The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight nnd Friday, not much change
in temperature.
VOL. 26, NO. IS2




President Wilson is Giving Deep
Thought to the Nation's Most
Important Problem

(Associated Press
Washington, July 31. President
Wilson is giving "deep and very
thoughtful consideration" to the high
cost of living, it was announced at
the White House today, and all
branches of the government that
might aid in solving the problem are
at work.
The president is understood to have
been deeply impressed by the state statement
ment statement presented to him yesterday by
Warrens Stone, chief of the Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, de
scribing the unrest over the country
because of the decreased purchasing
'power of the dollar.
Washington, July 31. General
Pershing has awarded the distin
guished service cross to the follow
ing: Privates Alfred W. Smith, of
Stanfield, N. C.; El wood Twiford, of
Eastlake, N. C, and William J. Tur-
beyille, of Turbeville, S. C.
Friday: Mae Marsh in "The Bond
age of Barbara." Hearst News.
Saturday: Mae Marsh in "Modern
Love.' Sunshine comedy.
Monday: William Desmond in "The
Whitewashed Walls." L-Ko. comedy.
Tuesday: Nazimova in "Revela
tion." International News.
Wednesday: Albert Ray in "Words
and Music." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday: Douglas Fairbanks in
"Down to Earth." Mutt and Jeff.
-Friday: Mabel Normand in "Sis
Hopkins." Hearst News.
: Saturday; William Desmond in
''Life's a Funny Proposition." Sun
shine animal comedy. 1
i ,- H AD Y- i
Shady, July 29. Mrs. Horace Wal
ker and baby and Miss Helen Strick
land of Gainesville were week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Freeman.
Mrs. Vining and daughter. Miss
Grace of Plant City, are visiting Mrs.
Vining's sister, Mrs. James Goin and
Miss Belle Stroble.
liis many friends in shady were
glad to see Mr. Otis Watson in our
neighborhood Sunday afternoon. Otis
has just returned from France.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Barnes went to
Citra Sunday to visit Mrs. Barnes
grandfather who is quite sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Petty and family of
Fellowship were calling on friends
here Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Freeman wil
move to Ocala soon. Mr. Freeman is
employed by the New York Meat Mar
ket and Mrs. Freeman is keeping
books for the same firm.
. Mr. Laurie Yonge of Jacksonville,
was here last week driving a hand handsome
some handsome Oldsmobile.
Rev. Smith Hardin preached here
Sunday afternoon to a fairly large
audience, and as usual gave us a good
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McAteer and
baby and Miss Estelle of Ocala at attended
tended attended the services and brought Rev.
Hardin out.
Next Sunday Rev. Raymond Strick Strickland
land Strickland will preach at 4 o'clock and we
hope all who can will attend.
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Seymour of
Ocala were here Monday afternoon.
Mr. Seymour is a hustling real estate
man and we expect some farm to be
sold hereabouts soon.
Mr. and Mrs Morrison of Brooks-
ville visited Mrs. Morrison's daughter,
Mrs. J. I. Smith a few days last week.
9 Mr. R. H. Redding is busy filling his
silos. DreDarine to feed his herd of
beef cattle during the winter.
Mr. Krant of Missouri, who raised
a good tomato crop here, has returned
home. He will try to dispose of his
business in his home town and if sue
cessful will return to Ocala and put
ud a candy kitchen there this winter
Mr. J. T. E. Gaskin and son are kept
busy thrashing peas, having already
thrashed several hundred bushels this
Mr. Leonard Redding of Gaiter was
a caller here Wednesday.
Mr. Lee and son and Mr. H. W.
Douglas went on a trip to Tampa via
Lakeland and returned via Orlando
last week.
Just a few left. Plant them early;
$2.50 per 100 lbs f. o. b. Elkton, Fla.
Prompt shipments. J. E. Gauzens,
Elkton, Fla.v 30-tf
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. tz

Unless There is a Substantial Reduc

tion in the Cost of Goods
by October
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 31. President
Lee, of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen, announced today that un
less the railroad administration takes
some action by October 1 on the de demands
mands demands of the brotherhood, that the
wages of trainmen either be increased
oi the cost of living reduced, steps
looking to the enforcement of their
demands will be taken.
Washington, July 31. Representa
tives of six railroad shop unions who
are. in conference with railroad admin
istration officials, telegraphed shop
employes over the country today not
to strike pending settlement of their
demands. The workmen were inform
ed the administration had consented
to enter a national agreement cover
ing rules on working conditions.
Anthony, July 30. Mr. Leon Stew
art returned last week from a visit of
several weeks to Mr. and1 Mrs. C. R.
Young of Plymouth.
Miss Julia Meadows came home
Thursday from the hospital. Her
many friends are glad to know she
is so rapidly improving.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Mishler and chil
dren left Thursday for Idaho.
Mrs. H. E. Talton and little y son,
Eugene, who have been visiting I&la-
tives in Savannah, returned home
Thursday. Miss Varnice Williams of
Savannah accompanied them home.
Mrs. C. W. Turner and daughter,
Mabel, are spending a few days in
Asheville, N. C, before coming home.
Messrs. Lebby Fore and Fritz Rob Roberts
erts Roberts of Wildwood were callers in An
thony Saturday. ;
Mrs. C. C. Gates and children of
J ccksonville will visit relatives in An-4,
thony for a few weeks.
Mrs. E. A. Shealy is spending a few
days with her brother, Mr. C. B. How Howell
ell Howell of Lowell.
Mrs. W. H. Hamilton and children
of Jacksonville are visiting Mrs. Ham Hamilton's
ilton's Hamilton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Misses Pearl and Jennie Olds and
Messrs. C. S. Hardee! and Floyd Olds
of Ocala spent Sunday in Anthony.
Mrs. A. P. Baskin returned Monday
from Dunnellon, where she has been
visiting Dr. J. G. Baskin and family.
Mr. Manney Roberts of Ocala spent
Tuesday with his brother, Mr. P. H.
Roberts of this place place-Messrs.
Messrs. place-Messrs. G. C. McCullen, G. K. Keen
ey, R. H. Connell, E. H. Irby and fam
ilies had a pleasant outing and fish fry
at Indian Lake Wednesday.
Mr. J. M. Hillman returned home
Tuesday from Georgia, where he was
called on account of the serious illness
of his mother.
Mr. Gary Lamb has purchased a
new Ford car.
Messrs. Ed Proctor, Oscar Prooctor,
Jarvis Perry and Edgar Proctor of
Pedro were visitors in Anthony. Sun
Mr. T. P. Jones and family returned
home last week after a pleasant outing
spent with relatives at Daytona Beach
Mr. C. A. Harrison who left several
weeks ago for Arkansas, returned last
week with his bride. Mrs. Harrison
was. formerly Miss Kate Smith of
Waldron, Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs.
Harrison have the best wishes of the
community for their future happiness
Mrs. Wallace Watson is the guest
of Mrs. Reese Lindsey for a few
Mr. B. S. Jennings of Fairfield
spent a few days last week with his
son, Mr. F. S. Jennings.
Mr. A. A. Robinson has sold his
farm west of Anthony but will remain
here a while longer.
Mrs. Oscar Burnett and daughter,
Miss Ella Cahoon, returned Wednes
day from a pleasant outing of several
weeks spent at Lake Weir.
Miss Mattie Leitner is visiting rela
tives in Pedro.
Mrs. R. L. Caruthers is visiting rel
atives at Daytona Beach.
The many friends of Miss Hattie
Milligan are glad to know she is im
proving after several weeks of suffer
ing from a poisoned ankle.
Rev. W. C. Rogers will fill his usu usual
al usual appointment Sunday morning and
evening at the Methodist church.
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.
A fresh shipment of Gutn's and
Nunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's

Drug Store. tf

Telegraph and Telephone Lines Pass
Out of Government Contral

(Associated Press)
Washington, July 31. At mid midnight
night midnight tonight government control of
the telegraph and telephone systems,
which began July 22, 1918, when the
lines were taken as a war measure,
will terminate and the lines be turn turned
ed turned over- to private ownership.
Editor Evening Star:
As the Star and Mayor Chace are
so much concerned about the cutouts
on 4 Fort King and have received con-
gratulations from Mr. Chambliss, J
would suggest, as the Star is going U
movethat Main street be the next if,
order. A Citizen. .?
-If "A Citizen" wasn't narrow
minded he wouldn't have written th-
foregoing, and if he wasn't timid bi
would have signed his name. j
Mayor Chace did not mention Fort
King avenue. The ordinance applied
to the entire city and he said it shoul i
be enforced in the city.
"A Citizen" strives to create th
Chace object to the cutouts because
both the paper and mayor live on
Fort King. God have mercy on "A
Citizen's" poor, little narrow soul. He
judges others by himself. 4t
The Star mentioned Fort King par particularly
ticularly particularly because nine-tenths of the
trouble occurred on Fort King. Any Anybody
body Anybody but a darn fool knows Maiii
street is not suitable for a "speeci-
way." i i
L The cutouts have never annoyed the
tar, and it made its kick because a
ntwib-w of citizens- living bri that
streerTppealed to it to do so. Neither
did thv annoy Mayor Chace, :a3 his
home isVar down the street; and cut
outs wers seldom opened until 'tHe
cars were well past his house. : i
We are sorry forpeoDlelike A
Citizen." fhey measure other peo
ple's corn in their half-bushels, and
consequently think no newspaper nor
public man can object to an abuse un-
ess it or he has a selfish motive.
Summerfield, July 30. Mrs. Ola
Potter and children of St. Petersburg
are spending a few weeks with Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Mayo. Mrs. Potter
will go from here to Alabama to visit
her mother.
Mr. H. C. Groff, our efficient depot
agent,' had the misfortune of falling
and seriously injuring his ankle a few
days ago to the extent of having to
use a crutch.
Mr. George T. Condrey made a bus
iness trip to Coleman Tuesday.
Mr. H. V. Lee of Ocala. represent
ing the Florida Citrus Exchange, was
in our city this week looking over the
orange situation.
Mr. Raymond Gale, one of Belle-
view's favorite sons, just home from
France, called on friends here Sunday.
Miss Alma Belle Moody is in Ocala
this week the guest of Miss Isabelle
Mr. J. M. Harrelson and family
have returned from their outing on
Lake Weir.
The Summerfield corn and feed mill
is now in daily operation thrashing
and grinding.
Mr. J. M. Hilton of Citra has pur
chased the sawmill of Mr. Nathan
Mayo and is now moving same.
Sumter county has called the bond
election to put the Ocala-Tampa road
through Sumter county. The people
there are much enthused over this
road and it is predicted the bond elec election
tion election will go over the top by a big ma majority
jority majority and it is almost an assured
fact, whether we get the state road
or not, that we will soon have one of
the best roads in the state to Tampa.
That hustling pair of knights of the
grip. Mr. J. G. Lege and Mr. John
Chazal, were regular business callers
Mr. J. M. Crow and Mr. J. E. Cur Cur-ington
ington Cur-ington of Coleman were business vis visitors
itors visitors in our city this week.
There is a sharp demand in the mar-
ket for Spanish moss. The secretary
of the Board of Trade has had an in inquiry
quiry inquiry for large quantities, to be ship shipped
ped shipped to northern markets in car lots.
Large quantities of moss are used in
upholstery. Among the users is the
Pullman company. There are large
quantities of moss in Marion county
and there should be a good opening
for some reliable person to handle
this product.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column
Advertise in the Star for results.

After Four Days of Disorder, Au Authorities
thorities Authorities Took the Neces Neces-cary
cary Neces-cary Action

(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 31. The main negro
quarters of Chicago today were pa patrolled
trolled patrolled by six thousand soldiers, fol following
lowing following four nights of race rioting
which resulted in thirty deaths, sev seventeen
enteen seventeen negroes and thirteen whites
and the injury of more than 500 per persons,
sons, persons, 200 of whom were severely hurt
and a dozen of whom may die. No
deaths were reported during last
night, but many injuries and fires
were recorded.
Wacahoota, July 30. The farmers
are glad to see the sunshine again,
after a showery week. Fodder pulling
is the order of the day.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Curry and
daughter, Thelma went to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday afternoon, July 19th,
to meet their cousin, Miss Carrie
Martin of Augusta, Ga.
Mr. John Tyson and Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Smith were visitors to the
University City the li)th. Mrs. Smith
took the afternoon train for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where she will spend a few
days and then. will go on to Bates Bates-burg,
burg, Bates-burg, S. C, to visit relatives until
August, when she. expects to go -to
the mountains for a few weeks before
returning home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile, enjoyed a trip to
Dunnellon and Clearwater on the
18th and spent until the 21st with
relatives and friends.
Miss Thelma Curry entertained a
few friends at her home .Monday -evening,
July 21st, from U:30 until 12
o'clock, complimenting her cousin,
Miss Carrie Martin of Augusta, Ga.
The home was daintily decorated with
potted ferns and vases of pink and
blue flowers. The hostess dressed in
a blue tucked organdy received the
guests at the door and introduced
them to- Miss Martin, who was taste tastefully
fully tastefully attired in pink organdy with
ruffles. After all the guests has ar arrived
rived arrived little card trays with numbers
on them weie passed and partners se secured.
cured. secured. Then each was given a litfcle
score booklet and pencil. And the
old test of 'the senses was given. First
the sight was tested. A number of
articles on a tray was quickly passed
through the room and fifteen minutes
given to write what you saw. Next
was the sense of touch, and who
could tell all the articles passed by
feeling them. The sense of smell was
next and afforded much amusement
as some of the articles were asa asa-fcetida,
fcetida, asa-fcetida, Japanese oil and spices, gin ginger,
ger, ginger, etc. The sense of taste was next
and included chili sauce, cocoa, lemon
juice, salad dressing, etc. When the
scores were "counted up it was found
Mr. Neal Mathews and partner had
guessed the articles most correclly
and they were given a box of corres
pondence cards, which tliey passed to
the honoree. After the contest, ice
cream an dchocolate and caramel cake
were served.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and children and
Miss Carrie Martin were visitors to
Archer Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. T. N. Smith and Misses Leola
and Rosalie Smith left last Tuesday
for a two weeks' visit to Daytona
Beach. They went through in a car
with Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Epperson
and children of Williston and Miss
Vida May of Micanopy was also a
member of the party. They write
back they made the trip fine, found
the roads good and are having the
time of their lives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son
left Thursday for an outing at Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton spent last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at Raleigh, viisting her mother,
Mrs. M. Phinney.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bradley and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith and son,
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and daugh daughter
ter daughter and Mrs. Elvin Bruton, Mrs. J. O.
Tyson and children, Miss Carrie Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Smith, Mr
C. M. Smith and son. MrsJ M. R. Beck
and Miss Eunice O'Dell attended the
good roads picnic at Williston lat
Thursday. Ihey report a fine time,
said the talks were good and the bar barbecue
becue barbecue the best ever tasted and a gen
eral good time was had despite the
fast it rained and then some.
Mrs. Lute Howell returned Monday
from Newberry, where she had been
to have some dental work done.
Mrs. R. P. Smith entertained Mr.
Fred Gibbons of Archer and Mr.
James Ramsey and sister, Miss
Eloise of Wacahoota station and Miss
Bertha Rosenberger of Tacoma at
tea Wednesday evening.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and children and
Miss Carrie Martin and Miss Thelma

Indemnity Demanded by the Allies
Too Much for Reduced
Nation's Ability

(Associated Press)
Vienna, July 31. The Austrian
cabinet, headed by Dr. Karl Renner,
has decided to resign. Austrian gov governmental
ernmental governmental affairs recently have been
iu rather an unsettled state. The
peace terms presented by the allied
and associated powers to the Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians at St. German have been stout stoutly
ly stoutly protested against in official circles
in Vienna, the financial provisions
being considered as particularly one onerous,
rous, onerous, predictions being made that
Austria-Hungary would likely be
driven into bankruptcy.
Omsk, July 17. Messages pledg pledging
ing pledging loyalty to Admiral Kolchak, head
of the all-Russian government, have
been received by him from, the Zem-
stvo assembly of the Aktiubinsk dis
trict, assembled for the first time
after fifteen months under bolshevik
rule. (
Paris, July 31. The Russian polit
ical commission in Paris has advised
tne peace comerence commission,
which is considering disposition of the
Spitzbergen archipelago which lies in
the Arctic ocean, that the Russians
are willing to have Spitzbergen given
to Norway.
Paris, July 31. Trial by a high
court of Joseph Caillaux, former pre
mier, who has been under arrest a
year and a half charged with having
had treasonable dealings with the
enemy, is recommended in the, con conclusions
clusions conclusions of Theodore Lescove, attor
ney general of the republic.
Paris, July 31. General Pershing
told the correspondents today that he
would advise against the removal to
the states of the American dead. The
general said he was arranging a con
ference with American artists for
the beautification of a permanent
cemetery for America's dead.
' Brest, July 31. All work at this
port has ceased, the employers having
declared a lockout because of the de demands
mands demands of the dockers' union.
London, July 31. In connection
with the prohibition campaign in
England, members of parliament who
sympathize with it will conduct an
energetic secret movement to main
tain the existing liquor control regu regulations
lations regulations established during the war,
especially the restricted hours of sale.
Orange Springs, July 30. The peo people
ple people continue to come and each day
some are here to enjoy the spring and
spread lunch in the shade of the large
Island Grove and Hawthorne were
well represented here Tuesday. Among
those we saw were Mrs. Mathews and
son of Hawthorn. They were once
residents of Orange Springs. Their
old friends are always glad to see
Mrs. Bush and daughter of Fitzger Fitzgerald,
ald, Fitzgerald, are added to the visiting colony.
They came in Saturday.
Mr. A. A. Morrison and family of
Charleston, are visiting Mrs. J. R.
Mr. F. W., Sears is in Palatka,
where he went to accept a very good
position as surveyor.
A number of our people went to
Silver Springs last Sunday on the ex
Cuiry left last Saturday and spent
the week-end at Melrose, visiting rel
atives. Mrs. Tyson and children re
turned Sunday .afternoon. Misses
Martin and Curry stayed over for a
few days' visit and will go from Mel
rose to Gainesville, where Miss Mar
tin will leave for her home in Augus
ta and Miss Curry will visit friends
there for a few days before returning
Mr. Howell left for his home in
Valdosta, Ga., Monday, after several
weeks' visit to his son, Mr. LuU
Mr. Simmons 'Moon and bride of
Georgia 'arrived Monday night and
will spend their honeymoon visiting
his sister, Mrs. Curtice Robins.
Use the Star want ads for results.
Small want ads. will sell big things.

Permanent Officers of the Organiza

tion Will be Elected for
the Year
Marion County Post of the Amer
ican Legion will meet in regular ses session
sion session Thursday afternoon, August 7,
at 2 o'clock. At this meeting the per
manent officers of the organization
for the year will be elected, and the
hope is that every service man in the
county will be present at the meeting
to have a voice in the election. The
officers to be elected are: Post com commander,
mander, commander, vice commander, adjutant,
finance officer, historian, chaplain and
sergeant-at-arms. Notices of the
meeting will be sent out, but the
temporary officers have not been able
to get a complete list of the men in
the county who have returned home.
Those who get the notices are re requested
quested requested to pass the word on to others,
and to bring. to the meeting all the
men they know.
In electing the officers of the post,
the policy of the national convention
and the state convention will be fol followed.
lowed. followed. At least sixty per cent of all
officers will be enlisted men, and an
effort will be made to have every
branch of the service represented
among the officers. In the national
organization the chairman was a
colonel in the service, the first vice
chairman a sergeant, the second vice
chairman a buck private and secre secretary
tary secretary a lieutenant-colonel. There is no
rank in the American Legion, and the
nation and state conventions have
developed a wonderful spirit.
The first issue of the (American
Legion Weekly in speaking of the
spirit of the legion, says:
"The legion itself is a spontaneous
expression of purpose by those mill millions
ions millions of Americans who helped crush
autocracy. .Out of their common ex experiences
periences experiences through tha dark months of
the war has grown a comradeship
and a patriotism which is vitalized by
thei rorganization into this single
concrete force which will stand al always
ways always as a barrier against the forces
of greed, ignorance and chaos. The
American Legion is the epitome of
that Americanism for which it stands.
Its voice is the majority voice of its
members; its will the will of the
many. Spontaneous in inception, it
has been democratic in its develop development.
ment. development. There are no titles recorded on
its rolls. It is free of rank, o fcaste
and partisanship. IX it seeks in a
full measure to serve those who were
in service, it seeks in fuller measure
to serve America.'
Belleview, July 30. Lloyd Maier,
who has recently returned from over
seas, was up from Wildwood Thurs Thursday
day Thursday calling on friends.
Thursday night the young folks
gave a pound party at the B. Y. P. U.
park in honor of Frank Greenhalgh,
who has just received his discharge
from the army.
The Willing Workers of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Sunday school class were enter entertained
tained entertained at a birthday party at their
parsonage Wednesday evening in
honor of Lavona Lawhon. Children's
games were played and nice refresh refreshments
ments refreshments erved.
Mr. Frank Greenhalgh spent a few
days in Brooksville last week.
Miss Mary A. Gale, who is attend attending
ing attending the summer school at Gainesville,
was home from Friday till Tuesday.
Mr. Will Abshire and family spent
Saturday and Sunday at Smith Lake.
Saturday they caught about forty
good-sized fish.
Raymond E. Gale returned home
Saturday and is receiving a warm
welcome by his many friends.
Five of the A. E. F. boys took din dinner
ner dinner with Raymond and Frank Gale
Sunday. They were Freeman and
Tom Hames, James Liddell of San Santos
tos Santos and Lloyd Maier of Wildwood.
Mr. R. L. Sumner's cousin, John
Lamar of Fort Christmas, has been
spending a few days with him.
Mr. Kenneth Redding left Saturday
for Homosassa.
Mrs. Maggie McClendon was a bus business
iness business caller in Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nelson and
children and Raymond Gale spent
Sunday afternoon and evening at
Smith Lake.
The young folks enjoyed a splash
party at Smith Lake Tuesday night.
Miss Belle Moody of Summerfield
was a guest of Miss Minnie Tremere
Mr. .Sam Millican of Fayette, Ala-,
came Tuesday and his wife expects to
return to Alabama with him soon.
Frank Gale has put in a grist mill
in the building back of his father's
store and now the Belleview people
won't have to go to Summerfield or
elsewhere to get their corn ground.
We are sure it will be appreciated
and well patronized by all.



PuMiMhed Every Day Except Sunday by

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. LraveoKood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Henjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
second-class matter.


HumImomn Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven


The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of

special dispatches herein are also reserved.


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The war seems to have mitigated

Mr. Bryan.

Dispatches from Chicago say that
many southern negroes who went

there during the war, to earn high
wages, are headed for home and the

protection of "their white folks."

After seeing the photos of some of

the mermaids that sport in the surf
on the East Coast, we wouldn't blame

a shark for biting them. Fact is, if
we were a shark we would eat one of

the said mermaids every day.

Dempsey pounded Willard all over
a prize-ring, but we'll bet the scrub

biest soldier in the uerman army
could run either tof them off a forty forty-acre
acre forty-acre lot. At any rate, neither let a
German soldier have any chance at


a Star reporter last night, said the

links marip an iHpaI landintr field, be- I

c j


ing not only well-fitted for the purpose Fellowship, July 31. Fellowship is
but convenient to the city. We must certainly blessed. There is not a case

have a spacious and well-situated

landing station" for these always wel

come birds of passage or be hopelessly
out of date.

Since so many of the boys have

come home, we have more respect for

that song "Pack Up Your Troubles in

Your Old Kit Bag." We have "hefted

one or two of the said kitbags and can
certify one of them is much a plenty

to pack without putting in any trou

bles. The stay-at-home has no entire

idea of what those boys had to bear.

The government gives a year to
soldiers who failed to keep up their

insurance to pay up their back dues

and renew. What the government
should do is to give back his money to
every soldier who failed to keep his
premiums paid. His army insurance

i3 of no use to a man who came back
uninjured, and the government should
not be mean enough to keep his mon money.
ey. money. When a pious old cuss, with a long
face and a voiced antipathy for whis whisky,
ky, whisky, women, cards and dancing, comes
tc town and tries to work the commu community
nity community for fifty dollars worth of free ad advertising
vertising advertising for every nickle he gives to
a good cause, just wrap a stout
piece of twine around your checkbook
and tie it in a hard knot every time he
mentions a good, money-making en enterprise,
terprise, enterprise, to you. His enterprises al always
ways always make money for himself.
Mr. Clarence Camp, with his usual
public spirit, has offered the golf golf-links
links golf-links as a landing field to the occas occasional
ional occasional aviators that come this way.
Lieut. Bobzien, in a conversation with

There are two very dangerous

things right in the heart of town

that it is the duty of the city govern

ment to have looked after at once. One

is the awning or rather roof along alongside
side alongside the Ocala House L. from the

Western Union office down to the end

of the L. Parts of this awning are so
rotten that the planks are sagging out

aand look ready to drop on the heads

I the people who pass under them,

and they will certainly do so some day
soon unless the awning is made safe.

The other is the awning alongside the

building at the corner of Oklawaha

and Main, and in-front of the pressing
club and tire repair shop at the east

ern end of the building. This awning
is clear off two of its posts and all of

it is sticking to the side of the build

ing and balanced on its supports in a

most precarious way. People often

stop under it in a rainstorm, and if
such a storm was accompanied by a
violent gust of wind, as is often the
case, the ramshackle structure might
crash down and kill or seriously hurt
anybody under it. In addition to be being
ing being dangerous, these awnings are
eyesores, the more so from being right
on two of our principal streets. There
are other dangerous and ugly struc structures
tures structures in the city, but the municipal

government should begin on these two,
the most public and dangerous, and
then go after the others.

The Tampa Times prints in full the
speech made by Gov. Catts at the con

ference of governors and mayors at

Washington last March. It was an

amusing speech, and if it is a sample
of the governor's eloauence when

speaking among statesmen we may

confidently expect Mr. Catts to be the

clown of the senatorial circus if we
send him to Washington. Unfortu Unfortunately,
nately, Unfortunately, he evidently expected some of
his statements to be taken seriously.
Among other things he said: "I have
stood upon the Ganges, and upon the
delta of the Nile, and upon your mar marvelous
velous marvelous corn lands of the west, but
never have I seen such richness of
land as there is within the 4,000,000
acres of the Everglades land sur surrounding
rounding surrounding Lake Okeechobee and run running
ning running from Palm Beach on the east to
Fort Myers on the west." This would
be good testimony for the everglades,
but as Mr. Catts has never been out
of the United States his ability to

compare Florida land with that of

India and Egypt is rather limited.

And now comes the New York

Times with another explanation of

the race riots in northern cities. It
charges them up to bolshevism, which

it says is prevalent "among negroes,

north and south. What the Times

knows about northern negroes seems
to be little; what it knows about those

in the South is nothing. There is not

enough bolshevism among southern

negroes to form a single soviet: and

it's the Star's opinion that most of

the meanness among northern negroes

has been taught them by northern
politicians. Outside of ruffians among

them, as among the whites, our sym

pathy is with the poor darkies who

are being punished wholesale for the

faults of a few.


' jfifi iff us&

Quick, rescue the Family Sniffhound

before the Grouch turns and Bites
him. The Women and Children are
all Safe in the Kitchen. After he has
Spoiled the Day for the family, the
Grouch will go Down Town and take
the Joy out of Life for Everybody he
meets. The Grouch should be Interned.

cf sickness in the neighborhood that
we know of.
Mrs. W. B. Rawls and children are
guests of Mrs. Rawls' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Luffman of Oak.
Mrs. G. W. Wynn of Oldtown were
guests of Misses Effie and Emma
Rawls last Sunday.
Mr. Zack Crumpton returned home
from France a few days ago, to the
delight of his many friends. Zack is

the eleventh boy from Fellowship to
return home and every one came home
the picture of health and better men.

Miss Henrietta Perry of Ocala

was the Sunday guest of Miss Louise


Mr. Almyr Seckmger and sister,

Miss Nina are visiting their sister.

Mrs. James Rawls of Floral City, and
will be gone several weeks.

Rev. E. Lee Smith filled his ap

pointment at rellowship Sunday,

morning and evening. Rev. Smith

is a iorceiui preacner ana is bound
to do a great work in this vicinity as
he has won the confidence of all who

have heard him.

I just want to say amen to Mr.

Coulter's article of last week. On ac account
count account of the bad roads between here

and Ocala one party has purchased a

carload of steel wire fencing. Ocala
by all means should have had that
business, but conditions would not
admit and it looks like that is only

the initiative.




The Dainty Dutch
Toasted Biscuit.
Is made of fresh eggs, pure pasteuriz pasteurized
ed pasteurized milk and cream, baked and toasted
to a rich golden brown. Light, crisp
and flaky with a delicious distinctive
flavor. A pleasing substitute for
heavy biscuit and rolls. Especially
beneficial for those who suffer from
indigestion, constipation and kindred
complaints. Order a package today.
15 cents

Send us your order for
overlook this refreshing
drink these HOT DAYS.

No charr? for delivery of casket anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Might Phones 225 or 423


16 and 174



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

WANTED Sales lady at once. Apply
at Fishel's. 31-3t


door, perfect condition; a real bar bargain.
gain. bargain. "Vault Door," care Star. 31-6t

safes. Will sell right. "C," Box 84,
Lakeland, Fla. 7-31-6t

second-hand reed carriage in good
condition; a bargain at $8. Address,
"Carriage," care Star office.- 31-6t

Hall, double door safe; 56 inches high,
steel chest in bottom; government in

spected. E. R. C, "Safe," care Star,

Ocala. 31-6t

FOR SALE Davenport. China closet,
sideboard, bookcase, feather bed, one

bedroom set, a couple of iron, beds,
chairs, etc. Mrs. Fannie Anthony,

Ocala, Fla. 29-6t

FOR SALE About two tons of pea peanut
nut peanut hay, about one thousand pounds

of velvet beans. Apply to Sam R.

Pyles Jr., box 374, Ocala. 28-6t

'Notice is hereby given. that, as of
July 1st, 1919, the firm of Smith &
Sandifer is dissolved by mutual con consent,
sent, consent, R. A. Sandifer retiring from the
firm and A. D. Smith continuing the
business in his own name. Effective
on above date, the said A. D. Smith
.vill collect all bills due the firm and
will pay all of the firm's obligations.

ucaia, i-ia., July 17, 1919.
(Signed) A. D. Smith.

7-17-thur R. A. Sandifer.

Keep out the moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

When for a very small cost you can have them repaired and
made as good as new for all practical purposes? Nothing is
more unsightly than an old, run-down shoe or one that has
been impioperly repaired. When your shoes are repaired here
the work is done by experts with the most improved machin machinery
ery machinery to be had. In fact, when we do your work your shoes
.will have the appearance of new ones, and will give you just
double the service of those repaired by "shops" where incom incompetent
petent incompetent workmen are employed. In connection with our repair
department we have a thorough system of delivery. We send
for your shoes and deliver them under a strict guarantee
that you will be satisfied. There is no guess work with us.
Every pair of shoes sent us is repaired in a scientific manner
no slipshod methods are used here. We are in position to
, save you many dollars on your shoe bills. Just call PHONE
143 and let us send for your work.

When Catts told that fifty thousand

dollars or death story about three men
from Tampa trying to head off the
special session of the elgislature, eve everybody
rybody everybody in Florida who had any sense

laughed at it. It was as ridiculously
untrue on its face as Falstaff's yarn
about the men in buckram. When he

added to it later by. trying to saddle
the blame on Mr. Stovall of the Tampa
Tribune; he added slander to silly un untruth.
truth. untruth. This incident alone should con convince
vince convince all sensible men that Catts is
unfit to go to the Senate.

Lieut. Bobzien, of the flying service,

who with his comrade, Lieut. Cundiff,
the aerial photographer, have been
taking pictures of Ocala from the air,
informs the Star that developments of

the pictures will soon be made and
put up in prominent places in the city,
so the people of Ocala can tell how
their town will look to Gabriel when
he hovers above it to toot his last
trump. We know the pictures will
be of great interest and we anticipate
seeing them with pleasure.

It does seem rather presumptious
for the United States government to
try to solve the race problems of all

the rest of the world when it can't
even handle the race situation right

in the one little spot for which it is
solely responsible the District of Co Columbia.
lumbia. Columbia. St. Petersburg Times.
The present administration is not
responsible for conditions in the Dis District
trict District of Columbia. They were insti instigated
gated instigated by the party now represented
by the senators who are trying to de defeat
feat defeat the treaty.
The Gainesville Sun has about
doubled its telegraph service, and
with its excellent local work and Col.
Bob Davis' polished editorials it is a
real little gem of a morning paper.

WANTED Two dozen young laying
hens, either Leghorns or Rhode Island

Reds, also one young milch cow. Box
237, Ocala, Fla. 28-3t

FOR SALE Farm of 40 acres; house
and other buildings; good water; 16
miles out on hard road; for $600. En Enquire
quire Enquire of owner 302 West Broadway,
Ccala, Fla. 28-6t x

FOR SALE Twenty acres unim unimproved,
proved, unimproved, in section 30, 17, 22, seven
miles west of Summerfield, close to
hard road. Price $500, or will trade
for something out west. C. Rummick,
1830 Nineteenth St., Bakersfield,
Calif. 6-20-6t

esm o ilk--

large and desirable lots, well located
in North Ocala, close in. For sale or
will trade for automobile of equal

value. Address Box 65, Ocala, Fla. 12t

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

PHONES 47. 14. sn


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

ing machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pots, pans and all kinds of enamel-

ware. Repair all kinds of broken

castings. Call at 310, 312 and 314

South Main street. 30-tf

WANTED At once, small office

safe. Host be in good condition

and cheap for cash, Address,
giving price, Safe, care of Ocala

Star. 11-3-

Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better

lWork for the Money than any other
- A. A

contractor m me city.



THE zest of the west, the sunny smile of the south, gleam in the
golden goodness of Orange-Crush. You can be certain of the
purity of Orange-Crush because it is made from the fruit oil, pressed
from fresh ripe oranges, and such other wholesome ingredients as pure
granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric acid, which is a natur natural
al natural acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
We suggest that you order a case of Orange-Crush today for the
home. Obtainable wherever soft drinks are sold. The product of our
modern bottling establishment, Orange-Crush is the perfect family

n nn o


ffSSmUm lis


tog WnIks



- km a mmsm



FEDERAL 21-oz. Loaf 15c
FEDERAL Pullman 15c
FEDERAL Graham 15c
FEDERAL Raisin (like cake) 17c
FEDERAL Rolls (a pan) 10c
CINNAMON Buns (extra fine) 20c
DOUGHNUTS (in these we use milk, butter and eggs) doz 30c

Our shop is open from 2 a.m. until 8 p. m.
The public is invited to visit us at any time,

Aii;i'ii.!'i'; ''.




. ,,;.,.,.i:.,i:i. .iU'!' i- Krt V V. M IiO'i' 'Unit It,! !! I!,::-: 'iin I

III (sr
lagtar tepw

mm m mm mjt "vmimm.

i b, ,,' I :i ., ft "i

i!i ;ii iiiiiiiilHii! iii vJ.


If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Miss Lois Livineston left today for

la visit to friends in Jacksonville, and


to her aunt, Mrs. Beattie Inglis at;

Atlantic Beach. I

The many friends of Mrs. J. H.l
I Livineston will be gratified to know J

that she has recovered from an illness

of ten days' duration.

Get ready your fall garden. We

hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf

Mrs. C. H. Hardee and son James,

returned yesterday from Charleston

S. C, where they spent the past three :
I weeks with relatives.

Mrs. Jean Conoley leaves this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for New York to assist in the

purchase of stock for the coming sea

son for Rhemauer & Co.
The lamous 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

Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and two

children. Master Edward and little

Miss Margaret Helvenston, expect to
leave tomorrow to spend the balance

of the summer at Monteagle, Tenn.

At the Temple This Evening
Motherhood, patriotism, love of a

man and a maid all are vividly por portrayed
trayed portrayed in "Every Mother's Son,"
which appears at the Temple this
This picture will go straight to the
heart of every family in the land
every son who has known a mother,
every mother who has known a son,
every child, every person who has
sent a dear one "over there" every
human being who is moved by great
deeds and noble emotions. Charlotte
Walker has ahieved the supreme
triumph of her career as the mother
who with breaking heart sacrifices her

husband and th:ee r;ons on the altar
of patriotism. Stilling action, youth

ful ardor and the thrill of great

events furnish a most effective foil, in

this most timely of all screen produc

tions, to the heroic central figure of

the "woman who suffers at home."
"Every Mother's Son" has every
quality that appeals to the crowds. It
goes straight home to every man,
woman and child in America. It is
entertaining, instructive and inspiring.



Mrs. F. B. Beckham left on the aft

ernoon train for Atlanta, where she

is takinc little Nell Stroud for fur

ther treatment. While in Atlanta,

Mrs. Beckham makes her home with

Mrs. H.iH. Whitworth, formerly of

Ocala. 1



wS 1 used your LoiDricani. varuuii ivcmuvw ma j?

m motor that had run eighteen thousand miles and (&
(& the first treatment removed the carbon. The next $
a& qvpnin T used some more and now the man who

(S) '-.owns the car says it runs better than it ever. did.

0 I know it did the worK; l nave naa len years ex-

penence testing motors aim una k uic uwi uaiuuu w

k) Remover I have ever seen.

F. Bomhoeft &

Motor Tester with Cadillac Motor uoM &
" Detroit Michigan.
Order a can today. Sold on a money back
!j guarantee. $1.00 per can post paid, address all
m orders to (&



A Dackaere of Cedar Compound in

your piano will probably save a repair j

bill. Gerig's Drug Store. U

Miss Nona Sewell of Brooksville is

the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. P.

Galloway, arriving yesterday. Miss

Sewell expects to leave for Jackson

ville tomorrow to be the guest of

relatives until the opening of the fall

term of school, when she will assume
her duties' as instructor in one of the

city's schools.

Does vour roof leak? If so see the

Independent Roofing. Co. now reroof-

ing the Harrington Hall hotel. De Dependable
pendable Dependable roofing at a reasonable
price. Call and see it applied. 29-6t

Mr. Carlton Ervin and two sisters,
Misses Ruth and Susie Ervin, who
have been in St. Petersburg the past
j two weeks with their mother, Mrs. M.

E. Ervin and sister. Miss Mary Er

vin, arrived in Ocala yesterday and

are the guests of their grandmother,
Mrs. R. A. Carlton. Miss Eusie Ervin

expects- to 'depart tomorrow for
Washington, where she holds a gov government
ernment government position.

J If vou want the best bread made

just ask for a 15-cent loaf of BUT-j

TERNUT bread at Carter's Bakery- m

Mrs. H. M. Hampton left this aft-j

ernoon for Asheville, where she will
spend the remainder of the i summer
hefore takiner ud her residence in Mi

ami. Mrs. Hampton's children are"

already- in Asheville, having preceded
their mother there a week ago in
company with Mrs. Saunders of Jack

sonville. Ocala parts with, regret
with Mr. and Mrs. Hampton, whose
place in business and social circles

will be hard to fill. Music lovers
especially will miss Mrs. Hampton,

whose voice has charmed Ocala au

diences for a number of years.

t I. I,,

When sacking your Dlankets and

winter clothing, think of Cedar Com

pound, which will keen moths away;

25 cents the package at Gerig's Drug

Store. tf

Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 an
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 xm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tarnpa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-ist. Petersburg 4:05 pm


Leave Arrive
2:32 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 a.m. J'ksonvllle-O'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lk eland 2:12 aiu.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday. Thursday, Saturday.

Hot Water for
Sick Headaches

Tells why everyone should drink
hot water with phosphate
In it before breakfast.


Jacksonville Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemmin Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each rooia. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per y per oerson to 56.



A very charming little entertain

merit In the- nature of a farewell was
that tendered Mr. and Mrs. H. M.

Hamnton Tuesday evenine bv their

old friends and one time neighbors.

Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, who en-

tertamed lust a few of their mti

mate friends. The house was tasteful

with vases of cut flowers and a spirit

of informality permeated the pleas pleasures
ures pleasures of the evening which were made

ud of conversation and music, provid

ed by Prof. K. J. Weihe and vocal

selections by Mrs. Hampton and Miss
Irma Blake. Assisted by Mrs. K. J.

Weihe, Mrs. Weihe served fruit

punch, ice cream and an eel food cake

i a. v. i -i :

ana iuhl dkiutb iue vuesLS msuciscu

a flashlight picture was made of the

happy group.

That comment by our society re

porter, about the young married
woman who keeps hubby's nose to the

grindstone, so she can dress up to at

tract the admiration of some young

simp, must have hit somebody. Last

j night we found a cupping containing

the comment and accompanying re

marks shoved under the office door,

and nenciled on the marem was the

brief but pithy sentence: "Dam if it
twern't so." There is a whole lot go

ing on in. this little town and if the

Almighty was to take the lid off of it

some nieht the chorus of horrified

shrieks that would result would for a

few seconds cause the angels to stop

twanging their harps. In which re

spect it is just like all other towns.

TO ADVERTISERS Copy for dis-

nlay ads. must be in this office on the

aay before they are intended for pub-

Headache of anv kind, is caused by

auto Intoxication which means self self-poisoning.
poisoning. self-poisoning. Llvei and bowel poisons
called toxins, suciced .into the blood,
through the lymph ducts, excite the
heart which pumps the blood so fast
that it congests In the smaller arteries
and veins of the head producing vio violent,
lent, violent, throbbing pain and distress, called
headache. You become nervous, de despondent,
spondent, despondent, sick, feverish and miserable,
your meals sour and almost nauseate
you. Then you resort to acetanlllde,
aspirin or the bromides which tempor temporarily
arily temporarily relieve but do not rid the blood of
thesa irritating toxins.

A glass of hot water with a teaspoon teaspoon-ful
ful teaspoon-ful of limestone phosphate in it, drank
before breakfast for awhile, will not
only wash these poisons from your sys system
tem system and cure you of headache but will
cleanse, purify and freshen the entire
alimentary canal.
Ask your pharmacist for a quarter
pound of limestone phosphate. It Is In Inexpensive,
expensive, Inexpensive, harmless as sugar, and al almost
most almost tasteless, except for a sourish
twinge which is not unpleasant.

If you aren t feeling your Dest, it
tongue Is coated or you wake up with

bad taste, foul bream or nave coioa,

indigestion, biliousness, constipation

or Bour, acid stomach, begin the phoe-

nhated hot water cure to xia your

system of toxins and poisons.

Results are quick ana it is ciaimea
that those who continue to flush out
the stomach, liver and bowels every

morning never nave any neaaacne or

know a miserable moment.


In our supply depart department
ment department we carry a large
line of accessories for
automobiles. A com complete
plete complete line of Tools, Tubes,
Spark Plugs, Etc.
Service Slation for Moon,
Chalmers, Maxwell and
Oakland Automobiles.
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.




(The A. A. A. Garage)
Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

the ChHdren ;
Beds During
Warm Weather

In our stock of IRON BEDS will be found a
pretty line of CRIBS for the smaller children. The
corner posts are sufficiently high to hang a canopy
on when it is necessary to keep off marauding in insects.
sects. insects. Also a pretty line of small size Rockers
and dining chairs, Go-Carts, High Chairs and other
articles dear to the heart of the little ones. Call
and look them over.

Tines miiis

N. Magnolia St.

Ocala, Florida


PURE ICE, the kind we mak and sell, is the best thing that
comes into your homes these days. Nothing you can buy gives you
so much for so little money.
So don't make, the' mistake ot trying to skimp on your ice bilL
Avoid extravagance on the one hand, and don't be "penny wise and
pound foolish" on the other.
Take enough of our ice to kep your refrigerator in good con condition
dition condition and have some to spare for other uses. Then yon wiU be pro protected
tected protected all around, and will never experience the annoyance of being
without ice at the very time you need it most and cannot get it
Be intelligently liberal in the use of OUR ICE and you will
escape most of the discomforts and dangers incidenjal to this time
of the year.
Ocala Ice & PacMog Co.


Stationery Engines PEP AtRIMl AU Makcs Au,os
mni Trucks vUJua UiAllMJ and Tractors

and Tractors

Standard Gas9 Oils and Grease

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

121 W. Broadway



DfflMX i


Says 65 ytzi Qi Kentucky L&dy, Who Tells How Slis Y7cs RzHzrzi
jfiitcr a Few Dcses cf Bkck-Dr&oLL

WeadorsTilK Ht. Lin. Cynthia
Hlgglnbotham, f this tows, aayi: "At
my age, irhldi U 65, th Urer does
aot act so well aa whea yonsg. JL few
years ago, ray ttociacli was all out of
fix. I was aonatlpated, my liver
dldnt act. My digestion was bad, and
It took so llttj to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gons. I was very weak. .
I decided I would glrs Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough, trial as I knew It
was highly rooomxnended for this
trouble, I began taking 1L I felt
better after a tsw doses. My appetite
Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and tho least
trouble was soon righted with a few

Seventy years of success f el rs
made Thedford'a Black-Draught a
standard, household remedy. Ertrj
member, of every family, a! t"cff
need the help that Black-Draugat can
give In cleansing tho system rs
Uevlng the troubles that come from
constipation. Indigestion, lazy lira,
etc Ton cannot keep well tmlof your
stomach, liver and bowels art la good
working order. Keep them, that way.
Try Black-Draught. It acts promptly,
gently and In a natural way. If yon
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
You will feel fresh tomorrow. Fries
25c a package One cent a flgan
Afl druggists. q


Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Eitting & Co. tf,mm. ine great pano pano-mAX
mAX pano-mAX raraa of the


i wnrlH'c rrinrr ttnA

-SSlV thinking can only


good health.

tyesignt specialist,
Ocala, Fla.



a year
and he will

I Ml


A Month
When You Are Sick

Electra, July 31. Mrs. Dixie Eans-

mg 01 Urlando was visiting her

brother, Mr. J. C. Pillans, last week.

Mr. Thomas Fort and Miss Hazel

Mock were visitors of Miss Zell Mock

Mr. G. M. Brant Sr. and Mr. Josh

Martin and family spent several days
at Salt Springs this past week.

Mr. Ben Holton and Mr. Arthur

Deas were callers at the home of Mr.

L. D. Marsh Sunday.

Miss Dixie Pillans spent Saturday

night and Sunday with her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans.

Mr. L. H. Pillans and family wer

visiting the former's parents Sunday.

Miss Myrtle Mock ana Air. aiacK

Williams made a trip to Ocala and re

turn Sunday afternoon.

We are all glad to see another one

of our soldier boys back from France,

Mr, Otis Fort. He looks fine.

Ther was a good crowd at Mr. ana
Mrs. Mack Morrison's, celebrating
their birthdays Tuesday night. They
enjoyed a fine supper with ice cream.
Mr. Charlie Caldwell was a caller at

the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mock

Sunday afternoon.

Mr. Ben Holton killed a large rat rattlesnake
tlesnake rattlesnake Wednesday evening, just a

nuarter mile from the Dostoffice. The

snake had ten rattles and a button.

Calvary, July 29 We are very glad

to report that Mr. M. J. Morrison is-i

able to be up and around again.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
three daughters, Misses Lottie, Dollie
and Jessie were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. G. D. Whaley Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl attended
church at Olivet Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl attended
church at Olivet Sunday.
Miss Jessie Morrison came home
Saturday from a three weeks' visit to
her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Smith of Jacksonville.
Mr. L. L. Horne and son, M. T., Mr.
and Mrs. G. D. Whaley, Mrs. J. W.

Morrison and Miss Dollie

Mr. Deli Moody, who has recently
returned from Palatka to Oklawaha,
was in the city today.



Tallahassee, July 30. The sum of
$4,932,000 was apportioned by the
state road department from federal

A. unsuriaced gaps on the mam trunk

Bailey at the Arms House.

Lieut.-Col. J. W. Davidson and wife
of Chattanooga are enjoying a visit
with their relatives here.

Mr. J. C. Jackson, who has had a

severe illness at his residence on

ronn ancnez street, is now con


The friends of Mr. R. S. Hall, who
has been quite ill at his summer cot

tage near Asheville, will be glad to

learn that he is much improved.
Mr. William Wolff has gone to Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma to accompany home his daugh-

ter, Miss Rose. They will probably

arrive Sunday.

James Rice, who killed Joe Loy,

will be hanged at the county jail Fri

day, Aug. 8. The scaffold is now be

ing erected. Rice seems to accept his

fate without protest.
Our country friends should come in

to see Nazimova in "Revelation" at

the Temple next Tuesday evening. It Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,

will be one of the best pictures ever meets every Tuesday evening in the

seen here. I Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor oz

the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock

Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Hall of Jack- promptly. A warm welcome always

scnville arrived in Ocala yesterday. I extended to visiting brothers.

combining business with pleasure, I H. R. Luff man, N. G.

and are guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. R.l Jake Brown, Secretary.


highways forming the state road sys system
tem system of Florida during the meeting

here yesterday and today.

The roads covered by the apportion

ments were:

Road No. 1, from Pensacola to


Road No. 2, from the Georgia state

line to Fort Myers, via Jasper, thru

Hamilton, Columbia, Alachua, Marion,

Lake, Orange, Osceola, Polk and De-

Soto counties.

Road No. 2, the St.- Johns river scen

ic highway, through Putnam, Volusia
and Seminole counties.

Road No. 4, from the Georgia state

line, via Hilliard, Nassau county,
Jacksonville and down the east coast
to Miami.

Road No. 5.. from High Springs to

Sarasota, via Brooksville and Tampa,

and several other roads not yet num

bered. Tampa Tribune.

Mr. George Easterling has returned

from a visit to White Springs.


Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver were in


the city from Kissimmee today for a 1 Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

visit to their Ocala friends. Mrs. I held every Monday evening at 8

Weaver's daughter, Miss Ethel Hay-1 at the Castle HalL over the G. C

craft, is spending the summer in Ten-1 Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel-


See Us for


Of All Kinds

Is Our Specialty and We Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Satisfaction on Every Job.

We are Agents for

Guaranteed 6000 Miles on Fabrics
and 9000 Miles on Cords




Ocala House Block, Ocala, Fla.

were visitors to Ocala Saturday.

Mr. L. L. Horne was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. ,-
Mrs. J. L. Miller and daughter,
Inez and Robert Larue were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. .Morrison Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Mrs. W. S. Hames of Dunedin was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. -Morrison
Miss Ruby Miller was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. M., J. Morrison Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mr. Earl Crosby and Miss Lottie
Morrison were visiting in Calvary
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison were
the guests of Mrs. J. W. Morrison
Mr. Leonard Redding was the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Whaley Sunday
Move tnoe goods by advertising.

Morrison of the LaW at the Temple last night,

come to visiting brothers.

W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chaa. K. Sage. K. of R. & S


For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff
and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t

o 1
o 1

was surely a live one, with action. in
every turn of the reel. Tom Mix is

a great favorite with all the children,

from seven years old up to seventy.

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Price,-formerly

of Williston, were in town today.
Their Marion county friends will be
sorry to learn they are removing to
Jacksonville, near which city Mr.

Price has purchased a pecan grove.

Lieuts. Cundiff and Bobzierr, after

shooting up Ocala with their camera,

set sail today in their airship for De De-Land.
Land. De-Land. They will be back next week

with the pictures. They are two

clever young men and have the free

dom of the city.

Mr. .Weller Carmichael goes to
Tampa tonight to bring home Mrs.
Carmichael, who has been spending

seme week3 in that city. Mrs. Car

michael went to Tampa for treatment

and her friends will be glad to learn

she is much improved.

M. D. Fraser of Macclenny has been

in the city on a visit to his uncle, Mr.
S. E. Fraser. Mr. Fraser is a smooth smoothfaced
faced smoothfaced boy of nineteen; nevertheless he
is a veteran soldier having served in
France with the 106th Engineers,

which regiment, by te way, had many

Florida boys in it.

Miss Alice Colbert and her aunt,

Mrs. Read, of Weirsdale, left Satur

day for an extended visit in New

Hampshire and Maine. They will

make short1 stops in New York, Penn

sylvania and Boston on the way. The
Star and other friends hope they will

have a happy summer vacation.

Miss Winnie Hunt, who had to defer
leaving for New York a couple of

days, left for the metropolis this aft

ernoon. Miss Hunt goes principally
to helD Mr. Frank select autumn

goods for his big store here, but will

probably find a few days of well de

served vacation.

js it wodik it

i Just for a Couple Loaves of
I Breadf A Cake and Maybe A Pie.

Half the day gone sink full of mussy pots and pans table
littered with rolling pin, flour and what-not.
A scorching hot kitchen, aching back and arms, a popping
headache; in fact, an "all in down and out" feeling.
Is It Worth It?
When you can get Butternut Bread, Lady Fingers, Macaroons,
Kisses, Wafers, Pound Cake, Layer Cakes,- Angel Cake and in
fact any farfcy cakes at less cost than you can make them your yourself.

"Home of Butternut Bread9
Half Block from Postoffice, Main Street

Knowing all
About the Sale
of Your Fruit
Wbea yem market jcur
fruit through the Florida
Citrus Exchange yoa xnH
be foDy inform cdoatfccc3
fire vital points?

VlacTw yoar trdz b

To wbosa k fa nil

Fcr wL&t it is
Wtoca hhtc

JoiafSae FlocSJa CXtnt
get tti$ fcifiwwwrfot MM

Hy laglwr prices for


Tessa. Fix


Moss Bluff, July 30. Miss Daisy
Batton of Dade City is visiting her

cousin. Miss Martha Fort.

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Green and chil

dren of Santos were Sunday guests of

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griggs.

Saturday, August 2nd, is the day
set for the cemetery working at Moss
Bluff. We hope to see a large crowd


Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Martin and little
son returned home Saturday from
South Carolina, where they spent sev

eral weeks visiting relatives.

Miss Mamie Cochran spent Sunday
verv Dleasantlv with Miss Martha


Rev. Boatright will begin protract

ed meetings at Harmony Baptist

church at Electra Sunday. Every one

in invited to attend.

Mrs. Tobe Caldwell of Electra was

the guest of her niece, Mrs. Robert

Griggs Monday.

Quite a number from our commu community
nity community are going to attend the picnic
and barbecue at Oxford Aug. 2.
Mr. Sidney Fort of Ocala and Mr.
William Harrell of Oklawaha were
callers in our town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Fort were
Sunday evening guets of Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Griggs.
Another one of our soldier boys,
Mr. Otis Fort, returned home last
week from overseas. Hist friends and
relatives are giving him a hearty



We have just installed the latest machinery
for rebuilding auto tires and can fix up your
old ones so that they will be as good as new
for all practical purposes. We give them
the Non-Skid or Rib tread. Our process for
re-treading is the same as that used in the
factories and if the fabric is uninjured you
will get just double service out of your tires.
Local Distributors for
DA VIES "The Tire Man"

N. Magnolia St.

Ocala, Fla.

Send Us Your



They will


ArFrFI?MrrirhTy :I:



8 rfiX rffc rfi rf' J fW

'VYvrv vTr vrr

Wc always handle the best fresh meat lo be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 23c I Best Pork Chops 35c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vefletables, Etc




Fresli Meat!
CALL 517
The Old Reliable is Open

Becst Steaks 30c

Quick Delivery
J. B. BawMns

Phone 519 in W. Broadway

Schedule ol
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the. following

acneauie, caving ucaia irom court House.

Sunday's Schedule
Lr. Ocala Lv. Silver Spga,
:0 A. 31 2:00 P. M.
10 P. M 4:00 P. BL
3:30 P. M 7:00 P. BL
50 P. SI 8:00 P. BL
930 P. M 10.00 P. BL

Thursdaj'c Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lr. Silver Spgs.
10 P. M 2:00 P. BL
3:30 P. M 4:00 P. BL
5:30 P. BI 7:00 P. BL
7:30 P. BL. .V 8:00 P. BL
9:30 P. BL... 10:00 P. BL

Edl. CaFinniicliaell, Proprietor

WIH10TE STAl h.m


Storage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc.

Bloving, Packing
Live Stock.
Machinery and

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






Advertise arid get Results.

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mods:number 1919
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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