone 420
and receive reward. V ?18-6t

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
7 '.

LOST Ford rim, tire and licence No.
63321, between Lake Weir and La La-cota
cota La-cota on July 16. Notify J. B. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, Lake Weir. 17-3t

DAYTONA BEACH New, complete

ly furnished, strictly modern apart apart-'
' apart-' ,ment for rent, also garage., Com Com-'municate
'municate Com-'municate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Derrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
FOR RENT light ; housekeeping
. apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf


On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily Daily-shipments.
shipments. Daily-shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short notica.
Phoe 562. 7-tf J. G. J0NES7
. '

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