The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Ocala weekly star


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Full Text




Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Tuesday.
VOL. 26, NO. 151


1 VW


Teutons Have Promised to Comply,
but the World Knows What
their Promises Amount To
' Weimar, Sunday, June 22. (By the
Associated Press.) It is officiary an announced
nounced announced that Germany will the peace
nounced that Germany will sign the
peace treaty.
Weimar, Sunday, June 22. (By the
Associated Press.) Dr. Daniel Von
Haimhausen, a member of the Ger German
man German peace delegation, who was asked
to conduct the peace negotiations at
Versailles has notified the govern government
ment government he will not sign the allied terms.
Paris, June 23. (By the Associated
Press.) Germany today requested an
additional forty-eight hours within
which to sign the peace treaty. The
council of four flatly refused the re request.
quest. request. REPLY RECEIVED
Pari3, June 23. The German an answer
swer answer regarding the peace treaty was
received by the peace conference this
afternoon. The contents of the answer
had not been revealed up to 3:45
Paris, June 23. The German gov government
ernment government has formally communicated
its willingness to sign the peace
terms, unconditionally, it was an announced
nounced announced this afternoon by French
foreign office officials.
The day and hour for the formal
signing of the, treaty is uncertain.
The signing may possibly take place
Tuesday but more probably Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The Geerman note of acceptance,
it is said, is couched in such language
it maintains the German position that
the peace conditions are a "peace of
Captain Edward Drake arrived
Sunday. The time of his arrival lack lacked
ed lacked but a few hours of being three
years since he marched at the head of
Company A down Magnolia street to
the old S. A. L. station, on the way to
Black Point to train for the expected
Mexican war. It has been over sev seventeen
enteen seventeen months since Capt. Drake was
at home last, coming here on a brief
leave from Camp Wheeler in Decem December,
ber, December, 1917. After that he went to a
special officers' school in Ohio, and
shortly after returning to Camp
Wheeler left with the 124th Infantry
for France. The 124th arrived too late
to go into the war as a regiment, but
being broken up to act as replace replacement
ment replacement troops many of the officers and
men saw considerable fighting in the
-last two or three weeks. Captain
Drake acted as major for awhile of a
battalion which had lost most of its
officers in the fierce fighting of the
previous month, for tho he had just
arrived in France he had previously
seen long and arduous service in the
British and American armies. He was
kept busy in France until a few
months ago, when he was transferred
to the regular army and sent to Ger
many. Altho he is with the 52nd In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, he wears the numbers of the
old 124th and is quite proud of them.
Captain Drake is -home on leave, his
regiment being at Camp Grant. He
has applied for a discharge, having
seen about twenty years service
"under two flags," and feeling like he
is due to spend the rest of his life at
home unless he is needed again.
Two Dodge touring cars for sale at
bargains. The Maxwell Agency, tf
On Fifty the Pound
There are periods mamaxdlifb
Won! II 13 UITW13C IU 1 iiA-iVUJg -J
anytfrmg cut the ocst J?
Sold by


Court Pharmacy


Bone of Contention at Scapa
Has Been Removed by
the Boche
London, June 22. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) All the German ships
at Scapa Floe have been sunk with
the exception of the battleship Baden.
The German fleet was scuttled by
the crews opening the seacocks, ac according
cording according to a Thurso dispatch to the
Exchange Telegraph Company. The
Germans attempted to swim ashore,
but were captured. Some wTere fired on
and killed.
The statement which was issued by
the admiralty says:
"According to the latest reports
from Scapa Floe all the interned bat battleships
tleships battleships and battle cruisers have been
sunk, except the battleship Baden,
which is still afloat. Five light cruis cruisers
ers cruisers have sunk, but three have beach beached.
ed. beached. Eighteen destroyers were beach beached
ed beached by local tugs. Four destroyers are
still afloat. The rest of the destroy destroyers
ers destroyers have sunk."
A German admiral and most of the
Geermans from the ships are now in
custody aboard British ships. Some
boats from the ships refused to stop
when ordered and were fired on. A
small number of Germans were killed
or wounded.
In aaccordance with the terms of
the armistice the German ships were
interned with skeleton crews as care caretakers
takers caretakers and without British guards
The wholesale sinking of the Ger.
man ships, which were surrendered
under the terms of the armistice, was
carefully arranged by the officers and
crews. All explosives had been re removed,
moved, removed, and, therefore, the only means
of destroying the fleet was by open opening
ing opening the seacocks. The ships went
down slowly, with the German flag,
which the crews had hoisted, showing
at the mastheads.
The crews, composed entirely of
Germans, under the terms of the arm armistice
istice armistice which did not permit of Brit British
ish British guards aboard, took to the boats
when the vessels began to settle.
While making for the shore the boats
Lwere challenged, and called upon to
surrender. Some of them ignored the
summons and were fired upon, a few
casualties resulting.
London, June 23. Although it has
been reported six Germans were kill
ed and ten wounded when boats of
the German fleet at Scapa Floe were
fired upon after the scuttling of the
warships, the Daily Mail says others
were probably drowned and some
may have reached the Orkney Islands
and not yet been reported.
The main force of the British fleet
was at sea when the German ships
were sunk, only a few vessels being
on guard. Admiral Von Reuter, com commander
mander commander of the surrendered German
fleet, says he issued an order to sink
the ships, the Daily Mail adds, and
did so because at the beginning of the
war the German emperor directed
that no German warships be allowed
to fall into enemy hands. He says he
believed, from newspaper reports, the
armistice had been ended.
Weimar, Sunday, June 22. (By the
Associated Press) German warships
not surrendered to the Allies and
which have been anchored off Kiel,
Wilhelmshaven and other points, have
been sunk by the German sailors
manning them, according to report
received here from a reliable autho authority.
rity. authority. According to reports there were
twelve German war vessels, besides
destroyers, in German waters, not
having been turned over to the Allies
under the armistice provisions.
It is the intention of the committee
that everyone be given the privilege
of contributing to the supper to the
returned service men, Thursday night,
at 6 o'clock, on the courthouse square,
and if you are not personally solicited
by Tuesday night, please phone some
member of the committee.
Miss Annie Davis.
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Mrs. O. T. Green.
Recruiting Station U. S. Army,
Ocala, Fla., June 21, 1919.
Enlistments are now opened for
the infantry in Alaska and the period
of enlistment is for three years.
Qualified applicants will be sent to
Vancouver barracks. This is a won wonderful
derful wonderful chance to go to Alaska as there
are some wonderful sights to see
there. For further information see the
man in charge of the station in this
city. He is in Room 301, federal
building. James G. O'Brien,
Corporal G. S. I.
Go to the tilling station lor your
gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.


German National Assembly Sustains
Him and Votes to Sign the
Peace Treaty
Berlin, June 22. (By the Associat
ed Press.) Germany will sign the
peace treaty of the allied and asso
ciated powers. The national assem-
bly this afternoon, by vote of 137 to
138, decided to sign. The assembly!
also voted, confidence in the new gov government
ernment government of Herr Bauer, 236 to 89.
Sixty-eight members abstained from
On the Question of sienine the
treaty five members abstained from
Before the vote of confidence was
taken Herr Bauer, the new premiei,
declared that the government would
sign the treaty without acknowledg
ing the responsibility of the German
people for the war, and without ac
centing the obligations contained in
articles 227 and 230 in the treaty re relating
lating relating to the trial of the former em-
Deror and the extradition of other
German personages.
(Associated Press)
Helsingfors, June 23. British war
ships Wednesday torpedoed the Bol
shevik armored cruiser Slava, which I
sank immediately.
(Associated Press)
Laurel, Miss., June 23. The hunt
for John Hartfield, negro, alleged to
have attempted to assault a white
girl at Ellisville, Miss., was resumed
in Jasper county by a posse of 200
negro volunteers, who relieved the
white officials.
Today: Sessue Hayakawa in "The
Temple of Dusk."
Tuesday: Alice
Brady in "Red-
Mrs. Lillian B. Fulton will speak at
Kendrick tonight at 8 o'clock at the
Kendrick church, and everybody is
most cordially invited to be present.
A special meeting of the Boy
Scouts will be held at the library at 8
o'clock Tuesday evening. All scouts
are requested to be present, as ar
rangements for a hike and other bus business
iness business will be transacted.
H. A. Davies, Scoutmaster.
The literarv meetine that was heldN
at the home of Mrs. A. T. Thomas on
the third Sunday in June was a pleas-
ant and profitable one. Mrs. O. V.

Wetherel of Tampa led the devotion- Mrs. J. D. McCaskill had an expen expen-al,
al, expen-al, reading a chapter in Revelations, sive accident to her car Saturday aft aft-showing
showing aft-showing the comparison of the chap- ernoon. She was out driving on the

ter with the lesson we had in Africa,
and telling of the converts.
Mrs. Thomas chose as her leader for
the lesson Mrs. DeWitt Griffin, who!
always holds the interest of the class.
We have finished our book on Af-1
rica and are now taking up home mis-1
sion study.
At the conclusion of the lesson Mrs.
Thomas served delicious refresh
ments, assisted by her daugther, Miss
Rhoda Thomas and Miss Ruth Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons. Mrs. Walter Hood,
Publicity Chairman.
Having been permanently relieved
from service in the army, I am now
prepared to accept contracts for build-
ing work, either house or sidewalk. In
fact, cement sidewalk construction is
my long suit. JOHN THOMSON,
21-8t S. Orange St.. Ocala. Fla.
The Rogers-Wilson Realty Company
ii moving mto the room in the Mer

chants' block recently vacated by Mr.lMcGuire, has taken unto himself a

A E. Burnett.
There are only a few of those two
and four-passenger lawn swings left,
and they are going now for $7 each.
E. C. Jordan & Co.. Ocala. It
Mr. R. H. Purdom of Jacksonville
spent Sunday in Ocala with Mrs. Pur
dom and whilehere greeted his num-
erous old friends.
W. K. Lane, M. D- Physician and
Surgeoa, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Flcriia. tf

the Ex-Confederates of Florida
from General J. A. Cox,
Lakeland, Florida
Comrades: During a somewhat
eventful life of eighty years, the
greatest honor that ever came to me
was my election, by unanimous vote,
to be commander-in-chief of the Flor
ida Division of U. C. V. During my
administration of that high office, nor
since, have I ever heard an adverse
criticism of my official acts.
Hence I can appeal to you, with
confidence, that you will heed my last
request as beloved comrades. As you
know our beloved organization is non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan in character and cannot
pledge its vote as a unit but nothing
prevents us, as individual citizens
discussing the merits of any man who
offers as a candidate for any office in
the state.
Now, comrades, my urgent request
is that before you make your decision
as to your ballot for the next gover governor
nor governor of Florida that you calmly investi investigate
gate investigate the claims of Cary A. Hardee to
this distinguished position. Then vote
for the good of our beloved state.
I think you will find that Hardee
will measure up fully to the Jefferson-
ian standard of true democracy. Cary
A. Hardee is to the manor born, has
come up from the farm, a self-made
man and today in all attributes of
true manhood, has but few equals in
the state.
He has been tried in every relation
of life and has proven to be pure as
gold from core to cuticle.
Believe me, comrades blood will tell
and Cary A. Hardee has in his veins
the blood of forbears who were not
ashamed to fight for what they be believed
lieved believed to be right and he himself to today
day today is true to the traditions of a noble
So, comrades, let us once more ral-
ly to the call 01 duty and give to t lor
iaa a governor of whom every man,
woman ana cnna wm De proua.
(Associated Press)
St. Paul, June 23. Reports
Fergus Falls, Minn., early today esti-
mated the number of persons killed
by the tornado which swept that town
last night all the way from 200 to
400, and the injured at 700.
Not Such a Great Number
Fergus Falls, June 23. Between
nd seventy rsl re killed
more than one hundred badly injured
and property damage of six millions
in a tornado which swept Fergus Falls
yesterday. Thirty-eight bodies have
been recovered.
Mrs. Ida E. Golden, a much respect
ed old lady, mother of Mr. H. L. Hoi
stein, the efficient baggage master at
the union station, died at the home of
her son last night, and will be laid to
rest late this afternoon in the ceme cemetery
tery cemetery at Anthony. The funeral services
took place at Mr. Holstein's home at
o clock. Mr. C. V. Roberts of Mc
Iver & MacKay had charge of the aj--
I Belleview road, opposite Mr. Robert
I son's home, when a car belonging to a
I man out of town ran into hers. She
was considerably bruised and the car
I was injured to the amount of some
hundreds of dollars. Mrs. McCaskill's
car had the right of way when
I struck and the auto which did the
damage ran out to the left instead of
(following the regular course.
Ladies, your toilet set is incomplete
without one of those pretty white
(ivory hand mirrors we have just re
ceived. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling will
leave July 5 for Asheville, N. C,
where Mr. Stripling will stop for a
J few weeks rest before returning to his
work here. Mrs. Stripling will remain
all summer.
Two Dodge touring cars for sale at
bargains. The Maxwell Agency, tf
The news comes from Jacksonville
jtnat our genial young inena, 10m
I wife. Tom's Ocala friends wish him
much happiness.
I Let us name you prices on pint,
I quart and half -gallon Mason fruit
I jars, any quantity. Clarkson Hard
ware Co. Phone 417. 20-9t
1 Able Seaman Earl Smith of the
superdreadnaught Nevada is home for
I a few days viist to his relatives.
Whether you use glass or tin for
I canning purposes, see us before lay-
ling in your season's supplies. Clark-
1 son Hardware Co. Phone 417. 20-tft


If You Know Anyone Who Was in the
Service Tell Him Ocala Wants
Him Here Thursday Evening
Plans for Ocala's welcome to the
returned service men are being rapid rapidly
ly rapidly whipped into shape and the com committee
mittee committee on arrangements expects to be
able to announce a completed pro program
gram program by tomorrow. The welcome will
take place on the courthouse square
Thursday evening, June 26, at six
o'clock. A picnic supper will be
served to the men at this time, and
the supper will be followed by ad addresses
dresses addresses of welcome by prominent citi citizens,
zens, citizens, responses by several of the men,
music, singing' and dancing. Music
will be furnished by a band.
Ocala wants every service man who
is home to be. here. Jf you know of
a soldier, sailor or marine who has
returned, tell him to be here. This
includes all of the branches of the
service and the welfare workers that
were with the various branches. No
formal invitations are being sent out.
Then men are not being asked to wear,
their uniforms unless they desire to
do so. It is realized that most of the
men have woolen uniforms and that
the weather is warm.
(Associated Tress)
Atlantic City, June 23. Endorse Endorsement
ment Endorsement of the commercial telegraphers'
strike was unanimously voted today
by the American Federation of Labor.
The convention also went on record in
favor of a forty-four hour week gen generally
erally generally and directed the executive
council to work for that end.
Mrs. E. L. Ferguson died at her
home at Reddick yesterday afternoon.
She is survived by her husband, Mr.
E. L. Ferguson, her sons, M. L. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson of Tampa and L. D. Ferguson
of Metcalf, Ga., her daughters, Mrs.
J. O. Randall of Jacksonville, Misses
Maud and Ollie May Ferguson of
Reddick and her granddaughter, Eve Evelyn:
lyn: Evelyn: Mrs. Ferguson lived most of her
life at Montbrook, but several months
ago her husband moved to Reddick,
where he engaged extensively in truck
farming. This dear old lady died on
her sixtieth birthday. All was done
for her that possibly could be done.
Many of her friends were at her bed
side when she passed away. News of
her death will come as a shock to
many.'who knew and esteemed her.
The funeral services will be held to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock at
Montbrook cemetery. Rev. Plummer
will officiate. E. C. Jordan & Co.,
funeral directors, will have charge.
The McDowell Crate & Lumber Co.
has just received a one an a half ton
Trailmobile, which was purchased
through the company's dealer here, R.
K. Carroll. The Trailmobile will be
equipped with a convertible body. It
will be drawn by a Maxwell truck-
part of the time hauling lumber and
in ine evenings and mornings, bring bringing
ing bringing the truck's overload of mill hands
from the mill to their homes in town
and back again.
Mr. Howard Clark received the fol
lowing dispatch this afternoon: "Lil "Lillian
lian "Lillian (Mrs. Clark) feeling just fine; so
much improved; will write hereafter."
There will be hot rolls and hot cin
namon buns. Just follow the crowd.
Mayor Chace is home from Tampa,
where he attended the state dental
association meeting.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
Miss Grace Smith has joined the
bunch of charming and efficient young
lady clerks at Frank's.
Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first first-class
class first-class condition. Lots of extra equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala. tf
Miss Ellen Stripling will leave June
30, to spend the summer with friends
in Alabama, Mississippi and North
Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Geriff's Drop-
Store. 2S-tf
A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger car, absolutely perfect
condition in every respect. A bargain.
K. K. Carroll, Ocala. 24-6t
A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf




Wilson by this Time Probably Wishes
that He Never Had
(Associated Press)
Paris, June 23. Activities today at
the Paris residence of President Wil
son seemed to indicate preparations
are being made for the president's de departure
parture departure for home. Up to 2 o'clock
this afternoon no announcement had
been made, but it seemed probable
the president would leave Paris Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning, barring unforseen
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 23. William E.
Gonzales, of Columbia, S. C. now
minister to Cuba, was nominated to today
day today by the president to be ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to Peru; Boaz W. Long, of New
Mexico, was nominated to be-minister
to Cuba, and Berton C. McMillan, of
Tennessee, was nominated to be min min-irter
irter min-irter to Guatemala.
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 23. Frank L.
Polk, counsellor of the state depart department,
ment, department, and now acting secretary of
fctate, was nominated today by Presi President
dent President Wilson to be under secretary of
state, a new office created under the
1920 legislative, executive and judic judicial
ial judicial appropriation bill passed by the
last Congress.
Judge Smith furnishes us with a
copy of the new marriage law, passed
at the last session of the legislature.
As will be seen, it is a rather more
difficult and formal undertaking to
marry than it was before this law
was passed:
Section 1. From and after the
pasasage of this act it shall be unlaw unlawful
ful unlawful for any county judge in the state
cf Florida to send out of his office any
marriage license signed in blank to
be issued upon application to persons
not in the office of the county judge.
Sec. 2. That no county judge -in
this state shall issue a license for the
marriage of any persons, unless there
J shall be first presented and filed with
him an affidavit in writing, signed by
both parties to the marriage, made
and subscribed before some person au authorized
thorized authorized by law to administer au
cath, reciting the true and correct
ages of such parties, and unless both
such parties shall be over the age of
twenty-one years; Provided, that if
either of such parties shall be under
the age of twenty-one years, such
county judge shall not issue a license
for the marriage of such party unless
there shall be first presented and filed
with him the written consent of the
parents of such minor to such mar marriage,
riage, marriage, acknowledged before some of officer
ficer officer authorized by law to take ac acknowledgements
knowledgements acknowledgements and and administer
oaths; provided, this section shall not
apply in any case where both parents
of such minor shall be deceased at the
time of making application for such
marriage license.
Sec. 3. Any cvunty judge, or" other
person, who shall violate any provis provision
ion provision of this act, shall, upon conviction
thereof, be deemed guilty of a felony,
and shall be punished by imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment in the state prison for a period
cf net more than one year, or by fine
not to exceed five hundred dollars.
You can get no more satisfaction
and genuine comfort out of a piece of
furniture than one of our lawn
swings. Only a few left and they are
now selling for $7 each. E. C Jordan
& Company, Ocala. It
Let us vulcanize your old, worn,
blown-out tires and add greatly to
their value and their length of serv service.
ice. service. Thrift is the national watchword
and today thrift in auto and cycle
tires is essential. Vulcanizing is as
valuable to used tires as repairing is
to used shoes.
bialock bros.
Oklawaha Ave
Ocala, Fla.



PubllMbed Cvery Day Except Sandmy by

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven good, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
second-clas3 matter.

itnktnom nrflof Fire-One

Editorial Department Two-Seven


The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication or
oil nnra A i c r.!ltihoa rditd tO It r

not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published

herein. All rights or repuDi
- t x a aleA

special aispaicnes nereiu o

Dome tie
One year, in advance IJjjjj
Six months, in advance .uu
Three months, in advance l.u
One month, in advance
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance .Z
Three months, in advance z.z
One month, in advance


DIaplays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates .based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished 'on application.
Reading: Notices 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

Talk about depreciation look at the
American dollar. Doesn't it look like
thirty cents?
June brides had better get busy.
They have only seven more days, one
of which is Friday.

The state tax on property this year
will be twelve imlls, or fifty per cent

greater than it was last year.

wiipn Senator Sherman is trying to

religion into politics, he should

remember that William Hohenzollern

was the official head of the Lutheran


Gov. Catts is primarily responsible
for the Irouble in the state board of
health. The present state board is of

his creation, and now he wants to get

rid of the best man on it.
As alien property custodian, At

torney General Palmer made himself

obnoxious to the Huns, and German

influence is most likely at the bottom

of the warfare being waged on him


Americans will sustain their gov government
ernment government in punishing Villa for his
outrages on our people, but they do
not want it to use their army to up-
hold Carranza. Of the two rascals,
Villa is preferable.

concerning liquor and being indicted
in consequence. He was also defeated
when he stood for the office of presi president
dent president of the Jacksonville council. We
have been advising the boys to quit

fooling with the prohibition laws.
They are not the jokes they were
twenty years ago, and the first thing
they know a bunch of prominent citi citizens
zens citizens are going to the penitentiary.
Pleasant Holt is a man of consider considerable,
able, considerable, usefulness and good sense. It is
time he cut loose from the liquor
gang. There never was any honor,
and now there isn't any profit, in
working for John Barleycorn.

It was three years ago Sunday that

Company A (the Ocala Rifles), bee

ond Florida Infantry, started on the
lone march that most of its members

made first to the Rio Grande and then

to the Rhine. It was the Sunday night

Drecedine that a special dispatch to

the Star told that the president, in

consequence of the border troubles,

had called out the National Guard.

The Star spread the news and the of

ficers and most of the men knew it

that night, tho official notification did
not come until next day. The company

was a mere handful then to what it
became later, but as soon as it lined
up, the recruits began coming in, un until
til until soon there were more than there

was equipment for. The company

was ordered to. join the regiment at

Black Point, but it was three days

before cars were provided. The night

before the boys left, they were given

a reception and a supper in the

armory by the W. C. T. U. During
this event, which was attended by a

good-sized crowd, tho' not as large as

it should have been, a dispatch was

received announcing the treacherous

attack on and murder of a number of

our soldiers by Mexicans near Car-

rizal an act not avenged until a

week ago, when American troops
eharered over the border at Juarez and

shot down a number of Mexicans.

Comrjanv A went to Black Point,

where it drilled for over three months,

and then went to the border, where it
was on patrol duty for another five


months. The mustering or tne .na .national
tional .national Guard along the border was a

very sensible act on the part 01 tne
government, as it not only threw a
scarce into the Mexicans, but gave
nearly a quarter of a million men
training that was invaluable later on.
There is no doubt that the adminis administration
tration administration had this latter "purpose in view
when it kept the men along the Rio
for months after the need for their
presence seemed to have passed.

Ccmpany A came home in the middle
of March, a bronzed, muscular, hard hardened
ened hardened set of young men which with its
comrades of the National Guard and
our few regular soldiers was the nuc nucleus
leus nucleus of the mighty army that stopped
the Hun at Chateau Thierry and
smashed his lines in the Argonne, and
has been making him behave himself
in a large section of his own land for

the last six months. The company

has had good fortune, for while it has

had much hardship and done its full

duty whenever given an opportunity,

most of the boys have lived thru the

hree dreadful years and have either

come home or will soon do so.


The war department wants recruits
for service on the Mexican border.
When Uncle Sam says (and he will
say it some day), "Come, boys, let's
go to Mexico City," he will have more
men than he can count.
The republicans in both Senate and
House are a bunch of four-flushers.
In the Senate they kept Copperhead
LaFollette in his seat; in the House,
they will not pass on the case of the
traitor, Victor Berger.
Senator Borah threatens to quit
the republican party if it consents to
the peace treaty being signed. Next
to LaFollette, the republican party
can spare Borah better than any
other man in public life.
We see Pleasant Holt of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is in trouble on account of run running
ning running crosswise to a federal statute



v xv -- -Hi, i ffVMrl




We are rather glad than otherwise

that the Germans sunk so many of

their ships at Scapa Floe. This will

do away with the squabble that would

certainly have taken place over the

disposition of the' ships. It was rather

a plucky thing for the Germans to

doabout what American or British

seamen would have done in their

place. The Star has never thought

the German naval men were cowardly

in refusing to bring their fleet out in

the last weeks of the war. It was

not only that they were outnumbered

two to one. but they knew they would

not be fighting for their country, but

only for a conscienceless set of blood

suckers who kent their own carcasses

in safety while sending other men to

almost certain death.

Governor Catts has put an end to

any nronosition for Miami to secure a

supply of water from any of the state

drainage canals. That is, until the

next legislature has an opportunity to
pass the bill over his veto. Miami


Perhaps Catts wants to save the

water, in case his fire warden. Mister

w 9
Andy Carter wanted to put out fires

in tne evergiaaes.

The thinking papers of the state

are almost a unit in declaring that it

would be a calamity for Florida not
to return Senator Fletcher to the

United States Senate. Miami Herald.

Yes; it would be an advertisement
to the rest of the country that a ma majority
jority majority of the voters of this state were

lacking in sense.

We don't think that one of our big

contemporaries has improved itself

by putting on that "Universal Ser

vice." We can't believe anything we

see m said "Universal Service" unti

it is confirmed by the Associated

Press. Generally it isn't.

Senator Sherman, who has abused

President Wilson past the point of

decency, took a coupla hours one day

last week to abuse the Catholic church

We guess our Catts hopes for a sea

right alongside of Sherman.

(Tampa Tribune)
"I am still state health officer. I

expect to fill out my four-year term
ar such, which expires June 6, 1921,"

said Dr. W. H. Cox. who arrived in

the city last night from his headquar

ters at Jacksonville.

The Tribune man asked Dr. Cox if

be had received official notice from the

state board of health of its action at

the meeting held at Tallahassee
Thursday, when the board declared

him removed from office and Major A.

R. Green, U. S. Army, appointed to

the Dlace.

I have had no communication irom

the board of its reported action," he

said. "All I know about that meeting

is what was reported in the news

oaDers. I was not requested to attend

the meeting at Tallahassee and was

not there."

Then you consider yourself state

health officer?"

"Most certainly. I was appointed

for a four-year period, my tenure in

office to continue for the lull penoa

if I performed my service properly.

This I have done. I he Doard, u it

has any charges to make against me

has never made them in proper form.

Certainly I have not been served with
notice of charges. I have lived in
Florida thirty-three years, and I do
no propose to be kicked out of office at
the whim of a board composed of men,
not one of whom has any technical
knowledge of health matters."
Dr. Cox said the rift between him himself
self himself and the board arose out of his
action in appointing assistant health

officers when some of his help resign resigned
ed resigned suddenly, and he could not afford
to wait until the next meeting of the
board. He exhibited a statement he
submitted to the board on April 18,
1918, covering several such appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, and making suggestions to the
board. The concluding statement to
this letter said:
"I respectfully suggest to the mem

bers of the board that no board of
directors for a corporation engaged in
a commercial enterprise would ap appoint
point appoint a manager and force him to re retain
tain retain in his employment subordinates
who are disloyal to him."
"I felt," said Dr. Cox, commenting
cn this letter, "that it was absurd for
the board to undertake to direct in
every way the activities of the state
health officer in his work of protect

ing the health of the people of the

state. And I most emphatically re

fuse to place myself in the position of

being bandied about at the whim oi
men who have no technical knowledge

oi the reauirements of the position I

hold. And I as emphatically declare

will not stand bv and see this office

and the people's money used to fur

rier the political ambitions of any

man or set of men."

He said it was true he had been

offered by the governor the position
of assistant state health officer with

headquarters at Brooksville his

home if he would retire.

"I could not do such a thine and

feel that I had been true to mvself."

said Dr. Cox. "I resolved to fight the

matter to the last ditch rather than
surrender in any such manner to

please a bunch of politicians. And I

will fieht them. 1 am state health of

ficer and shall remain so unless thev

can brine charges before a lecal court

o a

and sustain them to that court s satis satisfaction.
faction. satisfaction. I am not afraid of the test

and will welcome it."

Dr. Cox said he had only the high

est regard for Major Green as a phy physician
sician physician and a gentleman. "But I shall
not surrender my office to him at the
behest of this board." he added.



July Fourth, Next
li a. m., federal time Automobile


11:15 a. m. Song, "All Hail the

Power," by the assemblage.

11:20 a. m. Invocation, by Rev. W.

J. Folks, Juliette, Fla.

11:30 a. m. Introductory remarks

by the chairman.

11:35 p. m. Address, "Modern
Woodmen." bv Mr. C. E. Bullock,

state deputy head consul, Jacksonville.
12:15 p. m. Address, "Florida

State Prison Farm." by Mr. J. S.

Blitch, superintendent, Raiford.
1 d. m. Address. "Florida, Finan

cially," by Mr. Ernest Amos, state

comptroller, Tallahassee.
1:30 p. m. Address, "Dinner, etc."
2:45 p. m. Music and singing.

3 d. m. Address. "America Leads,"

by Mr. Van C. Swearingen, attorney

eeneral. Tallahassee.

3:30 to 4 p. m. Baseball game,

Williston vs. Cedar Key.

Music and singing will be rendered

from time to time throughout the pro program.
gram. program. Music will be furnished by

Needham s orchestra, of Ocala.

First prize of $15 and second prize
of $10 will be given to those winning

in the automobile contest. Cars wil
be iudcred. first, as to tact and accur

acy of resemblance to the subject
represented; second, as to taste and

skill in decoratine. The public is in

vited to join in this contest. All who
wish to enter, please notify me by
letter or phone, not later than July 1.

Come out to this picnic and have a

good time, and make others happy, if

for one day only. W. O. Brewer,

Clerk Mornston Camp M. W. A.

Schedule oi


ComlortablelBus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.

Thursday' Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lr. Silver Spgs.

1:30 P. M. 2:00 P. 31.

3:30 P. 31 4:00 P. 31. T f 7 .Oft T XT

7:30 P. 31 8:00 P. 31.

9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. 31.

Sunday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. 31....- 2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. 31 4:00 P. M.
3:30 P. 31 7:00 P. 3L
5:30 P. 31 8:00 P. BL
9:30 P. 31 ...10:00 P. M.

E(fl Carmnifictoell, Proprietor

The Butternut Bread turned out

her is acknowledged the best ever.

3Iade entirely by machinery and a
more sanitary product was never pro

duced. Carter s Bakery. 21-ti

three brands
f?!nlpri In nlr.tlrht

packages. Easy to find


Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc., I
solicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of car owners in this sec sec-tion.
tion. sec-tion. I guarantee satisfaction
in my work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories for auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Let me overhaul your
car when it needs it, and prove
that it does not necessarily cost
a fortune.
Service Station for Moon,
Maxwell, Chalmers and Oak Oakland
land Oakland Cars..
. Open 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.

sealed in alr-tln&t
packages. Easy to find

it is on sale
Look for. ask for
be sure to get
Greatest Name
In Goody-Land




in wmsMM

Corner Fcrt King and
Magnolia St,







! i-i J. IM A. hi

II n


3 P'Ji

"F 13


or 243
Prompt Delivery

Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Hore and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor In tba city.


at the lowest price
The way to insure this
is for every good Ameri American
can American to be as thrifty as pos possible.
sible. possible. Labor and raw ma materials
terials materials should be devoted
to useful, necessary arti articles.
cles. articles. Buy only what you
need; get full value for
everything you by. Invest
carefully. Small sums put
into Thrift or Government
Savings Stamps help to se secure
cure secure peace for the Nation
and to secure future for
Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank
Ocala Florida

i rvj i i i

VTo Moro ou co I 'jt



Is all automobile quite up to the standard of the liandsome.
hardy, big Moon Six-66.
This means six-cylinder looks, elasticity of power and all-around
superiority at the average 'quantity" Four price. It also means the
economy of a sturdy, smooth-running car that is easy on tires and
gasoline because it is a true-to-name light Six.
All automobile that's -what vre said 114-inch vKedbasc
Continental motor graceful sweep of body lines, with double
cowl and stylishly high honeycomb Fedder radiator smartly
slanting windshield solid walnut instrument board, front
and rear Spacer joint Timken bearings.
7e want to show you this car and take you for a ride in it.



Bouvier & Bridges

Phones 516, 187 and 393
Corner Ft. Kin? and Magnolia

Ocala, Fla.








at the old stand of the

is still going on
We have a few good bargains left and it will pay
you to look them over. We list a few items below
15c packages Corn Flakes S .10






Ballards Bran
Pancake Flour
Roxane P. C Flour
Egg Noodles

55c tin Crisco
Bulk Lard Compound, worth 35c











54.15 Sunshine Fruit Cakes... 2.00

...... .90
...... .80
. .10
. .09
1.. .12
.i ... .14


30c Boston Brown Bread
25c Kelogg's Cooked Bran....
15c fins Hamburger Steae










Campbell's Soup
Red Line Asparagus
Okra and Tomatoes
Spiced Pumpkin....
Walker's Chili......






Dried Lima Beans, pound

We wish to announce that Mr. D. J. Carroll, who for some
years has been connected with the Smith Grocery Company, has
accepted a position with us and will be pleased to see his friends
here when they want FRESH MEATS, GREEN GROCERIES,
FEED, ETC. Free delivery to any part of town.

awdlia MM1KET

W. M. Geerling & Son.
Phone 279

This line o type is placed here to remind you that advertising pays.

Owing to Miss Adele Bittinger's
expected trip to the north next week,
Mrs. L. J. Knight takes charge of our
society work. Her phone number is
523, and we hope the Star's friends
will assist her by sending her every
item they know of.
Mr. J. B. Brooks returned to Tampa
yesterday after a few days spent with
his mother and sisters.

There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd, tl

The ladies of the Methodist sewing
circle are meeting this afternoon with
Mrs. C. E. Coody in Linwood.
Mrs. Paul J. Theus has returned
from Jacksonville, where she enjoyed
a brief visit with her mother, Mrs.

A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

The members of the Altar Guild of
Grace Episcopal church are meeting
this afternoon with Miss Susie Lou

Misses Mary and Louise Kincaid
have returned to their home in New Newberry
berry Newberry after a visit to their aunt, Mrs
L. J. Knight.
The prettiest, most sanitary combs
and brushes to be found are those
white ivory ones just received at the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 20-Ct
Mrs. M. A. TenEyck will entertain
Wednesday afternoon in honor of
Mrs. George Rentz, who is soon to go
to Jacksonville to reside.

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Davies and Mr.
and Mrs. N. R. Dehon formed a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant party motoring to Sanford yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the former's new Chevrolet.
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig'a
Drug Store. 28-tf
The monthly silver tea of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church is being held this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the residence of Mrs.
Thomas Sexton, who with Mrs. Hil Hil-linrake
linrake Hil-linrake and Mrs. Juhan are the hostesses.

Anyone desiring to contribute to
the supper being arranged for the
soldiers Thursday night can leave
their donations at the Board of Trade

room any time after one o'clock
Thursday. Sandwiches, cakes, salad,
deviled eggs, flowers or money will be
equally acceptable.
The Methodist church was unusual unusually
ly unusually well filled last night, the occasion
being the annual Children's .Day ex exercises
ercises exercises of the Sunday school. An or orchestra
chestra orchestra composed of Miss Irma Blake,
organist, Mr. M. A. TenEyck and Mr.
Phillip Dye, violins, and Mr. Harrison
Black, mandolin, rendered the music,
while Mrs. G. L. Taylor presided at
the organ for the children's songs.
Miss Irma Blake sang most charm charmingly
ingly charmingly "The Day is Done." The pro program
gram program was most interesting and the
children showed effective training.
Dr. J. H. Therrell, state field secre secretary,
tary, secretary, and the pastor. Rev. Smith Har Hardin,
din, Hardin, made appropriate talks. The con contribution
tribution contribution for needy Sunday schools
amounted to twenty dollars. Mr. L.
W. Duval, the superintendent, had
charge of the exercises.
Dr. Harry C. Dozler announces his
return from the army and he can be
found at his old offices in the Lanier
Robertson building on Magnolia
street. Office phone 41, residence
phone 69. 17-12t
Mrs. E. Redd and her two sons, Ed
and William, accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Gibson of Gainesville,
motored to the city last Saturday for
the day. Mr. and Mrs. Redd and fam family
ily family are well known in this city, Mr.
Redd being an engineer on the A. C.
L. on Nos. 9 and 10. They came to
Ocala especially to purchase a Max Maxwell
well Maxwell car from the local dealer here,
Mr. R. R. Carroll.

Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

' Miss Marguerite Porter leaves this

afternoon for Tuscaloosa, where she
will visit her sister, Mrs. W. E. Col Collier,
lier, Collier, and family for a week, and will
then go on to the National School of
Music at Lake Forest, 111., where she
will study for several weeks. When
her school term closes, she will go to
DesMoines, la., to visit her other sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs Lew Lyons, and family.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

The picture story, "The Fallen
Idol," at the Temple Saturday night,
was a good one, but most people in the
audience thought it would have been
better if the old Hawaiian had been
allowed to gouge the villain's eyes out
in the last act. Tonight the Temple

fwill have Sessue Hayakawa, the

Samauri of the Movies, in "The Tem Temple
ple Temple of Dusk."
Mrs. W. M. Richardson, who has
been at the home of her daugher, Mrs.
J. A. Bouvier since her unfortunate
fall, has sufficiently recovered to re return
turn return to her own home. Mrs. S. G.
Morgan of Jacksonville, who former formerly
ly formerly resided in Ocala, will keep house
for Mrs. Richardson.

Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
daughter. Miss Irene, left this morn morning
ing morning in their car for a ten days' trip
to Miami. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Tompkins' sister, Mrs. H. E. Tur Turner
ner Turner of Micanopy.
Ambrosia Ice Cream. made in Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. 20-4t

When Yon Want
First Class
We call for your work and
'make prompt return delivery.
Smith & Garrett, Props.

Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Praia. Florida.




No charg; for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423


Stationery Engines' F&Ijp
and Tracks kydlT




All Ulakes Antos
and Tractors

SttanclciFcl Gas, Oils and Grease

OPEN FROM 6:30 A. M. TO 10 P. M.

Phone 358
121 W. Broadway




J u



Fof nine Rfesft. Few flD

Acres ofi Fsifdm Laundl



53 11 TlMll VUWHKJ1 UMUJj

dtoe FomiFtHli Its Valine :

In 1914 this land could not have been bought for less than S100.00 per acre. While nothing has
occured in four years to reduce the value of real estate, circumstances have greatlv increased my
need of money, therefore I am offering this splendid piece of land at one fourth of its real value
This tract will make an ideal small stock farm. About 200 acres of it is as good land as can be found
anywhere for general farming, while the remainder will make a fine pasture for hogs or cattle, be being
ing being well timbered with live oak and watered by a small lake or pond. This 200 acres will produce,
without fertilizer from twenty to forty bushels of corn or sixty to eighty bushels of peanuts per
acre. One hundred acres of this land planted in watermelons and well cultivated next season, with
prices as good as those at present, should easily net S10.000. There is no better watermelon or pea peanut
nut peanut land than this in Marion County, the soil being well supplied with lime and pebble phosphate.
This land is splendidly located a quarter mile north of the city limits of Ocala and fronts on both the
Dixie Highway and the Anthony hard road.

As A Subdivision Proposition-
The location of this tract is especially attractive on ac account
count account of its accessibility to these highways and its close
proximity to Ocala. It could be conveniently divided into
small farms for winter homes.

M 25.00 FeF AcFe-

This ad will not appear again. If you want the this
properity you will have to buy it before July 1st. If you
miss it you have missed the biggest bargain ever offered
in Marlon County Real Estate.








Love is blind.

Pp2&&? eyes NOW and

Is t

avoid future


.SEtj June Brides
'Kj.HiT Ocala, Florida.

Will be fresh in a few days with
second calf. Price, $75.
Z. C. Chambliss & Co.,
6-18-tf Ocala, Fla.

Miss Carrie Barco spent the week weekend
end weekend with her father at their Cotton
Plant home.

' There will be hot rolls and hot cin

namon buns. Just follow the crowd, tf

Mr. Asher Frank of Tampa, spent

Sunday in Ocala, thS guest of Mr.
Max Israelson.

Mow Is The Time To

elp Us Give You Good Service

We need vour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt service everybody needs OUB ICE.
Do your share be sure that the' ice man is not delayed at your
home have the ice money or the coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
serve you.

Ambrosia Ice Cream,
Made in Orlando.

Miss Ruby Justiss, a pretty young

lady from Marianna, is the guest of

her sister, Mrs. Harley Marsh.

Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Martin and Mrs.

II. C. Petteway of Plant City are here

to visit their mother, Mrs. Ida Gates.

The county judge has issued a mar

riage license for Mr. Ray Luffman

and Miss Estelle Clemmens.

Girls, come and see those pretty

white ivory powder puff boxes we

have just received. Anti-Monopoly

Drug Store. 20-6t

Miss Fanniebelle Nelson, clerk at

the Book Shop, left Sunday for a visit

to her home at Oxford.

There will be hot rolls and hot cin

I namon buns. Just follow the crowd.

We know you will help us thank you.

Ocala Ice Ml PacMmfi Co

The Ford One Ton Truck is one of the
sure business utilities, and likewise just
as big a necessity on the farm. Farm Farming
ing Farming is surely a business proposition
wherein success depends upon econom economical
ical economical methods with up-to-date machinery.
! The Ford Truck will prove a great econ economy
omy economy on the farm: The marvel is "how
the farmer has got along without it all
these years:" It is a servant that serves,
always ready and always economical.
Price $550, without body, f. o. b. Detroit.
Tueicep's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala Florida

W$Mf A ft -V lfts f-

DELICIOUSLY refreshing and bubbling with
health-giving strength, Orange-Crush de delights
lights delights the tongue with its champagne sparkle.
Served ice-cold, it banishes thirst quickly and
completely, no matter how scorching the day'


It's a splendid drink for the family, absolutely
pure. We suggest that you order a case today.
Orange-Crush is obtainable wherever soft drinks
are sold.


5c by the bottle


Less by the case.

Lieut. Lester Marsh is a civilian for

the first time since he enlisted in

Company A years ago, and having

worked and fought his way up to a

first lieutenancy justly feels like he
can rest until the next war. He ar

rived home Saturday night.

Go to the filling station for your

gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.



Mr. and Mrs. W. Hickman Cham

bers expect to leave for Jacksonville

in a few days, to see their parents,
before leaving for Michigan. They

expect to be away only a few days,

and will make the trip in their car.

Mrs. W. O. Brewer and a party of

friends from Romeo came into town

today in their Oakland Six and the

Ocala Wagon Works fitted the car
with a very handsome set of seat


Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's

Drug Store. 28-tf

Ms. H. M. Hampton and children

and Mrs. Ed. Morgan have returned

from their outing at the lake.

Call phone 417 and get our prices

on vegetable tins, all sizes. Clarkson

Hardware Co. 20-9t

Mr. H. R. Hunter, the capable young

gunsmith, now making his home at

Coleman, was in town Saturday.

Dr. G. C. Shephard returned Sun

day from Tampa, where he has been
attending the Florida State Dental




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

Mrs. C. E. Ahearn has returned to

her home at Starke after a week's

visit with her sister, Mrs. G. C. Shep

hard. y

CHAPTER 7808 (No. 26).

AN ACT to Provide for Compulsory

School Attendance in me iaie oi
Florida of all Children Between
Certain Ages, and Requiring Every
Parent. Guardian or Other Person
Having the. Custody. Control or
Charge of Children to Send Such
Children to School; to Provide for
the Means of Enforcement of This
Act. and Penalties for Violations



Rortinn l. That from and after

July 1, 1915. every parent, guardian or
other person having citizenship within

tha ata.t or h lonoa navins ine c-ua-

trwiv. rnnirol or charsre of any child or

children within the state of Florida

between the ages ot seven ana eixieeii
vnrs. hnth inclusive, shall cause said

child or children to attend a public, or

private school each year ior a lerra ot
period of not less than substantially

the numDer oi aays me puuuc.vr w
vate school which said child attends Is
held annually In the district in which
ih rvnl la located or in which such

child or children may reside; Provided,

that any -child may be uugni oy par

ent nr iniardian udoii wrinen suiuon-

tv from the county superintendent of

public instruction of the county In

which they resiae; me county sur sur-intendent
intendent sur-intendent of public instruction being
hereby authorized to grant such per permission
mission permission only in cases of necessity,
which permission shall not extend fov
a period of time beyond the end of the
current school year, and in cases where
such authority Is granted the said
child shall report to the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction, ox some
person designated by him, for exami examination
nation examination in the work covered, at least
twice a year, and if the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction shall
determine, after such examination, that
any child nas not been properly taught,
he shall revoke the authority of the
parent or guardian to teach such child,
and shall reauire said "parent or guar

dian having the custody, control or

charge of said child to cause saia,
child to attend a public or private
school for the remainder of the said
school year;, and if any parent, guar guardian
dian guardian or other person having the cus custody,
tody, custody, control or charge of any child
shall fail to comply with the order of
the county superintendent of public in instruction
struction instruction he shall be liable to the pen penalties
alties penalties hereinafter -provided. Provided,
that In the following enumerated
cases all children between the ages of
seven and sixteen years, both inclus

ive, shall be exempt irom the provis provisions
ions provisions of this act:

PERSONAL Those having laundry LvFAr..ny SA.TSV ."IV

work at the Loy Chinese laundry will school duties; satisfactory proof of

please call and get same at once. Jer- such incapacity, to be submitted to ine
. -rr: attendance officer.
ry Burnett, tailor, corner Fort King cnlld who has satis-
and South Magnolia street. 23-3t factorily completed the eight gram

mar scnooi graces, as (prescriiea vy

LOST Between Fort King avenue
and South Eighth street, today (Mon (Monday)
day) (Monday) a sack of seed oats. Finder re return
turn return to D, W. Tompkins. 23-lt

Another shipment of the famous

Alma Zada Face Powder in at Ceng's

Drug Store. 28-tf

Mr. Randolph Cobb, a prosperous
young lawyer of Jacksonville, spent

the week-end in Ocala, the guest of

Lawn 8 wings $7. E. C Jordan &

Company, Ocala. It

There was a big excursion from

Tampa to Silver Springs yesterday.

About 1100 people came up, arriving
a little before noon and leaving for

home at 6:30.

We are showing a fine line of

Bathing Caps. See them before buy

ing, uerig's urug tbore. Zis-u

They say you can't raise apples in
Florida, but Mr. Barney Spencer has
a flourishing apple tree with really,
truly apples on it, in the' yard of his

home on West Adams street.

Mrs. D. E. Swindell of .Savannah,
who is visiting her mother, Mrs. J.

B. Brooks, has returned from An

thony, where she spent several days

with Mr. Swindell's sister, Mrs. H. E.


Go to the filling station for your

gasoline and see what yon get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Howell and two

children of Plant City arrived in the
city Saturday and went on to Fellow

ship, where they will visit Mrs.

Howell's father, Mr. J. L. Beck and

daughter for a couple of months.

The members of the W. C. ,T. U.
are making preparations for a silver
tea to be given Tuesday afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. E. A. Osborne.

All friends are most cordially invited

and promised a pleasant afternoon.

Those pretty and serviceable lawn

swings are now selling ior only $7 at

E. C. Jordan & Co's., Ocala. It

Dr. and Mrs. J. Harry Walters
moved Saturday into the house they
recently purchased and whjch has

been artistically remodeled. Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Borland will occupy the
house vacated by Dr. and Mrs. Wal


FOR SALE Surrey for sale. Goodjor a course of study adopted by any

rmHitinn Pnl ant) shafts Cheat) tocunty or private school or tutor, or
condition, ioie ana snaits. v,neap the ulvant of 8Ucn eight grade
quick buyer. Box 16-A, Route iJ, completed in another' state, and.hold-

Hrnln Fla 20-3t ing a certincaie oi navmg compieiea

of the school under whom completed

WANTED Second hand household I and countersigned by the county su-
WAmi-u-oeconu iiauu perintendent of public instruction of
furniture. Must be cheap. Address! tne county In which said grade was

Quick Sale," care Star office. 20,-6t completed.

inira. -Any cmia wnose servicea ue

w necessary for the support or assist-
LOST Gold filigree pin; diamond aIce Cf a widowed mother or other
shaped: set with one diamond and person dependent upon said child far
7 T tt j j, x x x. t support; said dependency to be proven
two pearls. Had safety catch. Return by affidavit of the dependent person

to Mrs. O. E. Cox, 326 Oklawaha and at least two other atndavits as to

oU-ot I snna Tiot to sAid child or de

pendent, and such other proof as may

Ave. Jhone 406.

WANTED-At once, three bushels of & an'dtncVofficlr HHSSSr

chufa seed. Carpenter & Robinson, I to grant exemptions.

Montverde. Fla. 20-3t I Fourth. Any child between ine

Ive. who resides more than two fniles

FOR SALE A Royal typewriter as frorr any school and w child from

good as new; cheap for cash. Ad- more tnan three miles from any school,

dress "Royal." care Star office. 18-3tl unless free transportation Is furnished.
t Fifth. Any child whose .parent.

friLardian or other oerson having the

FOR SALE A full-blooded White custody, control or charge of said

rn.,,i.v. twi, rViona 191 1 cnim can mane sansiacivry pruui niti
Plymouth Rock rooster. Phone 1J1. Ot he or 6he ls unable to provide the nec

essary books and clothing, unless saw

ROOMS' FOR RENT-Large, cool, 5?Sff3 StiSSis'ti1

comfortable rooms, thoroughly screen- child.

ed; bath room privileges. Rates reas- Sixth. Any unusual cause aceptabie
' fl to the attendance officer for the dis-
onable. Apply to Mrs. A. M. Kicnline, I trlct ln which the school, public or pri-

239 Oklawaha avenue. 19 jvate, which any child is required to at-

lena is locaiea; rroviueu tuaii. ityuwk

VfWt 3AT."P At o cnrrifipe. recrister-1 made in writing by the parent, guar-

ed Duroc Jersey hogs, fine boar and todr. control or charge of said child.

SOW. Apply to C. V. Roberts at Mc- such request to !be filed within two
Iver & MacKay or at 703 S. Pond St, ''M".'
Ocala, Fla. lb-bt visions of this act. any child shall re-

Icelve instruction privaieiy or in any
private school, the private teacher.
rlneinal or teacher In charge of such

three mosquito and rainproof folding private school shall keep a record of
" 4 T. JC f the attendance of such child or chil-
camp cots, one buffet, rnone ot dren te county superintendent in

Cuec&lIlK lilts 1131B ui o-ii-ciiuauiLC uuo;

t a -vt-tt Tt7:n An-n call on the private school principal to
FOR EXCHANGE Will exchange verlfy a child's attendance.
152-acre farm in Sussex county, New sec. 3. Occasional non-attendance
Tpr,PV 4 miles to New York city: at public school by any child required
Jersey, 4 mues to ew xora.tii.jr, attend naibllc school under the pro-

S75 Per acre. A. iu. WOOacoCK, liunt-i vlsloTls Cf thts act. amounting to not

ington, New York. 6-12-12t m

more than four days unercused ab

sence, in any school month, shall not
render any parent, guardian or other

The many friends in Ocala of Miss
Minnie Hussey, who has frequently
visited here, the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. G. S. Scott and of Mrs. W. A.
Wilds, are niterested in her marriage
to Mr. Russell Sage Wood, which
will take place in Jacksonville Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Doon't forget to call No. 519 at No.
Ill West Broadway for fresh meats
of all kinds, fish and oysters in sea season.
son. season. Will open June 21st. J. D.
Dawkins, manager. 16-12t
Saturday afternoon Mr. E. J. Collier
received a wire from the Salvation
army at Philadelphia, announcing the
safe arrival of Sergeant Travis Col Collier
lier Collier at Camp Dix. Sergeant Collier
came direct from Bordeaux. It is
needless to say his friends will ex extend
tend extend a cordial welcome to him on his
return home.

A light, valve-in-head Oakland Six,
five-passenger -car, absolutely perfect
condition in every respect. A bargain.
R. R. Carroll, Ocala. 24-t

I txirsoti having the custody, control or

" r j1Vv TrZ charge of such child liable to any of
ten men for clearing. Steady wortc lorj tn penalties provided by this act.

satisfactory men at 19 cents per nour.j sec 4. The principal or teacher in

Pleasant, healthy place and good charge or wpuoiic "p

treatment. Don t write. Just come anajanj non-attendance of all children en-

ask for Mr Brown and eo to work. I rolled ln the school over which he or
asKlor mr. crown ana go L" t l she is in charge, end shall make re-

opruig o a rue 11 Rancu, weucvu 1 port or non-attendance ot any child to
Snrincs Fla. 12-7t I the attendance officer on Friday of

"iGrether with the reason therefor, If

JUST RECEIVED A lot of Patent known to said principal or teacher.

Castmgs that fit all makes of Cooking I keep much record and make such r
Stovps. Send in vour order now as II port may be revoked by the stat

have a limited amount. Acme Stove riffl f5S?1iCf JSiSS

tt 1 r t ii r c. 004 ...

nospitai, 00 urm juaguoua gec, 5. The county board 01 puDiic

. Instruction in eacn county is nereoy
oat t ic. t, :ia authorized and directed to appoint one
FOR SALE 15-acre farm one mile or more attendance officers as may
f r ryn Tiall oiri our Wll imnroved. PvodlbA necessary for the faithful execution

t -ij: U. tw.7 tA 01 the provisions of this act. and to
buildings; orange, pear, peacn ana prescribe the district or territory to
Other fruit trees. Must sell on ac- be under the supervision of said at-
Tr Tmrtimilnrs, tendance officer or officers, end to fix
count of sickness. 1-or particulars., th .0mTensation of aald attendance

address C. E. Crandall, R. F. D. A, officer or officers for the time actual-

o cii t?i. 1 4 1 17 empioyea m ine periormance 01 au-
bummernela, ia. X4-Ol I comnensation to be oald from

the county school runa. Ana ir aeem-

person having the custody, control or

charge 01 any cnuu wno iiaa yreu
sent from school ln violation of the
provisions of this act. to cause said
child to attend school as herein pro provided;
vided; provided; and any parent, guardian or

other person having the cusioay, con

trol or charge or any cniia wno,
nntlrn herein orovided for being serv

ed on him or her. fails to comply with,
the provisions of this act, shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and

upon trial and conviction tnereoi oy
any court of this state having Jurisdic

tion of -misdemeanors, snail oe nnea
not more than five dollars for each of- -fense.
and upon failure or refusal to
pay such fine, said parents, guardian
or other person having the custody,
control or charge of said child shall be
imprisoned not exceeding five days for
each offense: Provided, that upon con conviction
viction conviction for any first offense sentence
may. upon payment of costs, be sus suspended
pended suspended until the second conviction of
the same. person for a similar offense,
and that each day a child remains
away from school after service of no notice
tice notice by the attendance officer, as be re rein
in rein provided, unless one of the grounds
for excuse provided for by this act ex exists,
ists, exists, shall constitute a separate of offense,
fense, offense, and subject the offending person,
to penalties accordingly. All fines col collected
lected collected under the provisions of this act
shall be paid Into the county school
fund of the county In which collected.
Sec. 8. It Khali be the duty of each

attendance officer appointed under the
provisions of this act to furnish the
principal or teacher in charge of any
sohool within the territory or district
for which the attendance' officer Is ap appointed
pointed appointed with a list of the names of all
children In such district -who should
attend school.
Sec. 'J. Any attendance officer ap appointed
pointed appointed under, the provisions of this
act is hereby "authorized to enter, for
the purpose of assisting in the proper
enforcement of the act, any office, fac factory
tory factory or business house, of any nature
whatsoever, for the purpose of ascer ascertaining
taining ascertaining whether or not any child or
children are enrolled or employed
therein who should, under the provis provisions,
ions, provisions, of this act, be in attendance upon.
aiy school.
Sec. 10. It is hereby made the duty

of the attendance officer in the ter territory
ritory territory or district over which -he has
supervision, or for which he Is ap-
pointed, to make and file in the proper
court complaint in due form against
any person or persons violating the
provisions of this act.
Sec. 11. Every attendance officer
appointed under the provisions of this
act shall keep a record or all attend-
ance notice. served, all cases prosecut prosecuted,
ed, prosecuted, lines imposed and otiit-r services
rendered, uiui shall make annual re report
port report of the same to the county board of
public instruction, on blanks to be
furnished h;m. ana shall make reports

more frequently If required 4y the
county board of public instruction, and
shall perform such other duties as
shall be required of him by the county
superintendent of public Instruction.
Sec. 12. If any parent, guardian or
other person having the custody, con con-Wol
Wol con-Wol or charge of any child .within th
compulsory school attendance ages as
herein provided shall present to th
county ooard of public instruction, or
to the court iLcfore which a trial may
be had in cases of prosecution under
this act, satisfactory proof that he or
she is unable to compel said child to
attend school, said person or persons
shall be exempt from the penalties

herein provided for the non-atienoanca
of such child; and ln all such cases
said child shall, if a boy, be committed
by the said court to the Florida Indus Industrial
trial Industrial School for Boys, and if a girl, to
the State Industrial School for Girls,
or sakl boy or girl may be committed
to some other correctional school for
the remainder of the current school
Sec. 13. Any county superintendent
of, public instruction who falls to per perform
form perform the duties required of him by this
act shall, upon conviction, be fined not
exceeding fifty ($50) dollars for each
Sec. 14. All notices, forms and

balnks to be uted in properly carry carrying
ing carrying out the provisions of this act shall
be prescribed by .the state superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of public instruction and furnish furnished
ed furnished "iby the county (board of public ii
Sec. 15. The board of public In Instruction
struction Instruction of each county in this state
shall cause this act to be published
ln full once a -eek for at least two
.weeks prior to the first day of July,
1919. in some newspaper in the county,
and If there be no newspaper publish published
ed published in the county, then to cause same
to be published by posting copies
thereof at the court house of the coun county
ty county and at each public ecfaool in the
county for at least two weks -prior to
the opening of each of said schools.
Sec. 16. Tiie period of compulsory
attendance under this act shall com

mence with the beginning of the school
term nearest the seventh birthday of
the child and end at the close of the
school term nearest the sixteenth
birthday, except as is otherwise herein,
Sec 17. That if for any reason any
section, 'paragraph, provision, clause,
or part of this act, shall be held un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional or invalid, that fact
shall not affect or destroy any other
section, paragraph, provision, clause or
part of this ad, that ls not in, and of
itself invalid, but the remaining por portion
tion portion shall be ln force without regard
to that so Invalidated.

Sec 18. 'All laws or parts of laws
n conflict with the provisions of thin

act be and the same are hereby repealed.

Sec. 19. This act shall take effect
mmediately upon its passage and ap

proval by the governor, or upon Its be becoming
coming becoming a law without his approval.

Approved June 11. I9iy. 6-zo-zt

Ttrwnn "v m-Jr m ed advisable by the county board of

nAiiiU-iuui public Instruction, any supervisor or
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at trustee of schools within the county
oni o UTain 5f Ai.a hnv and sell sec- may be appointed as attendance officer
01 S. Warn bt. Also Duy ana seii sec or offlcer The c(mnty board of pub-
ond hand furniture at S07 S. Main bt. nc instruction is hereby authorized to
T W Hnnter the Locksmith. 13-tf remove any attendance officer who


Sec 6. Ehiring the month of June ln

each and every year, it shall fbe the

duty of every attendance officer ap

pointed under the (provisions or tnis
act to take an accurate census. In trip

licate, of all children between the ages
of seven and eighteen years in the ter

ritory or district ln which he Is act

ing; the said census to show the name,

sex, age and date or birth, and dis distance
tance distance from the nearest school, of each

child, the school grade completed, and

the name of the parent, guardian or

other person naving the custody, con control
trol control or charge of such children, with

the postofflce address thereof; and-on
or before the first day of July of each

and every year, one copy thereof shall

be filed with the county superintendent
of public Instruction, one copy witb
the state superintendent of public In Instruction,
struction, Instruction, and one copy shall be re

tained -by the attendance officer, but no

child over sixteen years 01 age is un

der compulsion to attend school

Sec 7. It shall be the duty of th

attendance officer to serve a notice

upon any parent guardian or tner

Broken or not, I pay $2 to $35 per
set, also highest prices for bridges,
crowns, watches, diamonds, old gold,
silver and platinum. Send now and
receive CASH by return mail. Goods
returned if price is unsatisfactory.
IALTY, SPECIALTY, 175 So. Pearl St., Albany, N.
Y. 17

TPS iw


ewer & iiactiay


PHONES 47. 1C4. 1SS


Arrival and Departure of passenger


The following schedule figures pub

lished as information and not guar


(Eastern Standard Time)


Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:20 pm
4:05 Tm Jacksonville 4:25 pro

2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-

su Petersburg z:i am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-iSt. Petersburg 4:05pm


Leave Arrive

2:12 pm Jcksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:25 pm.

:z am. j jcsonruie-u nesmie 10:12 pm.

2:15 am. St. Pet'sorg-Lakel&nd 2:12 aiu.
3:15 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox

7;40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm.'
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.

10:12 pm. leesaurg 1:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
, Tudav. Thursday. Saturday.



Ocala, Florida

Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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