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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'Weatfcr Forecast: iveal hyirrrs
fcd thurAer praAy tonigfcrt



Arerdig to Jadng German Sew
paper, ffofland Will Not
iiefune Ks tradition
Pari, iuly IH-Tiie Nord Deutsche
AJJgrmrin Zrsiur;g f Berlin, th?
mtuthpe:m of that z'wernment under
ths imperial t'ime, declare it ha
UiformalUm that Holland will eonnt
to the extradition of the former Ger German
man German emperor, according to lierltn
dpatcie Ut t'ati newtpapern. The
format handing over of the former
temper or, it add, will tak place at
the. Hague,
at, July ,T pi 011 dem demonstrative
onstrative demonstrative strike of 24 hour, et for
July 20tb,,wilf be far from general
In France, according to the latent in indication,
dication, indication, TttH chamber of deputies
ami several independent labor organ organisation
isation organisation have posted a protest againxt
the project while serious resistance
fs being m&ntfzeUxl within the fed federation
eration federation of labor itelf.
Paris, July 18. The committee of
the chamber of deputies which is con considering
sidering considering the treaty of pence, took up
the report on the German colonies,
Thj report ay the return of Togo Togo-land
land Togo-land and Hume run Ut France only re revive
vive revive the prior rights of France from
a political viewpoint. It add, how however,
ever, however, that the "recent accord be between
tween between France and Great Britain fixed
the limitation and right of each in
these colonic'
GITIMACY ILLEGITIMACY London, July 18 A wireless din din-patch
patch din-patch received here says the Weimar
assembly ha adopted a bill placing
maternity under care of the state.
The proposal by independent that
the mother of an illegitimate child
should officially be designated as
"frau" wa carried. It was also de decided
cided decided by the assembly that the same
educational and social opportunities
will be provided by legislation for il illegitimate
legitimate illegitimate a legitimate children,
Berlin, July 18,The, Pan-German
Deutsche Zeftung, which stands close
to thftrformcr royal circles, takes a
serious view of the illness of former
Emperor William, calling it "deep
melancholy." It in said that the one onetime
time onetime monarch is so depressed that his
physician views his condition as crit critical.
ical. critical. liEHOLUTIONB OF KESP3CT
Adopted by Marston Lodge No. 49,
F. & A. M.
Inasmuch as it has pleased Al Almighty
mighty Almighty God, the Great Architect of
the Universe, to remove from our
presence our beloved treasurer and
brother, Lyman II. Jordan; we deem
It our duty to express our sympathy
to his bereaved relatives and friends.
Therefore, be it Itesolved, First.
That in the denth of Brother Jordan,
the lodge has lost an earnest and
zenloUs member who" shirked no duty,
and who was a strict adherent to the
trust of our ancient and beloved in institution;
stitution; institution; the community a true citi citizen,
zen, citizen, upright In character and just
in his dealings, and patriotic to his
country, whose life was such that to
know him was but to love him and
respect him.
Itesolved, second, that we tender to
his grief-stricken son and friend the
heartfelt sympathy of this lodge, and
. pray the Great Giver of all good
gifts to comfort and sustain them in
this, their sad affliction.
Itesolved, third, that these rcsolu rcsolu-ttons
ttons rcsolu-ttons be spread upon the minutes of
our lodge, and that blank page in our
record book be suitably inscribed to
his memory, also that a copy of these
- resolutions be furnished to his son as
well as to our county papers for pub publication.
lication. publication. J. W. Stevens,
II. B. Cameron,
Comrnittco for the Lodge.
Charter Oak, July 15 Mr. and Mrs.
;. swearingen of Howling dreen are
visiting friends and relatives here for
nVw weeks.
Mlm f!tnrn Pritehetfc. nfter n short
vslt to her mother. Mrs. M. l Prit-

chett, has returned to Jacksonville.
Mr. Odus Swearingcn of Leeaburg
and Misses Bessie Mae Lofton and
Nannie Belle Bedding attended Sun Sunday
day Sunday school in Belleview Sunday.
Miss Mary Barnett, who has been4
p visiting her brother nt Fort White,
returned home Friday.
Our community was saddened last
, Friday morning when the death
called the soul of Mr. Fletcher Bar Barnett.
nett. Barnett. He leaves & wife and four chil children
dren children and n host of friends to mourn
his death. .. ;
Miss Bena Barnett is expected home
in a few dys from n visit to her sister
in Coleman."
, .Mr. and Mfs. Will Freer visited
Cnlemnn Saturday.
"Sii Mr. imdMrs. George Perry visited
l tstlvcsfn Oxford Sunday. Miss Eu-

'"'M ihcm home.
Mi?s Bessie
ft en


CHam in TZtz&ru: Railway Industry
Will Affeet th Entire
Wanhmtori, July lrj, The criiii rn
the tleetrie rstUw&y trAuztry H capa capable
ble capable of having a widesprsad and t t-&trou
&trou t-&trou effect on every hu'ine&x, Vice
Vrenldent Bixton of the Guaranty
Trust Company, New York, told the
t. A.r. 1 -.1. fi
siKi 1 4x11 n j n mvinminusn
Ulay. Mr, hisson av the average
vurcharinz ifrxer of the dollar had
decreax! aixrat fifty per cent since
I'Jl i, but street railway in most in in-ntancen
ntancen in-ntancen etrttinuel otration under the
fixed rate of live cnts.
Washington, Joly 1H, The perma permanent
nent permanent rank of general in the regular
army for General Pershing and
March, chief of staff, and the perma permanent
nent permanent rank of admiral in the navy for
Rear Admiral Sims and Admiral Ben Benson,
son, Benson, chief of operations, were asked
of Congress today by President Wil Wilson.
Captain H. C. Campbell, who went
to the border and into the great war
with Company A, and who was later
promoted to the command of another
company of the 124th Infantry, arriv arrived
ed arrived yesterday for a brief visit toiis
friend, his first visit to Ocala since
he left for Camp Wheeler twentytwo
months ago. Capt. Campbell has
made good as a soldier. Working his
way up from the ranks to first lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant of Company A, he had the sin sincere
cere sincere good will and confidence of every
man in the company. A careful stu student
dent student and with u talent to impart in instruction
struction instruction to other men, his value was
recognized by his superior officers, and
he was kept busy training men in
America when he would much rather
have been on the firing line. He went
over in time, however, to see the lat latter
ter latter part of the big show, and after
the armistice was made Very useful
iii the great work of withdrawing the
army from France. Ocala is proud of
Capt. Campbell and hJas been kept
busy since his arrivafin greeting his
former comrades nd other friends.
Candler, July 16. Mr. Johnson, a
khaki clad defender of Uncle Sam,
has concluded a short visit to his par parents
ents parents and gone north to engage in bus business.
iness. business. Mr. William Snyder left last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for his annual visit to relatives
in Indiana.
Mrs. Arthur Williams and three
children are the guests of Mrs. Will Will-iAma'
iAma' Will-iAma' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
McClain. This was Mrs. Williams'
girlhood home and her many friends
are always glad to welcome here on
her return visits. Mr. Williams, who
is in Uncle Sam's employment in
Jacksonville, is expected on a visit,
and with his family will return to
their home in Tampa.
Mr. Stewart has recently disposed
of his property north of town to Mr.
Balanton of Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. W. W. Jones expects to leave
for Vermont within the next few
days, for a short visit to-relatives and
While on the Bermuda grass lawn
Saturday afternoon, Mr. Geo. D.
Thompson met, face to face, a five five-foot
foot five-foot alligator which was wearing a
broad grin. His majesty had evidently
his route to Smith's lake.
Mr. and Mrs. William Marshall and
two children came down from Palatka
Monday for a two weeks' visit to Mr.
Marshall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
N. Marshall.
Mr, Peter Fort expects to go to
South Florida this week on a business
Mr. James Tanylor and Miss Alice
Bullock of Ocala were dinner guests
of Mrs. George Yancey Monday eve evening,
ning, evening, the occasion being Mrs. Yancey's
joyed n pleasant ouling at Lake Weir
Mrs. J. M. Brantley is on the sick
Mr. David Scroggie made a business
trip to Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. Alfred Loften, who has been
viisting his parents here, returned to
Boynton Saturday.
Messrs. Carl Perry and Roy Norris
were here Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Freer were
shopping in Ocala Monday afternoon.
A large crowd from here went fish fishing
ing fishing at Gum Swamp Thursday and ac according
cording according to reports had a nice time.
Mr. David Scroggie has opened a
new blacksmith shot in the Dankwerts
corner on Orange avenue.
Mrs. Fletcher Barnett is spending a
few weeks with her son in Coleman.
California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

Follow the crowd. It leads to the
FEDERAL Bakery. 17-tf
Follow the crowd. It leads to the
FEDERAL Bakery. 17-tf
Patrons are invited to come in and
see the work of gringing valves by
electricity. BouvioeV (the A. A. A.)
Cr.nv:w 11-Ct r


Example .Set by People of .Stettin that
May Hate to be Copied in
i AZ'jia. l I'TMl
Berlin, July 1, A citiz-ens coaster
strike began at Htetzm Thursday as
a protest against the strike -which
r ralyzed transportation facilities
,re for the last fe-ar days. All the
scores, including food establishments.,
drug store and peoples kitchens,
have tjeen closed. Physicians refuse
to treat patients, the gas and water
plants have been shut down and the
wells throughout the city already have
been pumped dry-
Editor Star: The law requires the
county assessor of taxes t make an
itinerary of the county during Jan January
uary January and February of each year, for
the purpose of viewing and conferr conferring
ing conferring with the people relative to the
amount and value of their property,
and fixing values upon it for tax pur purposes,
poses, purposes, etc. During March of each year
he is required to be in hi3 office at the
ccunty site for the of seeing
any taxpayer, assessing his property,
etc. After which he is r quired to
make up his assessment roll by a
certain date and meet with the coun county
ty county commissioners that they may
equalize values of said roll. To all
intents and purposes the law means
by the term equalize to adjust the
commercial value of the property ol
different people, to raise or lower the
assessor's fixed values in the toll.
Mind you, they are not to assess prop property
erty property at all, but may raise or lower
values already made by the assessor.
The time for equalizing the last as assessment
sessment assessment roll is at hand and instead
of the board going ahead with the
work they are sending out blanks to
the people requiring them to make re returns
turns returns of personal property under
oath, etc., thus assuming the func functions
tions functions of the tax assessor at a time
when the tax roll is already made up.
Now their reason for assuming this
function is, they say, the personal
property of the county is underassess
ed, and that some relief is immed
iately necessary. What do they mean
by immediately necessary? There can
be but one answer; they want more
money. One man said to me that it
was the intention to raise the person personal
al personal property valuation from one to
two million dollars. Have they meas measured
ured measured the results? Here they are. The
valuation of personal property in
Marion county is on an equal basis
of any county in the state. Now
raise the present value one million
dollars and you force our people to
pay $12,000 more than our propor
tionate share of state taxes. You can
not deny this fact. Do you think it
fair to our people? With our taxes
already skyward, don't you know the
people will not stand for it? Don't you
think for one moment that boards
of county commissioners here and
there can spurt in and raise values
on property without "doing an injus injustice
tice injustice to the people. A just and equi equitable
table equitable basis of tax values of 100 per
cent can only be acquired by statu
legislation for all the people. The
revenue bill passed by the last legis legislature
lature legislature (had it not been vetoed) would
with a few amendments from time to
time have cured all the evils of our
piesent revenue laws.
1 hope you gentlemen will be con considerate
siderate considerate in your actions. Remember
the state millage will be higher than
ever; this could not be avoided with without
out without -continuing the convict lease sys system
tem system and retrenching on other lines.
Just think of the ever-increasing ex expenses
penses expenses of the state institutions. As
much as I regret increased expenses,
and I voted against some of them, yet
in a progressive and growing state
like ours taxes much increase. But
by all means let us continue to work
for a just and equitable revenue sys system
tem system that the burden of taxation might
bear equal on all. Yours truly, t
N. A. Fort.
1 Washington, July 18. Henry Pt
Fletcher, the American ambassador to
Mexico, yesterday assurred Represen Representative
tative Representative Tom D. McKeown, of Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, that the case of oJhn W. Cor Cor-rell,
rell, Cor-rell, who was murdered In Mexico
June 10, would be taken directly to
the attention of the president. Mrs.
Correll, wife of the man who was
wantonly killed, is to be in Washing,
ton today and Mr. McKeown expects
to visit the state department and the
president with bcr.
"I had a conference of several hours
this afternoon with Mr. Fletcher in
behalf of the Oklahoma delegation,"
said Mr. McKeoy.n. "I placed the Cor Correll
rell Correll case before the ambassador in full
detail, and made a demand that the
Mexican government be required to
bring the perpetrators of the murder
immediately to justice, and that full
damages be paid to Mrs. Correll. Mr.
Fletcher assured me that everything
possible would be done, and that the
case would be laid fully before the
- Representative McKeown said he
believed that firm, steps would be
taken "in the near future" in the Cor Correll
rell Correll case.
California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

To Hundred and Twenty -One Lire
It by an Accident in a
Wert Virginia 3Iine
Blef.eld, W. Va, July 13. Two
hur.dred ard twenty-one were killed
and .everal hundred injured in the
terrinc explosion which destroyed the
Tazewell coal mine here today. Fire
followed the blast and hindered the
rescue work. Many bodies have been
recovered. A number of miners are
still trapped in the- main shaft of the
Cha. K. Sage Appointed Chairman of
Committee on Local Resolutions
of Sovereign Camp, W. O. W.
Chicago, July 18. The Sovereign
Woodmen of the World convened here
at 10 a. m. today. Several hundred
delegates are in attendance. Chas.
K. Sage of Ocala, Fla., was appointed
chairman of the committee on local
"Cleopatra," the picture at the
Temple last night, was a great movie
production, and held the close atten attention
tion attention of three good sized audiences.
Those who saw it could not help but
think that if Cleopatra was anything
like Theda Bara, it was no wonder she
had the greatest men of the Roman
empire at her feet and only failed be because
cause because those in whom she had to put
tiust were too wca kto carry out her
wishes. The picture cost-a king's
ransom to produce. Thirty thousand
people and 3000 horses were engaged
at one time or another in the work,
eighty copies of. ancient ships v.: re
constructed and afterward burned r;. J
all the rest of the production v.Tss, on
the same gigantic scale.' c r" :
i .....
Nowhere Are There More Enormous
Tr6nks Than in the Lowlands
of the Islands.
Until we fell heir to the Philippine
Islands we hud no dense virgin tropi tropical
cal tropical forests belonging to the United
States. The Hawaiian Islands are well
within the tropics but the topography
of the Islnnds Is not such as to Induce
the gigantic growth of trees. There
are no denser or more enormous tree tree-growths
growths tree-growths anywhere In the world, how however,
ever, however, than are to be found over great
areas of the Philippine lowlands. The
soil is of excessive richness, the rain rainfall
fall rainfall Is heavy, and the climate combines
to Induce a riotous tangle of vegeta vegetation
tion vegetation which is unimaginable tp those
who have not actually seen It or are
familiar only with the orderly and usu usually
ally usually comparatively scant growths of
the temperate rone. Even the great for forests
ests forests of the far West, which cut more
board feet to the acre than any other
forest lands In the worid, cannot com compare
pare compare for a moment In luxuriance and
profligacy of growth with the tropical
forest They impress you, it Is true,
with having been many centuries In
the making, but on the other hand the
rank and enormous growths of the low lowland
land lowland tropics make you feel that they
have always been there since the
world commenced. The northern for forests
ests forests are reposeful; the tropical Jungle
la savage, overwhelming. Exchange.
Outclassed Joseph's Coat.
If a prize were given at Essex Mar Market
ket Market police court for variety in costume,
it would have been awarded to a
man who appeared In court the othei
day to account for a missing over overcoat,
coat, overcoat, writes the New York corre correspondent
spondent correspondent of the Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Ho caiue before the Judge a brilliant
rainbow. lie had tan shoes, pink
socks, a gray checked suit and a green
bow tie, also red hair. In reviewing
the case the court attendants agreed
that the east side Beau Brummel not
only carried on! the first honors but
that he surpassed any multicolored
display that had appeared for many
moons. The famous coat of Joseph
had nothing on the complainant, even
without the overcoat. The brief man manner
ner manner In which tho was dismissed
made the court attendants believe that
such a screeching regalia was warm
enough to combat anr kind of weather,
even without an overcoat.
The First -White Way."
When William Niblo opened his new
theater at ltradway and Prince ;
street, back on Independence day,
1828, he celebrated the double occa occasion
sion occasion by a patriotic display of gas
lights which flaunted the name of
Niblo" far and wide and Immortal Immortalized
ized Immortalized It In stage as well as gas history.
An admiring public gasped from a re respectful
spectful respectful distance, watching the red,
white and blue shadows cast by the
rows of gas jets spelling, the propri proprietor's
etor's proprietor's name.
Gas Ltd been nsed for the first tee
in New -pTork city five years before,
but to ifie owner of Klblo's garden
goes credit of first using gas for
lllumlEatinff a theater. Gaa J



Would be a Relaxation for the Sol Soldiers
diers Soldiers and a Joie on Un Unworthy
worthy Unworthy Citizen
Asacia:ei Press)
f Boston, July Is. Major General
I Edwards, farmer commander of the
j Tsrer.:y-?irth! Division, has
j a? Iced the war department that sol-
j ciers stationed at co2?t defense sta
tions be allowed to wear civilian
clothes while on pass or furlough. An
investigation has disclosed, he says,
that pre-war prejudice against the
army uniform is apparent.
Philadelphia, July 18. The North
Penn Bank, a state institution, clo?ed
it doors today.
The state banking department at
Harrisburg said the closing of the
bank was due to an over extension of

.uui.. m. "'aim uau isrcu ill X n J J w vviiiinauutl .V-C kUWUiAUUCI,
pled condition for some time, andjjutant, finance officer, chaplain, his his-when
when his-when demands were made upon ititorian, and master-at-arms. The offic-

it was forced to close.
Church Attendance, Until Comparative Comparatively
ly Comparatively Recent Times, Was Compul Compulsory
sory Compulsory in Great Britain.
Numerous laws In this country. Can Canada
ada Canada and Great Britain forbid Variou
acts of work and play on Sunday, but'
not since the lapse of the "blue laws"

of colonial days have Americans been executive committee shall constitute a
forced by legislation to go to church J credential committee and pass on
on the Sabbath, an exchange says. In ( qualifications for membership as re re-England,
England, re-England, however. It was not until the quired by the constitution and by by-middle
middle by-middle of the last century, during the laws. And it has been decided that
reign of Queen Victoria, that all pen--the qualifications of every member
altles for nonattendance at religious J must be passed on by the executive
services were abolished. Some unusual committee, even if the member be one
Incidents attended the enforcement of ho has already interested himself in
the regulations, particularly upon the, the organization. The intention is to
Hebrews. jmake sure that every member was in
4 They wera not released from the pro-! service between April 6. 1917, and
Tlrfbss-of .the law until 1871 and multi-1 November 11, 1918.
tu J r i c ? cm were prosecuted for In- The dues are to be $3 a year, and

littoupoacbscrvlci .their own Sab-
;Uth. --Id '.'the. 't&rteentii "cenfety. It Is
ty of the holy day. On th follow U.'
m o rn I n l? h u-o mitt ro A v K
moved from his perilous plight, but the
authorities, out of roverpnrA fnr ih
nhriattMM SaHhott. a-! vf

rscordedT 'Jr ct TtY.ktctzrr fxll Ia-I APru ot eacn year- The dues for

to EiTB-cr : orr a ;S itu rdy.- A2tr ; Ml3 Jnce oi tne year will be Ihe
almost submerged,' he would not r .r.t "! 1 : f the post will be
himself to be drawn ut,Vb?Mrtn? tlt J C 1 f ? AI : 1 (; 'H.year, the day
to do so would tm to violate C'iin?t!- c" v'-1:'i v r "r Rcgu-

the unfortunate man to be rescued un-!nfxt me,etmg, the same policy wui
til after sunrl&e on Monday, when heiobs?rved s was observed at the con
was found to be dead. I v?l?t,0I.,.n S.L01113 ,and m Jason-
Aa lot uwn thpr. .Jvll,e- This policy is that at least six-

sons In, English prisons whose only
crime was refusal to attend divine serr
Ice. One of them was a young man

who had been convicted at the Instl-1 Psslble- evf J branch of the service
gatlon of his own mother, who appear- L5epr?sented, ... T
ed against him. In 1817 Sir Montagu. 9 u Ame?fa?
Burgoyne was haled Into court to -1 are.set forth m the constitution, and
plain why he had neglected his relIg-!arfVrt nrtA Arf A
inn Hntu. Tlx vi-- To uphold and defend the consti-
n Fn,T.nd nday observancj tut, f th d g f A
EfDgt th urinthe",f,l?f:ica; to maintain law and order; to
Edgar, In the tenth century, when the I A
RaMioiii A u w foster and perpetuate a one hundred
hniJ lt L ordained to be kept cent 5. preerve
L7raru. hC Q S7 the memories and incidents of our
SffL f T Z1 n Mond7' association in the great war; to in-
2?nS TeaCt,0n.lWewCO culcate a sense of individual obliga obliga-n.f
n.f obliga-n.f death was the extreme tion in the communitVf state and Ja.
penalty for conUnued violation of the tion. to combat the autocraCy of th
law About three centuries ago parlla-;the classes and the masses. to make
went passed a law Imposing a fine of right master of might; to pro pro-one
one pro-one shilling for remaining away fromJmote peace and good will on earth; to
church on Sunday, unless some good safeguard and transmit to posterity
excuse was forthcoming. This act r- the principles of justice, freedom and
malned In effect until comparatively j democracy; to consecrate and sancti sancti-receat
receat sancti-receat times, and Inability or unwilling- fy our comradeship by our devotion

urM w lue un resuuea in a pna-
Films to Rtplaoe Books.
Motion pictures will take the place
of textbooks In schools and colleges,
according to Thomas A. Edison, In an
Interview recently. The only text textbooks
books textbooks needed will be for the teacher
own use," declare the inventor of
the motion picture camera. A great
film library of educational and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial subjects should be built up In
Washington. Then the films could
be Issued on the rental system to all In Institutions
stitutions Institutions In the United States, even
to the most remote rural schoolhouses,
and the system could be so operated
that It would pay Its own way As Asserting
serting Asserting that "anything which can be
taught to the ear can be taught better
to the eye," Mr. Edison continued:
"The moving object on the screen, the
closest possible approximation to real reality,
ity, reality, ii almost the same as bringing
that object Itself before the child or
taking the child to that object. Film
teaching will be done without any
books whatsoever. The only textbooks
needed will be for the teacher's own
use. The films will serve as guide
posts to these teacher Instruction
books, not the books as guides to the
films." By making "every class room
and every assembly hall a movie show,
100 per cent attendance" will be as assured.
sured. assured. Mr. Edison says. "Why, yon
won't be able to keep boys and girls
away from school then."
FEDERAL bread is the only com competitor
petitor competitor to mother's bread. 17-tf
Electrically, ground auto valves are
perfectly ground. Let us save your
power by irrindinir the valves so thev
will seat properly. Bouvier's (the A.

A. A.) Garage. 11-Ct

For the Long Life and Usefulness of
the Ocala Pot of the Amer American
ican American Legion
American Ijegion, met yesterday aft
ernoon m the Board of Trade room m
Ocala. A constitution and by-laws
for the organization were adopted adopted-Election
Election adopted-Election of permanent cSIcers was
postponed until the next regular
monthly meeting of the post, Thurs
day, Augusi T, for the reason that the
attendance at the meeting yesterday
tras not large.
The headquarters of Marion County
Fost No. 1, will be located in Ocala.
Ihe membership, as decided,-yesterday,
will be unlimited. This may be
changed later when it has been learn learned
ed learned just how many service men are in
the county. It is not necessary to be
a resident of the county to be a mem member,
ber, member, if otherwise eligible.
The officers of the organization, to
b elected at the next meeting, are:
Post commander, vice commander, ad
ers with two others to be elected wifi
constitute an executive committee.
Each candidate for membership must
be proposed by a member of the post.
He must give his name, address and
brief statement of hU military vor
naval record, including the organiza organization
tion organization in which he served during the
world war, and submit satisfactory
evidence of the same. A majority
vote of the members is necessary to
the election of members. At yester-
day's meeting it was decided that the
must he Pa,d within thirty days after
become due, which will be on
' Pe.r centj c r
stitute a quorum.
' In the election of "oiicry rt t!.2
! y per cent of e mces shn bf held
by members who were enlisted men
in the service; and that, as far as
to mutual helpfulness,
Moss Bluff, July 17. Messrs. Dan
Fort; Sidney Fort and sister. Miss
Martha Fort and Miss Mamie Coch Cochran
ran Cochran attended the picnic and ice cream
supper Saturday night at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Brad Caldwell. It was
given in honor of the returned sol
diers. There were between fifteen and
twenty present. Every one seemed to
enjoy the occasion very much.
Mrs. Harmon Griggs and children
spent Saturday very nleasantlv at th
iome of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griggs.
Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Morrison spent
Saturday in Ocala.
Mr. A. W. Fort and two sons,
Messrs. Dan and Sidney Fort and Mr.
Ollie Fort made a business trip to
Gainesville Monday.
Mr. William Harrell of Owlawaha
was a caller in our city Sunday.
Misses Maggie and Gladys Smith
and brother, Mr. Birdie spent Sunday
evening with Miss Martha Fort..
The saw mill has been moved from
Moss Bluff to Electra.
Mr. Charlie Rogers of Lynne was
a business visitor- in our communtl
Miss 'Martha Fort was shopping in
Ocala Friday.
Mr. Sidney Fort of Ocala spent
from Saturday till Monday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fort.


rr'i. pM

Mr. W. A. Meadows was a visitor to
the county seat Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith of Weirs Weirs-dale
dale Weirs-dale called on Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Fort Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. G. M. Brown returned home
Tuesday after spending a few days
here with her parents.
'Cnliferr.i.t Plan? zt T A. Strc-:: IV.


j j I I
iili i I
Eighty -Thosisand Oilcan V.7:".
Must Rescce Work cr L
Locked Oct
Chicago, July IS- II. "i
h-r.dred thousand rr:n :
Chicago building ccrzl.:r
icle tor.irht unless the 5.rr..
er psy involving 0 ; ." c :
e icr
- 4.
I Y-ar- it mVa! r An v
the striking building trr. :
return to work toiay r;
terday by the build ir.. c
employers association.
m m, m m
How Kaiser's F'ir.Icns D
Belgian Peasant:.
Unfortunate People Herded' Alcr.
Highways Like CatL'e--Di' r rr
Lieutenant Found Ffuch Thzt
Waa Amusing In Spectacle,
John Lowrey Simpson gives a xUlt
little pt.-n-plcture of a Gerran depor deportation
tation deportation of civilian Bli2ns la Ccs Ccs-tury:
tury: Ccs-tury: "So we slackened pace, ro!!cl If
the outlyiug dwellings, and vdm a
scuJning of brakes slewed arouni tl?
corner into Waelhexa Waelbcn.1,
wrecked In a battle. Up and do a
the long street, gaunt hu.ks of hcu : s
leered gruesomely. Perhaps tLe va vacant
cant vacant stare of houses minted In a tat tattle
tle tattle Is distinguishable from the vaca-t
stare of houses ruined out of a battle.
I do not know. With the pasilr'Vf
time those more Intimate variatfeua of
detail from horror to horror weather
Into the general scheme. Waeilitia
cowered pale under the chill of the
"A little t horde of country foli
crammed the roadway and shou!dmd
even against the two rows of white
houses. On the doprstoops worntn stood
clutching their children, the v.UTe t
toeing to catch a glimpse cf-vtiit
passed ahead. A few sto!y "Idkrjt
with fixed bayonets rounded Vack th-
crowd Into a semicircle ; the r Ie a
each hand clung to the sides of t'u
buildings as by their nails, aid I. 1
their ground more obstinate! tl;:a !a
tli.2 center. Crowds always clis: dtt;-
n,tbe. sides of buliwlr.s
gy "stuL, t i
Inevitable coi,
over their shoulder,
drawn tight, as Lio;,.
cold. Lugubrious dvfv:
, 1 air; t? r.
avail; for tiie cold crt
mouths, and one conld pr;
breatiis, frtzen and deal,
tering of soldiers trudge 1 I
c feat feat-"ir.
"ir. feat-"ir.
, 1
gazing sullenly first at th'Ir t.i
then at the file of prisntr?.
van rode two officers. Thtlr L
clattered and fidgeted, r.s th. w
Imply that mount, like incfttr, v
bored by these people end their t:
bles foolish troubles, tulbWt t j--.
"As the company advanced, a 1
son stood regarding It lie r.
attired in rough blouse and f
lie wore a long gray coat wltli u-i
collar; his feet were coniprc 1
narrow black boots. Steel i?purs--twinkled
at his heels. A J--nty round c
perched on the bach f his head, a
scant trill e to one side. His mustucl 3
was"cropied till it ralsht have Less
molded there on Ids face. Under I : ;
eyes drooped dark, heavy ringi. 1: -sported
a morsel of braid oa c
shoulder, and the tip end of a cn.V
bard peeked from under his huge c ( ; h
The men lumbered by, and the wo;,: 1
pressed closer toward him. He sis'.K !.
lie was a German lieutenant
Joy In Homely Happenings.
Curiougly enough, as one nad li t tters
ters tters and reports that curne to :k
personally, one Cuds that the lrti r :
of our boys In France is tenurc-l a
the quaint and homely happw-r.In I
everyday liring. The big c n..;:..h
life, death, Immortality, God thvy
Joyously take for granted, vvkh th :r
strange, new Insight into th1.:.
ltual, their prescience of ro ; i ..t
perhaps for the first time t'.-y : r ;
realizing e very-day Joys, kr. r : ;.t
quiet means, and rest 2nd '. I
sleep; are aware of the" hull:.-, o'
dean clothing, the exquiiit I'.dM -r of
coarse food, the divine lovthui --1 if
dawn, and noontime and Li:.:.
And so, having found out i.L ut Life,
they know ail there is for ui to I: now
about Death. Instead of hilr- ;.-
strange dUtiaction, death for th-; 1
has taken on a new eploador. lk have
the common tilings of life.
And as to their losing th- xli'fu,
forgetting those who to cai ,e
back they may. Hut thty lave ki v
reality, those boy, and : (. ;,. u.
easily drop Into materia h.u ;u ;u-has
has ;u-has attained that knowb;dgv. -At! tic
MIRIA3I IUhUtiC Al t Lolnr: ;: O, I ;:;
Miriam F.cbc':r.h I,
meets the first r.r I
nings in each in '.1
lows' hall at 8 oV! -V.

- E3o!s3 Eouvrr, V





PubliMhed livery Day Except Sunday by

It. II, Carroll, President
Y taveiiRood, Secretary-Treasurer

- J. If. Ilenjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala. Pla.. noatofflce as

second-class matter.


UuxInMn Ofllee ............ .Flre-Oae

Eflltutial Department Two-Seven


The Associated Press is exclusively

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches -credited to It or

noi otnerwjse credited m wis paper

and also the local news pumisneo
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.

One year, in advance $6.00
f51x months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance.......... .60
One year, in advance .....68.00
Six months, In advance 4.25
Three months, In advance 2.25
fOne month, In advance 80

this argument. Marion county made
good exhibits and won prizes at the
Sub-Tropical Exposition in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville thirty years ago. This county
also made fine exhibits and took prem premiums
iums premiums at the South Florida Fair in
Tampa two years before our own fair
was established. Marion can make an
excellent exhibit at the state fair, and
by all means should do so.


Display i 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
3d per cent additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higrher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
1 tend Ins Notices t 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
arlll be made for mounting.

So now the war department wants

to reorganize the much abused na national
tional national guard. The men who have been
in the army are not going to be anx anxious,
ious, anxious, to re-enlist until some things in

military law are changed.

After reading the way the Tampa
Tribune slams Catts in its last two
issues, we are sorry for the poor old
governor. He has been worried a
right smart by the Star, but he will

forget all about the Star now.

Senator Sherman, in the Senate

yesterday, made an attack on the
treaty of peace because it allows

Japan to control the Shantung penin

sula, populated by forty millions of
Chinese. Sherman cares nothing
about the Chinese. He only wants an

excuse to criticise Wilson.

Our Jittle city was greatly sadden saddened
ed saddened this morning by the news that Mrs.
T. T. Munroe had passed away at St.
Augustine, where she was taken sev several
eral several weeks ago by her husband, in
hope of rebuilding her shattered
For the last thirty years, Mrs. Mun

roe has been one of Ocala's most
estimable and best loved women. She
was Miss Mary Abigail Walkley, and
was born in Flint, Mich. Some thirty

years ago, in St. Augustine, she met
Mr. Munroe. They were married there
and ever since have lived an ideal
home life, each entirely helpful and
necessary to the other. And she was
also a very dear friend to all her

neighbors. Some four years ago,

while on a visit to Port Inglis, and

obliged to ride a part of the way on
a freight train, a sudden jerk from
the engine threw her to the floor of
the car and caused injuries that made
her a crippled invalid for the remain

der of her life, and finally brought her
to the grave at a time when she
should have had many more years of
happiness and usefulness among her
loved ones.

Beside her husband, she leaves her

nephew, Allan E. Walkley, son of her
only brother, John Allan Walkley,

who passed away years ago, leaving

bis little son, to whom Mrs. Munroe

has given a mother's care.

Mrs. Munroe was a life-long mem

ber of the Episcopal church, in the
good works of which she bore a full
share, and she was also a helper in

many other benevolent causes.
Mr. Munroe and Mr. Allan Walk

ley leave St. Augustine today with

the remains of Mrs. Munroe, for Syra

cuse, N. Y.. where the body will be
laid to rest in the Munroe burial lot.
Mr. Munroe may remafti for several
months. He has the full sympathy
of all his friends in his great sorrow.


That very competent and well-posted
naval stores operator, Mr. W. J.
Wilson of Fort McCoy, "has supplied
the Star with a government report on
turpentine production for 1918, that
definitely shows Florida to be the

leading state in that important indus industry.
try. industry. Florida has 453 stills and last
year produced 125,678 casks of tur turpentine
pentine turpentine and 414,150 barrels of rosin.
Georgia has more stills than Florida
but produced much less turpentine
and rosin. Other states fall yet fur further
ther further behind Florida.
The total production of gum tur turpentine
pentine turpentine and gum rosin in 1918 ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded the producers' estimate made
last August. Several factors had
something to do with this result.
Weather conditions during the latter
half of the season were good. The pro production
duction production during he first months last

season was cut down by cold weather
throughout the turpentine belt, so that
the production up to August first was

less than the normal percentage
usually made up to that time. Labor
conditions were ameliorated in some

sections, allowing more regular chip chipping
ping chipping and dipping to be done, with a

corresponding increase in production.

Most of the producers had experienced
so much trouble in securing and hold holding
ing holding labor, and getting the work done

only partly, and poorly at that, that

many of them were inclined to under underestimate
estimate underestimate their total production for

the season.

Prices, particularly of rosins, rose
materially about the middle of the

season, and production was constantly

stimulated thereby. This incentive
was perhaps more responsible than
any other factor for keeping the 1919
crop of turpentine and rosin from

falling -considerably below the quan
tities shown in the table.

Gov. Catts has appointed Harry B.
Minimum, president of the United

States Trust Company, Jacksonville,

as president of the board of control,
in place of Joe Earman, who goes to
the board of health. It is to be hoped
he will speed up to a maximum

capacity.- Palatka Times-Herald.

The gentleman's name is Minium,
not Minimum. Said to be a good

man, however.
Gov. Catts, in his speech at Tamp

, told the striking miners
power given him--",
r- However,
.-be""arbitrated, and
ijerators are doing them-.-wTand
all the state an injury by
Begging ;the Miami Herald's par pardon,
don, pardon, but the Star has never said the
United States government was miser miserably
ably miserably weak. And it did not say men
like Haywood should be shot without
trial. It said that in time of war
such men should be courtmartialed,
and that" is a very efficient sort of
trial and jof ten more just than a man
can obtain in a civil court. That dear
Herald is a good paper, but it is

sometimes troubled with astigmatism.

How would it do to let Peter Knight

and Brother' Catts meet in Ocala and

formulate.; that "democratic" platform
on wl-ich the several candidates are

supposad to run.- DeLand News.

Neither one of them could qualify

to formulate a democratic platform.
But there is a place out at the fair
grounds, inside the race track, where
they might meet and run each other
to exhaustion, if they really want to

do their state a service.

It was one of the arguments for

. turning the fair over to the county
that-unless it was done no exhibits
could be made at the state fairs at
. Jacksonville and Tampa, where Mar

ion county has won fame and prizes
in the past. There was no merit in



Another good woman entered rest

eternal when Mrs. Annie E. Holly
passed away at her home in this city

last night, and one who is mourned

by many to whom she has been a kind

and useful friend.

Mrs. Holly was the widow of Mr.

Ellis Holly, an old and honored citizen

oi HiUreKa, wno passed away some
five years ago. About a year later
Mrs. Holly came to Ocala, and has
since made her home in the house
formerly owned by Uncle Joe Shu Shu-ford,
ford, Shu-ford, near the corner of Osceola ave avenue
nue avenue and South Second street. Here
she established a boarding Jh?"

which was a real homer'
she was an adopt"?"-
sister Jy-T' . I
brft-,.-: ": : ; v :' ,";
. v. sur sur-."::i
."::i sur-."::i 'her friends'to be with them

"Mrs. Holly's remains will be laid

to rest tomorow in the cemetery at
Anthony, beside those of her only
sen, Judge Holly, who died a number

of years ago. Rev. Smith Hardin,
pastor of the Methodist church, of

which Mrs. Holly was for many years

a member, will officiate. Jordan &

Company will have charge of the ar


Characterizing city governments in

general as "autocratic and imperial as

any Germany ever had," Sidney John

ston Catts, governor of the state of

Florida, last night from the steps of

the Labor Temple declared that city
affairs should be placed under the con

trol of the governor and recalled his

efforts during the session of the last
legislature to secure passage of a bill
looking to such a transfer of author

ity. Jacksonville Metropolis. x

It would have been hades on Jack

sonville if he had succeeded.

Wise and Otherwise

Love, like flypaper, has a drawing


A single man does just as he darn
pleases. But a married man Oh,
boy! he does as his wife darn pleases.
Man can live without friends, he
may live without books; but .civilized
woman canont live without looks.
m m m
It's the darn monotony of summer summertime
time summertime that kills us. We wonder why
folks can't enjoy the season doing
unusual things, for a little novelty.
Now that it is the style for the
ladies to be barelegged, we wish we
were one of them dear, sweet souls.
We always did hate to go to bed, and
hated worse to get up, because of the
laborious strain of removing, or put putting
ting putting on, our shoes arid hosiery. .Wb
will be the first to
style in Ocala for.

bring. If parents could but realize
this they would perhaps oftener assist
their daughters in procuring self self-supporting,
supporting, self-supporting, honorable enjoyment,
wherein the restless roving of the
mind might be checked.

Hav you noticed how popular bath

ing has become with the high social
set? Atlantic Beach hasn't a thing on
Silver Springs.

Uncle Billy says he can now afford

to write to Aunt Mary when he goes
to Anthony, since it only costs two

If Ocala is to put it over, every

body is going to have to lift a little

One thing about it, Mr. Hoover has

had all the fun he wanted in cutting
down the food rations of the old

country, and practiced quite success

fully with Uncle Sam, on his own

home ground.

All noise is waste. The silent sun
is mightier than the whirlwinds which
toss you to nowhere.
There are some folks in this wide
vorld who can make George Wash Washington
ington Washington look like an amateur when it
comes to telling the truth, and there
are some few that can't tell a lie
without taking an anesthetic. But
when it comes to the all around, gen general,
eral, general, everyday, common cussedness of
talking, there are stacks who can win
a blue ribbon at any old showdown,
especially if there are some ghastly
details to be revealed.
9 m w
Somebody smart enough has count counted
ed counted three million microbes on a one one-dcllar
dcllar one-dcllar bill. Even that many wouldn't

scare us if we could just find the dol


We wonder if the highest parts of

Florida are the dryest on these moon
light nights.

Little Dan Cupid is having suspic suspicions
ions suspicions of "the girl I left behind me,"
says a soldier laddie just returned

from France.


Holland Rusk
The Dainty Dutch Toasted Biscuit,
per package 15c
Is made of fresh eggs, pure pasteuriz pasteurized
ed pasteurized milk and cream, and the most glu glutinous
tinous glutinous flour, baked and toasted to a
rich golden brown.

An Exquisite HorsdeOeuvre. An Ital Italian
ian Italian style Antipaste, consisting of stuff stuff-edripe
edripe stuff-edripe olives, anchovies, pickles tuna
fish, pimentoes, baby artichokes, ect.
packed in a zestful sauce, per tin 45c


Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar

(Eastern Standard Time)

Leave Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:10 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tam.ra-Manatee-

St. Petersburg: 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
' "Spm Tampa-SL Petersburg: 4:05 pm


79 Arrive

" : m J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.

, ., -r- ... v T : j ::i n 1 1 : S ra. J'ksonville-G'lneavllle 3:35 pm.

,. ; ; ; ; ;. ; ', ; ,,; s -' ;,, ; ... ; 6 : I jaa. J ksonvlile-O nervine 10 :n pm.

i:15am. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:12 am.

3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm

7:10 am. 'uunneiion-wucox

17:40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm.

--m ever -noticed how the men !5l



The Hopef ul Gardener thinks he is

Going to Beat the High Cost of Liv

ing this year by Clever Vork with the
Hoe, iii!e the Neighbor's Chicken
wonder how soon.Thoso Seeds are go-

In-? to bo Unwrapped, to the TezFt 'aa

; '-"in. cre.ic not isr

j a C

The "state text book commission is

in session at Tallahassee. Now is the
time for all good book publishers to
come to the aid .of their country. The

last time the commission met, there

was either some first class buying-up

of the committee or some remarkable

oversight of bad points in some of the

text books selected. Witness, that

grammar used in the public schools. schools.-Miami
Miami schools.-Miami Metropolis.

This is one thing in which the
Metropolis is qualified to give good



Liet us vulcanize your old, worn

biown-out tires and add greatly to

their value and their length of serv

ice. 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.

Oklawaha Ave

Ocala, Fla,


We -have bean seed for fall plant

ing;. Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per bushel.
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.

who are not supposed to have money I 4.45 pm.

o burn, smoke tobacco ;

If the tongues of shoes could talk,

hey would say folks with big feet

should not wear white shoes.

It's a mighty good sign when

home people begin to buy residential


In view of the fact that Florida is

dry, even the druggists cannot giv

As a step towards the solution of

he delinquent girl problem, Chicago

tias opened a new paternal school for

girls. In many cases a paternal

school for parents is the greatest

need, says a state exchange.

A third ward man is wearing hi
ong countenance because his wife is

leaving in a day or two for a summer

resort. He says he doesn't dare look

happy for if he should she wouldn't


Cutout the cutout' on your little

racer and big car, that thy neighbor

and all thy friends may bless thee and
thy memory through all their days

and particularly their nights, that

they may be long and slumberful.

"Marriaere savs a wise one. "is

another thing that cannot be success
fully unscrambled."

The death of Dr. Anna Shaw mark

ed the passing away of one of Amer

ica's most eminent women whose
brave fight for the principles she be believed
lieved believed to be right has won for her the

admiration of a justice loving people.
Dr. Shaw is dead but her influence

will live on swaying generations after


9 m

The New York Telegraph announces

that a lady has arrived in port with!

$5000 worth of attar of roses. Gee!

there's that much smell running loose)
every day down in the gardens of
Arden. and there are not so many

hundred roses, either.

When old man Demon Rum pass

ed into oblivion he took with him the

jazz music. They are, we hope, both

buried in the one same grave, too

weak to kick.

Ocala is indeed very chesty in the

achievements of her war birdsman,
and is extending her most gracious

welcome upon his home coming.

If every Ocala house owner and
every renter will take the proper care
of the lot upon which he lives, plant it
in flowers and look after his lawni

now, a great part of the program of

making the city beautiful for our

selves and for our visitors next win-1

ter will have been accomplished.

Lnxurie3 and surroundings of

wealth and idleness cannot bring con contentment
tentment contentment to a young woman of pluck

and good sense. A woman of that

type, would rather deny herself lux-1

uries and enjoy the glorious sense 01
independence which her own exertion


11:60 am.

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuday. Thursday, 6a turd ay.

Elberta Peaches at W. A. Stroud's.

A zestful sandwich filler and salad composed of California ripe olives, tuna and

pimento in olive oil with spices, per jar Zuc

Kitchen Bouquet, Pure Sap Maple Syrup, Boned Chicken, Potato Chips, Pimento

Cheese, Philadelphia Cream Cheese, New York State Full Cream Cheese, Salomi, Morris

Cooked Brains, Pate de Fois Gras, Caviar, Nonpareil (small) Capers, TrufflesFranco

American Potted Beef, Green Cherries, Red Cherries, Evaporated Apples, Peaches and

Prunes, Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles.


Avocado Pears, California Plums, Calarab (candy) FIfls, Dromedary
Dates, Guava Paste, Almond Paste, Marshmallows.

(Smith Grocery Company's Old Stand)
PHONES -:- -:- 434, 16, and 174

Let us send you a case of tiie famous ORANGE-CRUSH. Keep a few
bottles on ice for a thirst quencher. $1.50 per case of 2 dozen 50c credit
when bottles are returned making 1.00 a case of 2 dozen.



Ocala, Florida

Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf

Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart oi the city with HemmLoff Tirk for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. D'nlr.r room service ii
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day person to $6.




It is Cold



s J


No heated glass to take the
chill out of



Drink it at the fountain. in a
bottle, through a straw taken
from its lcd of crushed ice It


refreshes and satisfies. (tyffi&b
Qict our Soldiers ani Sailon m Job ')
Deserpe it f

Tmpkftj'M,$ .!ibri!iis25t.HkM.'i. A&'Ji ,frui M-M,i llv?' wu'i.Lk.a k rf.MS,H.Ii .I..;"1;, i

. 1 ill -T lit. IWi,i7f tl Vot -' tT

-mi rrmr-m r& .irr?.:

1,tmt f I ) I tt i m ( ft







No chare? for delivery of, caskets anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmera

Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423 g

I 9

H lli 111
- t i) i ill? 111
1 I r I I'-ik I ill

We Guarantee Every Eclipse Gas Range for 5 yr.
There is an Eclipse to fill any need. 10 discount for the next thirty days.

Let Us Repair Your Car
Our facilities are unsurpassed. We make reasonable charges for
our work and guarantee satisfaction. We are prepared to repair any anything
thing anything from the largest auto truck to the small pleasure car, and do
it promptly. Service station for the Moon, Chalmers, Maxwell and
Oakland automobiles.
Our Gasoline and Oil Station
Is open from 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.

Phone 117


and Magnolia.

We Have All the Newest Styles
and all the Standard Shnoes and Shapes
Any tiling You Want

either in bulk or boxes any ?;rade, any style. You
know there is personality anrt distinctiveness in the
style of stationery you use.

' as
. KeepVburShoesNeat Jhly


If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mr. C. E. Simmons departed yester

day for points in Georgia on business.

Miss Ruth Ervin left this afternoon
or St. Petersburg to spend several

days with her mother and sisters.

Miss Lillian Burney of Fernandina,

will arrive this afternoon to be the

guest of Miss Virginia Beckham for

week's visit.

You can get a 96-pound sack of

Gold Medal Flour for $6.25, at H. B.

Whittington's, corner South Eighth

and Orange avenue. 18-2t

Rev. Ira Barnett returned yester

day from Columbus, Ohio, where he
attended the centenary celebration of
the Methodist church.


Misses Helen Young and Bernice

Evans have returned to Jacksonville

after a pleasant visit with Mrs. Geo.
S. Nash at the Arms House.

There will be the regular monthly

inspirational meeting of. the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church
Monday at 5 p. m. at the church.

If you want the best bread made

just ask for a 15-cent loaf of BUT BUTTERNUT
TERNUT BUTTERNUT bread at Carter's Bakery.

Mrs. George Batts has returned to

Ocala from a visit of several weeks
spent in the southern part of the
state. She expects her husband Mon


The regular monthly business meet

ing of the officers and teachers of the

Methodist Sunday school will be held

tonight at 8 o'clock at the church. A
full attendance is urged.

A package of Cedar Compound in

your piano will probably save a repair
bill. Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mr. F. M. Parrish of Jacksonville,

will arrive in Ocala tomorrow for at

week's visit, joining his wife, who has

been the guest of her mother, Mrs.
M. E. Williams on Orange avenue for
the past week.

A message from Carlton Ervin,

who is stationed at Camp Gordon,
states that he has been detained there

six days on account of the rush in

discharge work in which he is assist


Patrons are invited to come in and

see the work of gringing valves by

electricity. Bouvier's (the A. A. A.)
Garage. 11 -6t

Friends of Miss Lula Doke, a for

mer teacher here, will be interested to

know she is spending a month's va vacation
cation vacation at her home in Fort Meade.

Her friends are hoping that she will

spend a few days here on her way

back to Washington.

FEDERAL bread is the only com

petitor to mother's bread. 17-tf

Wayne TenEyck arrived yesterday

on the afternoon train from Camp

Gordon, where he received his dis

charge from the army. Wayne has

been in the headquarters division the

past few months and was kept busy

up to the time of leaving Camp. Gor

don. He has done good work, is

looking well and his friends are glad

to see him.

Large Avocada Pears at W.
Stroud's. 17-tf



The fifth Sunday meeting of Marion

Baptist Association will convene with

the Oak-Griner Farm church the fifth

Sunday in August. Because of this

meeting the singing convention will
join in meeting named above instead
of the 20th. R. Strickland.; ;.:


You are requested to assemble at
the hall on next Sunday afternoon

with as many cars as can be brought

to co to Micanopy to unveil the mon

ument to Sovereign McCredy. Meet

at 2 p. m. Fraternally yours,
J. H. Brinson, Adv. Lieut.

Large Avocada Pears at W.
Stroud's. 17-tf


FOR RENT Furnished flat at reas reasonable
onable reasonable rates. Apply to Carter's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 16-4t
WANTED Girl to help in bakery at
once. Apply at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 16-4t
WTANTED For indefinite period, a
storage place, about 10x10, for house

hold furniture. Phone 398. 16-lt

Anthony, Juyl 16 Mrs. S. P. Lamb

made a short visit to her sister. Mrs.

Daniels of Sanford last week.

Mr. J. E. Leitner is preparing to
move his family south for a while.
Miss McMullen of Largo, who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mc McMullen,
Mullen, McMullen, returned home Sunday.
Mr. Frank Jennings' father and
brother of Fairfield spent the week weekend
end weekend in Anthony.
Miss fcrace Harwell returned from
New York Tuesday and will spend
her vaaction her with her mother,
Mrs. S. R. Harwell.
Mr. H. E. Talton spent a few days
in Jacksonville last week.

The Misses Watson of Georgia are with three diamonds. Reward to finder.

the guests of their aunt, Mrs. J. M.jMiss Elizabeth Davis, Ocala. 17-3t


The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. J.

B. Irby is rapidly improving after an
ilness of several months.

Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Leitner returned

last week from their outing at Lake


After a long illness Preston Mar

tin died at Fort McCoy Wednesday of
last week and the remains were laid
to rest in the Anthony cemetery
Thursday afternoon. Preston was a
fine young man and will be greatly
missed in Anthony. He had many
friends in Anthony and other places
who deeply sympathize with his grief grief-stricken
stricken grief-stricken parents, brothers and sisters.

Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Brown, Miss Alice
Mfirtin and Mr. Bob Martin of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville attended the funeral.

Miss Julia Meadows is improving

and will be home soon from the Ocala


Mrs. J. G. Graham left last week

for Cedar Keys, where she will visit

her daughter, Mrs. J. P. Ambrose.

Mr. C. J. Michler ha ssold his farm

to Mr. Keen of Ocala. Mr. Michler
and family will leave next week for

Mr. N. W. Meadows will leave in a

few days to visit relatives in Wiscon


Mr. Ralph Milligan, who returned

from overseas several months ago, is

with the regular army in San Fran

cisco and well pleased with his sur


Mr. Stewart Baskin, who is in

Phoenix, Ariz., is regaining his health.

Mr. Floyd Olds returned Wednesday

from France and has joined his father
and mother here.

Mrs. Wesley Meadows left Wed

nesday for a visit to friends in Starke.

Mr. Warren Pressely after spending

a week with his father, J. H. Pressley

returned to North Carolina Wednes



WANTED At once, a bottler, Goodj
pay to right man. One who can mix;

syrup preferred. Coca-Cola Bottling
Co., St. Augustine, Fla. 17-3t
LOST Wednesday night, between

Ocaal and Santo?, lady's purse with)
nine to ten dollars and gold bar pin1

FOR SALE One milk cow; price $85.
Apply to C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime
St., Ocala, Fla. 16-6t

FOR SALE Well equipped pressing

club. Good location and doing good
business. A bargain for a hustler. Too

fcld to properly attend to business

only reason for selling. Apply to Gar

rett Pressing Club, Robertson block,

Oklawaha nvenue, or phone 13. 15-Ct

FOR SALE Registered Hampshire
boar, "Tipton King." Farrowed 29th

March, 1916; $60. Apply to N. W.
Harison, Oklawaha. Fla. 7-15-6t

WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths

oak or pine wood; thoroughly season

ed. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf

"WOOD FOR SALE Straight split

pine stove wood any length; $J.oU per
strand, delivered. Address G. C.
Folks, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 12-6t

WANTED At once, a competent
stenographer who can help with book
work. Please apply by handwritten
letter. E. C. Jordan & Co. ll-3t

WANTED Twenty-five negro labor laborers,
ers, laborers, also a few white laborers. Apply
between 3 and 8 p. m. at 21 North
Magnolia street, opposite Mclver &
MacKay's store. 10-6t

Furniture bought and sold. Get
prices elsewhere, then see me
there's a sale made on one side or the
other. I have expert mechanics to put
in good condition anything you have,
such ,as furniture, lawn mowers, sew sew-inir
inir sew-inir "machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pofer pans. and all kinds of enamel enamel-ware.
ware. enamel-ware. Repair fell kinds v of broken
castings. Call at -310, 312 and 314
South Main street.- :0. 30-tf -; v

Special ffOF-




FOR 1.00

With a dollar's worth of oth. ceries
bought for Cash on July 19; 2 1st.
This offer is good only on abc iays.
Cor. 8th SL and Orange Ave.

Itt Sttaedls To Eeasoim

That if you had a pair of shoes that ;
needed half-soles you would not take
them to a jewelry store or a watchmaker
to haye them repaired. ;
No You Wouldn't
You would take them to the place where ;
you could get the right service. J
II You Have A Maxwell Car ;
That needs repair, bring it to the Max- I
well Repair Shop where you can get I
Real Maxwell Service. We can con- I
vince you that our service is the best
and cheapest in the long runr S
Maxwell IRepalF Slaojp. j
Cor. Osceola and Ft. King. Ocala, Florida.

WANTED A! onccV small cilice
safe. Must be in good condition
and cheap for cash, Address,
giving price, Safe, care of Ocala
Star. 11-3-

Mrs. P. A., Liddell served a boun

tiful dinner last Sunday in honor pi

Mrs. N. T. Lindsay of Bloomington,
Ind., who is visiting her daughter,

Mrs. M; F. Johnson on Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. In the evening ice cream and
cake were served when Misses Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Pyles, Ophelia Sawtelle and

their guests, Miss Swain and Miss

Porter, joined the company.

You can get a 96-pound sack of
Gold Medal Flour for $6.25, at H. B.
WhittingtoVs, corner South Eighth
and Orange avenue. 18-2t
Quite a number of little girls and
boys gathered last evening at the
home of Robert and Kathryn Wells
on Henry street, where they celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated the ninth and fifth birthdays of
their host and hostess. Among those
present were Harry and Evelyn Mc Mc-David
David Mc-David of Key West. The children en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed many games, after which Mrs.
Wells served ice cream, cake and
other sweets. All present reported a
fine time.



Private Home the Scene of Wholesale
Slaughter Last Week
The beautiful home of one of our
prominent citizens was the scene of
a wholesale slaughter one night last
week. Shortly after dusk the house
was invaded by a swarm of voracious
malaria-carrying mosquitoes, which
would have made sleep impossible
had not preparation been made for
just such a happening. A barrage of
Torment was shot into the air of each
room with a small spray, and the
mosquitoes at once surrendered as if
gassed. Torment is the finest of in insecticides
secticides insecticides and kills flies and mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes while, they are on the wing. It
does not injure human beings and
will not stain clothing nor furniture.
Bottle of Torment, including spray,
25c. at your druggist's. Adv. 1

Last Tuesday, a delightful evening
was spent at Captain Pyles' home,
south of town, where a six o'clock din dinner
ner dinner was served on the lawn to a num number
ber number of guests. The guests from a
distance were Miss Ann Swain of
Nashville. Tenn., and Miss Florence
Porter of Houston. Texas, who are
visitors at the captain's hospitable
home, and Mrs. N. T. Lindsay of
Bloomington, Indiarn who is visiting
her daughter. Mtf. M. F. Johnson on
Fort King avenre.

In youth we learn, in
age we understand.

Why not profit in
youth by the under

standing of ethers and wear glasses
in time.
Eyesight Specialist,
Ocala, Fla.

rty" :s o

st Result'


Miss Donnif Sims was the hostess
yesterday aftr r.oon of a charming
little sewing vrty when ?he enter entertained
tained entertained her frirrds at the residence cf
Mrs. Annie Aklns. where with her

sktc M":n 0! Rims. Fhc is rrakin.T

heme, j he quests were ?nvlted 1
for four o'clock and after sDendinc an I

L f-y
hour and a half with their fancy
work, Miss Sims, assisted by her sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Ola Sims, served refresh refreshments
ments refreshments of ice cream and cake and home
made fudge and divinity candy. In Invited
vited Invited to this party were the Tollowing
ladies: Mrs. Annie Akins. Mrs. W. T.
Ritchie, Mrs. H. A. Da vies, Mrs. E.
J. Davies of Jacksonville, MrsP. H.
Perkins. Mrs. Lester Lucas and
Misses Mabel Akins, Margaret How Howell,
ell, Howell, Pearl and Maud Keefe and Win-

"nje Hunt.


or 243
Prompt Delivery


For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff

and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t


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, 175 So. Pearl St., Albany, N.

T. 17


Schedule ol




ComiortaDle' uwf

IVlU'UnUI Ftirllr:- T

Run Between Ocala :"cncl: Silver r-
Sundays and Thursdays on 11:2 fc
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Courl

Thursday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.

2:00 P. M.
4:00 P. M.
7:00 P. M.
8:00 P. M.

1:30 P. M..
3:30 P. M..
5:30 P. M..
7:30 P. 51..

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

Sunday's Schedule
Lr. Ocala Lv. Silver Sps.
9:00 A. M. 2:C3 P. II.
1:30 P. 31 4:C0 P. IL
3:30 P. 3L 7:03 P. SL
5:30 P. 31... 8:C0 P. IL
9:30 P. 3L.. ...10:00 P. 2L

EcL CaFmicttael9 ProppEetlG

I lit! i,n, t,'!-!'Ci-'t"itiMMiHfllMli1IWIM1t'

a i m n i !i I I'll'-

I. J 1 zio alf-

1 iVI

Mcfyer & RlacKay
PHONES 47. 104. tZl




Vsady your fall garden. We

reed in. Bittine & Co. tf

v.areal Estimates made on all Con-

traetgork. Gives LTore and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
tartsAT In t!t tZj.

ioar-round soft drink

TJhWltaat99fiini 1BV0
is "dike 6 WHiy95ta Sits

Tl .0 JL J

ncvs rnTTTT tti irr&

i7 E3;VM'.TV3


Sold eveywhere-Farnilies supplied
by grocer, druist and dealer.
Visitors are cordially invited to
inspect our plant

Consumers Ice Co,
Wholesale Distributor
Texspa, Fla









; play add. must be in this office on the

aay before they are intended ror puo-

Culinn Pinpflnnloa t w A Sf rn,A'm I iufAT The Star- tlT

. jr : I

The? Star regrets to learn that that I v ""TvirttVia with Cedar

bneht'boy&rdy -Croom, is sustain- und 25 cents the package at

" -ui nut uaugcwua I rimer Store.

The famous BUTTERNUT bread
is now being turned out in two size
loaves, 10 and 15 cents each. To be
had only at Carter's Bakery. tf

A fresh shipment of Guth's and
Nunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf


Marge Avocada Pears at W.

troud's. 17-tf

harming Madge Kennedy will be

at the., remote in "Day-Dreams." one

" of her brightest pictures, this eve

ning. The Hearst News will also be
shown Tomorrow night, Evelyn Nes-

bit will appear in "Her Mistake.

Miss Alice Brush, one of the bright brightest
est brightest pupils at the industrial school,
left today for her home in Jackson

ville Her teachers and the other

pupils as well as the friends she made

in Ocala will miss her greatly.

Ynti ran et a 96-Dound sack of

Gold Medal Flour for $6.25, at H. B.
Whittington's, corner South Eighth

And Orange avenue. 18-2t

Rev. M. E. Gabard, minister at

.Weirsdale, was in town the other day

and paid the Star an appreciated call.

x When packing your blankets and

vinter clothing, think of Cedar Com-1

pound, which will keep moths away:

25 cents the package at Gerig's Drug

Store, tf

Airs. Ajeorge j. rsntcn came oyer
from Williston, to her home in this

city yesterday, accompanied by Mrs.

F. C. Polk, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Pickett
and son and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mc-

Rae. The party visited Silver Springs
and otherwise had a very enjoyable


Elberta Peaches at W. A. Stroud's.


, Ladies, use Nailoid Cuticle pack

ages, and keep your nails in good
shape. Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store

at 25 cents the package. tf

Let us grind your automobile valves!

by electricity. No guess work about

this method. Bouvier's (the A. A.

A.) Garage. ll-6t

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,!

Florida. tf

OH1 ATE sr&m Lfl


Storage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc.

Moving, Packing
Live Stock.
Machinery and

We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move yoa complete no matter what you possess.




u u




Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 d. m. every sec

ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.

W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Marion-Dunn Lodge Nu. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.f
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers. -.
H. R. Luffman, i. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake Bnrwn, Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Gonventxtms
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C
Greene Co. drugncre. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer. E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.

of Wagons Start Opti

Cuban Pineapples at W A. Stroud's.

im Tfimnie

Delays are sometimes unavoidable, but more frequently they
are occasioned by a little carelessness or a lack of thoughtfulncss

on tne part ot customers. tTfaiU

For instance, by servants gossiping with the driver.
Or by servants allowing the wagon to go by and then endeav endeavoring
oring endeavoring to induce the driver to double back.
Please have a close watch kept for the wagon at your home.
Please see that the servants do not waste the driver's time, and
also that the driver does not linger when he has delivered the Ice.
By co-operating with us in these seemingly small matters you
will be doing public service you will be assisting in the relief of
hot, tired humanity. We are ccua'ing on you.

(Ocala Ice & -PacMogj Co,

An advertisement placed regularly In te Star is one way to success.

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
f oi light i housekeeping, pleasantly
located. Modern conveniences. Apply

at" No. 614 East Adams St. 18-6t

WANTED White iron bed, not less

than two-inch post, spring and mat-

tress. Phone 529. 18-3t


Today, ,18th: Madge Kennedy in

'Day Dreams." Hearst News.

Saturday,. 19th: Evelyn Nesbit and

son, Russell Thaw, in MHer Mistake.?

"Roman Cowboy," comedy.

Monday, 21st: All Star cast in "The!

Turn in the Tload." Comedy.
Tuesday, 22nd v Alice Brad
"The" World to LiveIn."-r


iar in

othT "A Woman's Ex Ex-"Are
"Are Ex-"Are Married Policemen

Safe?" comedy.
Monday, 28th: Bessie Barriscale in
f'Hearts Asleep." L-Ko. Comedy.
Tuesday, 29th: Constance Talmage
in "Veiled Adventure." Hearst News.

Wednesday: 30th: Tom Mix in "The

Coming of the Law." Mutt and Jeff.

Thursday, 31st: Charlotte Walker

in "Every Mother's Son."

According to Both Railroad and Local
. Time Schedules

! Seaboard Air Line
XC R. Time (Northbound) Local Time
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:35p l:55p No. 4 12:35pfi:55p
4:05p 4:05p No. 16 3:05p 3:05p
2:15a 2:20a No. 2 1:15a 1:20a
. (Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:30p l:50p No. 3 12:30pl2:50p
4:25p 4:25p No. 15 3:25p 3:25p
2:10a 2:15a No. 1 1:10a 1:15a
Limited. s
Atlantic Coast Line
- (Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
G:12a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a
l:25p l:45p No. 40 12:25p 12:45p
2:12a 2:12a No. 38 1:12a 1:12a
' (Main Line Southbound)
Ar. : Lv. Ar. Lv.
3:lCa 3:16a No. 37 2:16a 2:16a
3:"3p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p 2:3Sp
10:iJpl0:13p No. 9 9:13p 9:13p
(Branches, Southbound)
Ar. t- Lv.' v f Ar. Lv.
'7:10. 7:10a No: tl51 6:10a 6:10a
7:40a7:4Qa No. $35 6:40a 6:40a
11 :50a No. ttl41 10:50m
; J3:25p No. 49 2:25p
t(Sunny Jim) : For Wilcox, Uon Uon-'
' Uon-' day, Yednesday and Friday.
J(Sunny Jim):For Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. ;
tJDaily except Sunday from Wil Wilcox.
cox. Wilcox.
For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. ti'
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 &:45n,
10:48p No. 32 A9:4Sp
1 4:45p No. U140 m :4&P
ftDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa. r
- J (Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
t( Sunny Jim): From Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Oklawaha Valley
Ar. Lv. Ar.-. Lv.
l:00p 1 No. 71 WiCOp
S:20p No. 72 gZ?

IS Bis



PTTHE process of preparing Orange-Crush was

perfected in Los Angeles in the midst of the
beautiful orange-groves of Southern California.

It took many years of investigation and experiment experimenting
ing experimenting before the drink you now know was produced.
Difficulty of Preserving
The almost insurmountable difficulty which had to
be faced at the start was the quick deterioration of
orange-juice. The fresh juice, it was found, could
be preserved only by keeping it at a temperature 18
degrees below freezing point. Sterilizing the juice
greatly injured the fresh delicate flavor, and c via
the sterilized juice continued tode!2r:cratc ::! z

kept at temperature.of ffcin

above freezing f eint. x f

gift -tjc i j .gmP

: J Agriculture

ori Orange-Juice
The difficulties in preserving orange orange-juice
juice orange-juice are summed up in Bulletin No. 241
issued by the United States Department
of Agriculture, which, uncler Dr. Carl L.
Alsberg, Chief of the bureau of Chemis Chemistry,
try, Chemistry, conducted a series of studies on the
methods of preparing and preserving
fruit juices. This statement appears on
page 17:

1 M v?''





Where Orange-Juice
Gets its Flavor
Long ago it was found that the dominant flavor in
fresh orange-juice was present also in the fresh,
golden outer skin of the orange in the frm of tiny,
fragrant globules of oil artfully concealed in minute
cells. These globules, it was found, could be preser preserved
ved preserved without flavor deterioration. The presence of a
smalLamount of this, delicious oil in combination
with natural sugar, citric acid and water, give orange orange-juice
juice orange-juice the rare flavor of which it is justly famous.
- What Orange-Grush is
T ... 'j"
U nge-Crush is simply a skillful blend of these deli deli-ly
ly deli-ly flavored globules of oil, pressed from the outer
,iu of fresh oranges, purest sugar, citric acid (the
natural acid of the orange), water and a small

"The studies on orange-juice have not
Jed to results on which a method for its
preparation may be based, as no way to
successfully retain fresh orange-juice
flavor has been found. Sterilizing juice
injures the flavor, whieh continues to
deteriorate gradually when the juice is
kept at ordinary temperatures."

PERHAPS you have wondered where Orange-Crush
gets its pleasing flavor and the delicate fragrance of
the fruit we know and like the best Golden Oranges.
Perhaps you have been surprised that Orange-Crush
could be served to you at such a reasonable price when
oranges cost from 50c to $1 a dozen.
If so, you will be interested in reading the story of
this delightful drink and learning the reasons for its
flavor, deliciousness, purity and quality.

discovery and perfection of this remarkable process
was accomplished by N.C. Ward, a soft drink chemist
of National repute. The process is known and used
only by Orange-Crush Company.
It is the presence of tjiese minute and delicious .par .particles
ticles .particles of oil, distributed by the Ward process uniform uniformly
ly uniformly throughout the drink which gives the inimitable
flavor and the fruit-cloudy appearance to Orange Orange-Crush.
Crush. Orange-Crush.
In the Heart of the
Orange Country
The gathering of the fragrant globules of oil from the
oranges is done by experts in the heart of the orange
country where the choicest oraiges ia the world
grow. Gentle pressing causes the cells to break open
and exude their lucious content. It takes millions

of oranges to supply the pure fruit oil
now used each year in preparing Orange Orange-Crush.
Crush. Orange-Crush. The Fruit Acid

Gvery Ordinary gize glass or bottle of
Orange-Crush contains approximately
the same amount of purest citric acid
that is found in an ordinary ripe orange.
It is this remarkable, refrigerant acid
which gives the delightful tartness to
oranges, lemons, grapefruit and other
members of the citrus family, The cit citric
ric citric acid in Orange-Crush is obtained
from these fruits. It is both delightful
to the taste and extremely beneficial to
the human body, as any physician will

amount of harmless coloring. Stenlizing which
would injure the flavor, is unnecessary, as the sugar
in the concentrated sirup which is delivered to bot bottlers
tlers bottlers and soda fountains, is, in itself, a preservative
sufficient to prevent deterioration in any climate.

No preservative except the sugar is used.

The Exclusive Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush Process
It was only after many patient years of
experimenting that the exclusive pro process,
cess, process, whereby the delicately flavored
globules of oil are successfully introdu introduced
ced introduced into the drink, was achieved. The



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Wholesorheness of
Carbonated Water

As a rule, Orange-Crush is served cold and sparkling
with carbonated water. The carbonation is accom accom-plished
plished accom-plished by the impregnation of the liquid with carbon
dioxide gas, which adds to the wholesomeness and.
deliciousness of the drink. Dr. W. W. Skinner of the
U. S. Department of Agriculture, in an official article
recently published on the Composition of Bottled Soft Soft-Drinks,
Drinks, Soft-Drinks, says:
"Carbon dioxid gas in bottled soda water is a whole wholesome
some wholesome product, identical with the carbon dioxid which
"occurs naturally in large quantities in certain mineral, -springs
in the United States. Springs of this type are
arj highly prized for they- effervescent properties."
Drink Orange-Crush Often
Wherever you drink Orange-Crush, you can be sure
it is pure, delicious and wholesome. Be sure tfcT
drink it several times every day. You will be re refreshed,
freshed, refreshed, delighted and benefited.
For Salei Everywhere
Prepared by

Orange-Crush Company, Chicago
Laborafory: Los Angeles
Bottled in Ocala By The



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Full Text
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