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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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 )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Is to be Put Into Operation About the
the Middle of the Coming

(Associated Press)
Washington, July 9. Bids for the
operation of a new air mail service
between New York and Atlanta, via
Washington, Raleigh and Columbia,
have been requested by the postofifice
department. The service will begin
Nov. 15th. The aerial carriers will
leave New York at 7 a. m. and arrive
in Atlanta by 7 p. m., and on the re return
turn return trip leave Atlanta at 5:30 a. m.
and arrive in New York at 5:30 p. m.
Washington, July 9. The call to
be issued by President Wilson for the
first meeting of the league of nations
assembly in November is now in pre pre-partion
partion pre-partion and will be issued shortly, the
state department announced today. It
is understood the meeting will be in
Geneva or Brussels.
(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 9. Amalgamation of
radical labor organizations, world
war veterans and liberals behind a
single presidential ticket and plat platform
form platform will be sought here at the time
of the convention this month of the
national labor, party and the commit committee
tee committee of 48, t is reported by S. I. Ry Ry-pins
pins Ry-pins of the committee of 48.
The plan is for each organization to
continue its identity but all unite in a
common presidential campaign for a,
radical- candidate standing on a radi radical
cal radical platform.
The organizations which effort is
being made enlist include the labor
party of the United States, national
non-patrisan league, single tax party,
committee of 48, triple alliance of the
northwest, people's league of Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, world war veterans and nation national
al national publi cownership league.
"The plan is to bring all of the
radical organizations possible into a
big organized liberal movement," said
one of the promoters. "In program
al lhave points of similarity.
"Such a union for thi3 year's presi presidential
dential presidential campaign has been under con consideration
sideration consideration for a number of months.
The committee of 48 and the national
labor party have been among the
chief' factors in the proposition. The
organizations have not gotten togeth together
er together yet. The question will come before
the national conventions here the sec second
ond second week in July of the committee of
48, labor party and single tax party."
The committee of 48 is taking a
mail refereendum of the membership
on several questions, including pos possible
sible possible presidential candidates. Sena Senator
tor Senator Robert LaFollette is leading in the
poll. Others who'nave received votes
are Frank P. Wajsh, Governor Lynn
B. Frazier of North Dakota and Sen Sen-ttor
ttor Sen-ttor Walsh of Massachusetts.
Paris, June 19. -(Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The minis ministry
try ministry of foreign affairs of Montenegro
maintained in Paris by Nicholas, for
merly king of that country, has is
sued an official communique, quoting
the newspaper Republique of Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade concerning the Serbian occupa-
- mi
tion of Montenegro, me arxicie says;
"TVw neotile of Monteneerro are
naked and have no shoes. They are
too weak to work and earn a living
because a majority of the population
has had little to eat for the last eight
months or more. Many infants are
dying and the children in many cases
have been unable to go to school De
cause of weakness. This economic
misery which is indescribable is ag
gravated by the regime of the autho authorities
rities authorities of occupation, maintained by
force and corruption. The oppres
sors, sent by the government of Bel
grade, excite the people to anger, then
kill them. Those who are not killed
are thrown into prison."
(Associated Press)
Paris. July 9. Ten newly published
French books are to be brought to the
attention of Americans each month
by the "Comite France-Amerique," an
organization that concerns itself with
bettering relations of France and the
United States.
A commission of ten prominent
men has been named to make up the
monthly list and these will be printed
in French and English and be sent to
prominent persons, libraries and
ether institutions in the United States
in an effort to interest the public.
. f
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, July 9. Street car
funerals are not uncommon in Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. A string of eight or ten cars,
heavily tlraped in black, may be seen
occasionally passing through the prin principal
cipal principal streets. The first car carries
the body, the next two or three con containing
taining containing huge floral offerings and the
last cars are filled with mourners.
.. .. i in -i r
What have you to sell or trade?
Look it up and advertise it. in th

Only Waiting Arrival of Roosevelt
from San Francisco to Begin

(Associated Press)
Dayton, July 9 The; first impor important
tant important conference to arrange the demo democratic
cratic democratic campaign will be held July 20,
according to a telegram today from
Chairman Cummins to Gov. Cox. The
telegram stated that Cummings ha3
called a meeting of the entire nation national
al national committee to confer with Gov. Cox.
Gov. Cox stated he was not certain
whether the conference would be held
here or in Columbus.
Plans for the democratic national
campaign are held in .abeyance by
Gov Cox pending the arrival of Mr.
Roosevelt from San Francisco, and
members of the national committee
for their first conference with th
nominee. The conference may not be
held before Monday. ;
Gov. Cox has given no intimation
as to who he wants for campaign
manager, but many friends are urg urging
ing urging E. H. Moore of Youngstown, O.,
the governor's pre-convention cam campaign
paign campaign manager. Since Ohio will be
the battleground,' as both candidates
are from this state, friends of Gov.
Cox believe Moore the logical man for
the job, although it is admitted Chair Chairman
man Chairman Cummings would be a good. man.
, Gov. Cox intimated" today that he
may go to Washington soon for a
ccnf erence with President Wilson.
Gov. Cox said his personal cam
paign headquarters would be located
in Columbus. He would not comment
on the report that national headquar headquarters
ters headquarters would be re-established. there. He
said there probably would be eastern
and western headquarters.
Rio de Janeiro, June 12. (Corres
pondence of the Associated Press.)
President Pessoa in a message to the
national congress has just denounced
alien radical agitators who during the
past few months "attempted to pro promote
mote promote industrial strikes for heir own
ends and ,to destroy the existing so social
cial social order." Police investigations
showed,' he said, that the principal
agents of these strikes were aliens
and that they counselled inhuman and
barbarous means, such as the use of
bombs, to gain their ends. The presi
dent urged that congress should arm
the' government with laws of defense
against these elements. He recom recommended
mended recommended that the project now before
concrress resrulatine the entry of
aliens into national 'territory be
promptly passed into law, also the
bill relating to anarchist crimes.
Missouri Republicans Will Rid that
State of Its Political
(Associated Press)
St. Louis, July 9. Missouri repub
licans met today with the announced
purpose of forming clean government
organizations all over the state. The
meeting is the outgrowth fo confer
ences which the republicans held after
recent revelations concerning th
handling of pre-convention funds by
party leaders.
(Associated Press)
Memphis, Tenn., July 9 -Miss Sadie
Ruth Aldridge, of El Paso, Tex., has
been appointed sponsor for the south
at the Confederate veterans reunion
at Houston, Texas, in October, by
Commander-in-Chief Van Zandt.
Yellowstone -Park, Wyo., July 9.
Convincing evidence that the wild
buffalo of Yellowstone National Park,
the last surviving remnant of the
great herds which, once roamed the
western plains, are on the increase,
instead of dying out, as was feared
has been obtained in the discovery of
a new group in the southwest portion
of the park. About 15 animals were
observed, evidently a, part of the old
herd, which it is thought grew so
large that some of its members were
forced to break away and seek new
Definite information has been ob obtained
tained obtained by park authorities that theru
are now more than. 100 of the wild
buffalo in the park. Formerly there
were only about half that number.
When discovered the new herd was
within five miles of one of the largest
hotels in the park and a snapshot was
obtained of one of the animals, a fine
bull, probably .the first photograph
ever taken of a wild buffalo.
urmnaniy tne ynia Duixaio never
are seen by tourists and only rarely
by park authorities, even by the
rangers who patrol the most remote
sections. The appearance of the new
herd close to the mam lines of trave
was before the season opened ? and
the animals apparently had been lured
down from the mountain fastnesses
by the abundance of spring grass on
the low? levels.; r

Teutons Doing Everything in Their

Power to Evade Terms of
Peace Treaty
t Associated Press)
Spa, July 9.- Germany's delegates
signed today an engagement accept accepting
ing accepting the terms of the allied note rela-
ive to disarmament presented yes
terday. This action was taken under
protest by the German representa
The final decision of the Allies sets
forth that Germany must:.
First, immediately disarm certain
of its forces, including the security
Second, publish a proclamation ask
ing for the immediate surrender of all
weapons and firearms in the hands of
the civilian population.
Third, abolish .immediately compul
sory service.
Fourth, surrender to the -allies all
arms, guns and cannon which it pos possesses
sesses possesses above the limit fixed by the
treaty of Versailles. f
The allied decision concerning dis
armament reads:
"If on October 1 the German army
is not, reduced to 150,000 men, the al-
ies will, proceed to occupy German
territory in the Ruhr "and other parts
of German territory, and will not
evacuate it until all the conditions of
the present agreement have been ful
filled." -I
Will Prevent Poor Women from Get
ting Rid of Undesirable
Men '- ,';
(Associated Press)
New York, July 9. The inaugura
tion of a campaign for a federal con
stitutional amendment making di
vorce impossible was announced today
by the secretary of the society for
upholding the sanctity of marriage. .A
vigorous propaganda will be carried
on to extend membership of the or organization
ganization organization to every Christian denomi
nation in the country.
As a whole the corn crop of the
county is disappointing. Too mucn
cold and too much rain in the early
part of the- season and rather dry
weattier later on at the most critical
stage of the corn's growth are the
main causes for the poor crop. The
dry and wet seasons have been in the
reverse order this year, and as a re
suit the corn planted m March ha;J
turned out better than that put out
in Anril. Still, as a rule, we think
that a crop planted about the middle
of April will go through the usual
dry spell of May and June better than
March corn. However, the best time
for. planting corn in this section is,
no doubt, the last ,half of February,
whenever the spring is early. With
a freakish winter and spring like we
have just passed through, there is no
wav to determine which is the best
time for planting crops.
The. prospect for a corn crop is
poor not only here, but generally
throughout the South. Also, the big
farming sections of the West and
North face a considerable reduction
in food and feed crops of all kinds.
The natural result is going to be that,
if we fail to make enough feed on our
own farms for our requirements, we
will have to pay high prices for any
that we buy. Confronting such a sit
uation, it is highly important that
every farmer in the county continue
to plant crops until he is sure that he
will have all the feed material that he
will need. There is ample time yet
for putting in cow peas, soy beans,
rice, sorghum, Sudan grass, millet,
Spanish peanuts, chufas,' goobers and
sweet potatoes. The most of these
can be planted as late as the first of
August for good results, and some
can be put m even later. This is a
peculiar advantage that our long
growing season offers; We have J
comeback that the short growing sea
son of the sections north do not have.
Of course, to plant more crops now
means hard work right m the hottest
part of the summer, but it is an ave
nue of escape that we are fortunate
to have and one which it will be wise
to take advantage of this year.
The practice of pulling fodder is
poor business from every standpoint.
Very few men can pull enough in a
day to earn even a low wage, and the
injury to the corn is usually more
than the value of the fodder for feed.
The last process of the plant in mak
ing grain is the taking of carbon
from the air through the underside cf
the leaves. To pull the blades at the
right stage to make the best fodder
will lessen the feed value of the corn
20 to 40 per cent. To wait later until
the grain is fully matured will make
poor fodder. So, if a man can not
earn small wages and there is such
danger of seriously damaging the
corn, to say nothing of the disagree disagree-ableness
ableness disagree-ableness of the work, why make fod
der"? True, the horses relish it, but
good hay is better and easier handled.
Flan next year to have hay crop
and se how fine it is not to have to
pull fodder. Wra. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.

Candidate for Republkur.i Dj j Con

sulting the Chiefs of
His Clan
(Associated Prss)
Marion, July 9. Several confer
ences were scheduled when Senator
Haiding reached his officejtoday. The
senator also planned to continue writ
ing his speech accepting the nomina
tion. He hopes to be able to go over
the first draftwith Chairman Hays,
when the latter arrives late today.
Shanghai, June 9.( -Correspond
ence of the Associated Press.)- More
than a thousand tons of j American
Red Cross medical supplies, saidr to
be worth over $500,000, that were sent
ofiginally to Siberia and recently
were trans-shipped to Shanghai are
to be distributed in the coming
months to mission hospitals of all
denominations throughout China." The
work of distribution is being super supervised
vised supervised at Shanghai by Major E. H.
Charette of the American Red Cross
who accompanied one of the ship shipments
ments shipments from Vladivostok. A large
quantity of other supplies used by the
American Red Cross organization in
its work in Siberia will be disposed
of in Shanghai, by sale.
'Associated Press)
London, July 9. Prince Albert, who
has become Duke of York, Baron Kil Kil-larney
larney Kil-larney and Earl of Inverness, as sec second
ond second son of the king, who possessed
tne titles as King Edward's second
son, is known as "The ,' Industrial
Pi ince," because of his keen interest
in economic questions, his belief that
he is no member of "the idle rich but
a genuine worker," and the popular
ity he has won with wage earners
with' whom he frequently j and com
fortably converses. The prince is- de
scribed as "t typical, amiable, like
able, practical Englishman:1 who has
no brilliancy but knows the job of be
ing prince is no sinecure."
Associated Press) -Antwerp,
July 9. China and Brit
ish India, hertofore not expected to
participate, have filed entries for the
Olympic games. Thirty nations now
have entered.
Greek Victory Helps Allied Diplomats
at Spa
(Associated Press)
Constantinople', July 9. Jreek
troops have swept the country west
of Baloukeesar clear of Turks as far
north as Adramit. They also have
landed large forces at Chardek oh the
Dardanelles. Consequently they ex expect
pect expect to eliminate the Turks from the
province of Bigha shortly.
Observers who accompanied the
Greeks during their attack on Ba Baloukeesar
loukeesar Baloukeesar and who visited Pandemia
after the Greek occupation of that
city say the Turkish forces offered
little resistance, except at Pergama
and outside Baloukeesar.
p Aided the Allies
Spa, July 9. It was not long after
noon yesterday that the two German
officials reached Spa from Aix La
Chappelle, Premier Venizelos and the
allied premiers discussed the victory
of the Greeks over the Turks. This,
it was commented, comes at a fortu fortunate
nate fortunate moment for the Greek prime
minister, who is insisting that the
Turkish treaty remain as drawn, witft
the provisions apportioning Thrace
and the Symrna district to Greece.
Premier Venizelos renewed his pledge
to provide the troops to enforce the
execution of the treaty, and reassured
Premiers Lloyd George and Millerand
that they need not worry over the
question of Turkish resistance.
We "regret to report that Mr. J. D.
Wilkes has been on the sick list for
the past two days.
Mrs. W. L. Gray, who was taken ill
some days ago, and removed from her
heme on East Fifth street to the hos hospital
pital hospital for treatment, is much better
today. Mrs. Gray is, the wife of Mr.
W. L. Gray of the Singer Machine
Company, but formerly a sergeant in
the tank corps in France, where he
met and wedded her, bringing her to
Ocala soon after their arrival from
Mr. E. E. Dobbs, who has for a
number of years been one of our good
citizens, and successfully conducted
the Florida House, has sold that pop popular
ular popular hotel to Mr. A. J. Goldsmith, a
veteran hotel man of Palatka. Mr.
Dobbs certainly made the Florida
House a homelike place while it was
in his charge. He has moved his fam family
ily family to the Nash place, corner Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson and Main, and says he will take a
rest before going into' business again.
Miss Louise Grumbles of Dunnellon
is the attractive guest of Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Edwards.
Want ads are business getters.

Kussian' Re-Js Hare Crcen T!:ro"Th
PclIth'Lircs f c-th cf the
Bins Iliver

l Associated Press)
Warsaw, July 9. The bolshevik
forces hav6 broken through the Polish
lines south of the Dvina river in a
drive designed to overrun Lithuania
and form a contact with East Prussia,
according to a Polish official state statement.
ment. statement.
f Associated Press)
Eastbourne, England, July 9. Wil William
liam William Johnson of California, defeated
Andre Gobert of France, in the first
singles match between the French
and American Davis cup tennis teani3
here today.
The fifth case of bubonic plague in
Pensacola has been officially announc announced
ed announced in a telegraphic communication
from Dr. Ralph N. Greene, state
health officer, to the state' board cf
health headquarters, received this
morning. John H. Hudson, a young
white man of eighteen has developed
a case of the septicaemic type. The
case was suspected and serum admin administered
istered administered Tuesday and 24 hours later the
diagnosis was confirmed through pos positive
itive positive blood culture. This is the first
case of this type discovered in Pen-J
saccla and is the most serious type of
the disease known.
Septicaemic plague is considered
100 per cent fatal but in Dr. Green's
communication he states that he ex expects
pects expects to disprove this by getting a
recovery. This form of the disease
usually brings death in a very short
time, but the fact that young Hudson
has been alive since Tuesday is con considered
sidered considered favorable.
The last development of the other
four cases is living and is thought to
stand every chance of complete re recovery.
covery. recovery. This was the first human
case wherein the serum was used. V
An obstacle in the rat extermina extermination
tion extermination campaign has arisen in the delay
of the city commissioners in passing
a Tat "'"proofing" ordinance satisfactory
to the. United States public health
service. ,' It is compulsory that they
pass and. enforce an ordinance or ac accept
cept accept the alternative of having the city
quarantined. v v
A proposed ordinance with certain
modifications, has been submitted to
the federal health authorities for ap
proval and the answer is expected
In a statement by Dr. Greene ap appearing
pearing appearing in the Pensacola News, July
6, he says that whatever their an answer
swer answer may be and whatever require requirements
ments requirements they may insist' upon will have
to be complied with if the city expects
them to continue their aid and co cooperation
operation cooperation in exterminating the plague.
Unless a rat proofing ordinance
which meets the approval of the
United States public health service is
passed without unnecessary delay
and rigidly enforced a federal quaran quarantine
tine quarantine will be placed over Pensacola and
the federal forces now at work there
may be withdrawn. Their withdraw withdrawal
al withdrawal would be a calamity, says Dr.
Greene. :
It has been estimated that fifty
cases, of bubonic plague will occur in
Pensacola. Dr." Greene is of the
opinion that the number will be far
less, but in case the city is not effec
tively made rat proof in a way proven
to be satisfactory by health expertb,
there is a greater possibility of the
mortality from plague reaching
greater proportions than is expected.
Aside from the seriousness of the
situation from a health standpoint, a
tremendous commercial inconvenience
will be brought upon the state if the
government sees fit to place a quar
antine on Pensacola and it is hoped
by prominent men of the state that
Pensacola will lose no time in taking
steps towards rat-proofing the city.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers. r
W. M. Parker,' C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. iru
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
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
the old Star office building at 7:30 p,
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert,. Secretary.

Legislature Not Likely to be Called
arJt 7cv,Ii Vote Anthony Amend-
- Do-vn !i It Was

f As.-oc-tai4 Pre-s)
TV,. ." T-lv Q-o-"'-"!-
the Florida house cf ? .-rcc.-.tatlvv.-.
expressed the opinio:! tht a
special session of the legislature tc
pass on the federal suffrage amend amendment
ment amendment is not likely. The governor is
reported to have told the suffragists
he would not call a special session
unless a majority of the legislature
signify they favor ratification. Mr.
Wilder said this was not probable.
Year 1920 Should Be Remembered by
All as Anniversary of Establish Establishment
ment Establishment of- Free Institutions.
Distinguished Americans, lncludlna
William H. Taft, Charles Hughes and
Cardinal Gibbons, have aDDealed ta
their fellow countrymen to remember
and honor, by local celebrations at any
suitable time berfnnlnar June 4 the
establishment of free Institutions in
America. A great year Is 1920. Threa
hundred years ago beginning the 30Ui
of. last July, there was being held In
Jamestown, colony of Virginia ths
first American legislative assembly
called by free men of lawful age and
understanding. And during this time,
with self-government at its birth hour,
the Pilgrims from England after a
twelve years' sojourn" In Holland were
making ready to establish In the new
world a home of religious freedom.
One year after the Virginians met,
this Pilgrim band set sail for Amer Amer-lea,
lea, Amer-lea, departing from Leyden, Holland.
July 30,' 1620. Furthermore let It not
be forgotten that Nov. 11 Is not only
the anniversary ,day of signing of th
Mayflower compact, second assump
tion by English colonies In America,
of the unalienable right, of self-government,
but it Is also of the signing of,
the armistice closing the great wai
In which, as the above representative,
spokesmen point out, the descendantt
of the Pilgrims of New England and,
the cavaliers of Virginia and theif
kindred crossed the sea and won 111
erty together. A ; year -with an lm.
perative challenge to renew policies o
Americanization and patriotic conse consecration
cration consecration is 1920, and no community
should be. without Its religious an$
civic expression In acknowledgment ol
the past and In dedication to the fu-ture.-
' Landmark to Be Preserved.
"The Mullan tree, landmark of ths
old Mullan trail, the first highway
connecting Montana and Idaho with
the coast, will be preserved to poster!-
ty through the creation of a national
monument area by the president. Oa
July 4, 1881, Captain John Mullan,
leader of the party having In chargt
the survey and- construction of tha
Mullan' trail from Walla Walla, Wash,
to Ft. Benton, Mont, closed his work
at tjbe connecting point of the roadf
from the east and west, at the head
of the Fourth of July canyon, be between
tween between 'Wallace, Idaho, and Coeui
d'Alene, Idaho. There he marked ap
proprlately a huge white pine tree,
which since that time has been known
as the Mullan tree. Tourists seeking
souvenirs of, their jaunt along tht
Yellowstone trail have damaged the
ancient tree so much that forest servt
ice officers have .found It necessary
to take steps to protect It, and to ao
compllsh this have submitted a peti petition
tion petition proposing that a national monm
ment area be created, which has been
approved. Kansas City Journal.
The Family Knew.
A certain thrifty young man often
calls on a certain young woman, but
never yet has he ever taken her to a
picture show or out riding In his
automobile or even to the corner drug
store for Ice cream. The family has
noticed and often commented on what
they term his "stinginess," and all
before the young woman's ten-jear
old brother.
Now, the other night the ten-year
old youngster was In the living room,
while the young man was calling. The
caller, who was sitting dose to tin
fireplace and stretching forth hU
hands to the cheerful blaze, suddenly
said, "Oh, how(I do love to sit befort
your fireplace and think, think
like a flash same a quick Interrup Interruption
tion Interruption from, the ten-ye&r-older- Tnink
think of how you are saving money
by sitting here," he saldw Indianapolis
- Wlrtltss Experiments,
Valuable experiments In wireless to
legraphy are being conducted by tha
French war sloop Aldebaran, which
has been cruising In the Pacflc near
the Chatham and Bounty Islands,
.Lieutenant -Gulerre, wireless expert
will probably submit the result of hll
experiments to the International wire
less conference In Washington
shortly. He states that the wlrelesii
"reception" in New Zealand from
French Instruments Is of. special in interest
terest interest to continental experts, as New
Zealand Is practically, the antlpode It
France. It Is claimed that ithe Alfis
baran Is carrying, out for the- first tim;s
a truly comprehensive system -: b!
measuring the strength cf rtcep
tlcns,,v although an American tad
TaA $ha way In this respect

It is Believed that Some Solution cf
Ocala's Housing PrcHen
Can be Found

A :';!?! committee will La co-
tJt of the liar-
regular meeting of
Trade last night. It was sgicu ;
nothing could be done unless higher
rents could be obtained, and the belief
was expressed that if modern houses
or apartments were built the rent
necessary to insure a return on the
investment could be obtained.
It was pointed out by Mr. George
F. Young, who was present at the
meeting, that statisticians in the large
cities have been approaching the
problem from the point of view of the
average salary, and that they had
concluded that each salaried man
could afford to pay a certain percen percentage
tage percentage of his salary for rent. This per percentage,
centage, percentage, Mr. Young said, had been
increased as a result of the general
increase in the cost of living. Mr.
Young stated that he thought the
problem in Ocala should be approach approached
ed approached from this angle and that it could
be shown by figures very conclusively
that rental property would pay a sub substantial
stantial substantial return on the investment.
It was suggested "that one possible
solution lay in purchasing existing
dwelling houses and converting them
into two or more apartments.
As the situation stands at present,
Ocala is unable to take care cf the
normal demands for housing accom accommodations,
modations, accommodations, and the next tourist sea season
son season will soon be here. Until such
time as the committee to be appointed
can work out a solution of the prob problem,
lem, problem, much can be done toward reliev relieving
ing relieving conditions if all those who have
houses and rooms or apartments for
rent will file a list of them with the
Board of Trade, giving a full descrip description
tion description of the same. The Eoard of
Trade is receiving inquiries almost
every day for houses. Only thi3
mcrning one party, who has moved
all of his furniture here, made inquiry
for a six-room house. Another party
made inquiry this morning for three
or ,1 our furnished rooms for light
housekeeping. The greatest demand
is for small suites of rooms for light
housekeeping. A third party sought
an eight or nine-room house.
The best remedy for a heart-attaci.
la another glrL
Let us be thankful for ocr lot, evea
if It is not a lot
People hate to get a reputation
what they really are.
The last thing you want Is
the first thing you get
A stolen kiss has cost many a man
50 years of matrimony;
A man likes to feel that he is loved ;
a woman likes to be told.
Love is a candle which all women
hope to light with a match.
The fact that riches have wings
does not help a man to fe&ther his
Life Is full cf fihEsppoIatraea ts.
Nothing ever comes c2 xcpt but buttons.
tons. buttons. It Is a solemn thing to get married,
but a serious thing not to have tht
The women who turn mta's hair
gray are the women who turn tLelr
own golden.- Pearson's Weekly.
That which a man really la becomes
his truest reward or Ms direst pun punishment
ishment punishment Demand ef every common thlg Uiat
It shall bloom Into fine results la
your own soul and la your In2uenc
on the world.
If we all found It as natural to at attack
tack attack our own faults as to see tha
same shortcomings 1a otfcsr people,
what a delightful world -this won! 3
All ur sowlag locks toward da
day of reaping. The troutls with
much of It Is that we demand tht sort
of harvest that Is utterly foreign to
the kind of seed we sow. Nature will
not work that kind ef miracla.
Grass Is ths natural food cf tht
horse. On no other food will it kep
so healthy, become so strong, cr live
so long.
': -Oae test'f or. distinguishing ulscosvia
from glass and pasts U to touch t'.-
with the tcnsne. The dl
much ccli:r.


liit,!Ibef Kvery Day Eeept Sanday by

II. It. Carroll, Prealdent
V. (.rareasood, Seefeary-Trearr
J. II. lieiijamln, TUHtor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
r cond-clas matter.

fluhlnr Office ............ ,FIe-Oae
tentorial Itrpartuitat Two-Ser
M-Iely Iteitwrter .. Fire-One

The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use lor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credUed In this paper and
also the local news 'published herein.
All rights of republication of special
'M.-patches herein are alao reserved.

Orio yar, In advance
six months, In advance ...
Three months. In ,advf- ; ..


m m jf t

seldom starting a laugh against a
? Part of the foregoing is leveled
against ours elf. When it comes' to
teasing anybody, there is a sharply
drawn line between fun and mean

ness. We have generally kept a close
watch for that Jine, and not a few ab abject
ject abject apologies have we made when we

found, or thought we ftad lound, we

had gone too close.

The other day we received a letter

from a newspaper syndicate up north.
It wanted to sell us some of its wares.

Part of said wares were entitled

"Most Women Fail in the Business of

Being a Wife," and three sample let letters
ters letters were inclosed. They told of three

sorts of wives one the waster, ane
the strong-minded woman, one the

card fiend.

Part of the letter was what the

syndicate thought would be an induce

ment for the Star to subscrutis
service. It was ew: '. : ;
lowinsr r-"




Meet whatever the world may hring with
a smile and jog along;
There's always a song for the song you
sing if your heart is la the song.
And when you meet the world with a
smile It's sure to smile on you.
While over your head the sun burns
bright and the velvet skies are blue.
Meet whatever the world may bring with
a cheery hope and trust;
Kick up your heels and dance along, and
sing and smile and be Just.
Whatever you give the world It gives a
measure of that and more
To add in the end as on you wend t the
: wealth of your little store.
Meet whatever the world may bring with
a faith that naught can shatter;
There's always something that's not Just
right, there's always something the
But the heart that, r '"" xi'
son?, jusvi c4 L, t.' .,t r ',


Anthony, July 7. Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Wiley and little son of Weirsdaie,

are in Anthony again for .awhile.

Miss Florence Pasteur was the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. M. Thomas
of Sparr last week.
Miss Pearl Olds of Ocala spent
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Olds.
Mr. and Mrs.-Herbert Wilder and
little daughter of Brandon, are in
Anthony for a visit with relatives.
Miss Nellie Kitchen after a visit cf
several months with her aunt, Mr.
J. M. Hillman, returned, to her K K-in
in K-in Atlanta, last w'.T


A o 7

.(wja ;a, m
tua& a urn

S far -th
i Zfc. i

s f ?.


uer cent addition

e declare

some settle for 50

M vn the dollar; and some fight it

- ... t ItllJL. l.l, LUC UlLLCi C11U. v UUb bllC XCftVb

ffi .;:;-!' r. 1 1

run less than remains that the average woman does

Paedrdiu5nkl. date's not find the business of being a wife

mpvl nn 4-lnr-h rnlnimurn. less inauiab COHkc""" as c caucticu. rviia

four inches will take hsjr rate, this series attempts to show why
which will be furnished upon appuca-j j e j
tlon. Jwhy Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Smith find

Headline Wotljeai & cents per "ne s i or h joyou3 misery m detailing to
first Insertion: S centa per line for eacn ...
subsequent insertion. One change a each other the various brutalities of
week allowed on readers without extra !,:,. reknetive nartnprs?. Mrs I Smitn

compoaUion charges. ua 4.i- -.r

I-gal aUVertlSemen is at legal raira. i icau wwoc Aibivica aiiu suun biiciit

to Mrs. Jones who will immediately
declare them libelous. And inciden

tally Smith will read them too, and


Project Also Forms a Link In Rhone-

' to-Rhine Canal System That
Is Contemplated.
The dam which is being built across

the river Aar below Berne, at Muhle Muhle-berg
berg Muhle-berg will form a lake reaching almost

to the city. Already it has become a
favorite spot, for tourists, and within
two months pleasure boats will proba probably
bly probably be scurrying to and fro across its

surface, which is well over eighty

square miles in area.

The water passing over the dam

goes straight into 'the power station,

which will be able to supply the whole

or the district with electricity, but a

Of all the books in the world, "about pass them on to Jones and after all tunnel through the gorge of Aumatten

lake being

95 per cent, probably more, have been that s the sort .ot: article you re iook-i wm permIt of the wh0le

written bv men. The reason, some mg lor isn t n i ..v"-'''-J emptied quickly, "should

r people say, is that men have more of ino, inaeea, it isnt tne Kina oi ar- necessary. Besides

this ever be

supplying electric

light and electric power all over the
neighborhood the eight turbines of 8, 8,-100
100 8,-100 horsepower each will work a lift

to raise or lower boats passing be between
tween between Berne and the Lake of Blenne.
Hitherto, of course, the Aar has not

been navigable,-but the engineers re

sponsible for all this work are keep

ing an eye on the future. Their elec

tric lift will be such that it can be

easily enlarged to. take heavy bargea

should the project of a Bhone-to-Bhlnei
canal ever be carried out. In that
case vessels from either sea would bei

o mtnr1 hptit for writing than men. tide we are looking for. Matrimony

ThP wnl rPflson nrobablv is that in all and the home, the crowning blessings

" I i 'il A. 1 !!

nntions and all atres s nee writing oi cmuzauon,: witnout wnicn civuiza-

began, more care has been given to tion is useless, receive too many dis
the ftdncation of men than of women, couragements mow. And we most em

11 th writing-' durine' I phatically don't; believe that "Most

thousands of years has been done by Women Tail. in the Business of Bein

mpn. fYmspnupntlv. it is an inherited a wiie.

........ "i

art in men the same as some more A man can be awfully mean to a

charming accomplishments have be- woman and say or write a lot of tough
ccme inherited bv women. jokes about her. But if he is married

, I

Among the women who write, few or nas Deen married, no: matter-now

show the ability of men. Some worn- mucn trouDie ms wne may nave made
Pn ivrite cleverlv and interestinfflv. hini, every once in a while there will

bt't those who write great works are flsh thru his memory, like a flicker of J able to bring provisions almost to thJ

lew and iar Deiweeii. uut mis is noi w"& 6,ww suk ica ciu&

to the discredit of women they have remembrance of, some minute of

qualities infinitely finer and higher sweetness and goodness that only the Dead Men Called In Court.

than .writing. 7 oaiKness oi oeatn can Diot out aito- William Penn's three sons, dead

Men who write are developing aectner' I two hundred years, were called in a

facultv. however, that offsets the 0 we iook our typewriter m our Phlladelnhia court the other day. The

quality a3 well as the quantity of their Iap and "wrote that sinnedy-kate the proceeding was the enactment of a

writing. We refer to the increasing ionowing. j curious legal fiction necessary to ex-

tendency of men to make coarse fun I air- syndicate: tingulsh several existing ground

of women. i nave received your letter and rents. It is the legal presumption that.

Most of this fault has obtruded it- specimens oi-your worK in tne shape no payments of ground rents have

splf intn litprntnrp in the last half nioi descriptions of fhe riusiness of

' In.. tit;

centurv." The old-fashioned writer ceing a. w lie.

was rather inclined to put woman on xou nave aSKed my opinion of
a pedestal; Search what are called I feature, so I will express myself

the classics, and you find few. para- as iouows.

pranhs comnarativelv that can be con- I It IS 1 Otten

' strufcd as ridicule of women. Wlil SUJt the sensationalist, the

Prohablv. Dickens had a eood deal thoughtless man and the -flippant

to do with upsetting this attitude of woman.- It may save some good boy
the mnscnlm writer toward women I from Joining his fate with that of a

Ilf madfl considerable fun of the vamp, a he-woman or an idler, but it

ppntlpr spx- But Dickens hardlv ever JU8t a3 iiKeiy to Keep mm irora come forward r But the sons of the

0 w i i ... .1

said anything brutally satirical about ""King nearc ana nanu with a good famous Quaker who founded Phlla-

women. Whenever ne wrote anytning if "pfj' tJ" x".iiig aeipnia did not respond, so a jury ior-

in mnlfp his rpnrlprs lanch at womeii. I nim nappy.

it was generally so framed that the iour jeature win arouse the con-

wemen also laughed. ; f tempt :oiood' men who Know what

Niiw: if vnn will stndv W comielSooa i women are. it win Dnng an n-nendetl on Direction.

j i ... .. i

rnhi;pntift nr thp Pitnrial 'tiam of acne to tne neart OI any good Woman A .Hta rlrl wna stanrtiner on th

the average paper, you will see that i w-us ; rcr-r a woman wno Deneves gewalk when an old man approached,
a disproportionate ; amount5 of the m the inherent kindness and purity of etopped, looked around a little, and

shafts of "satire-are aimed at the Mjer sex and is trying to bring, up a then inquired of the chUd: "I am
v' also, that they receive a ma- daughter to be a good woman or a headed for Mr. James Ordway's.

the blows .from the slap- P" l" nono5 gooa women. Would you tell me how much farther

i nave Known some sucn women t will have to c-o down this street to

S J not be. In the first as yu "escrioe. 1 nave known- scores reacn nl3 house?"

are not as ridiculous as I"au wno are trying to maxe hap- "Well," answered the little miss

..nifi n mpn V frown thru the P nomes ior tneir loved ones. 1 b- hnne-htfnllv "if von teen headed the

fhov hfiv inhprifpH a die-nitv eve tne vast majority Of women an J Ixirnv tmi tinw I think vmi will

and decency that men cannot equal, k":3, "1 lo De decent, helpful nave to go SOme long ways, but If you

You may pile layers of neglect rahd u" Inu-Vv811" any attempt to nead the other way you will only have

mr-pntivp tn rnnrcpnpss nti a woman raaKe raen tnmK otherwise as treach-

that makes her seem likea'.wi!& beast, ery to jhe race, and if you are given

yet up thru it all will occasionally tu sucn slUn, a rag picKer is

come a flash of divine fire implanted UBC "umamty man you are.

fn-0Vfr in Via aniilft nf all i women

AnAti,fl, thof -wnmnn hasnt. ne enure community was sadden

. rm 1 IPO t.l iMTTl nf tho rioath nt r-nn nf mil

niin'a canca rt tllimnr 1 np BVPTRPe ..w i um. Ui uU1

man can joiW in the laugh against Pornment old citizens, Mr. S. S.
himself. He has to. He is liable to Kght of Weirsdaie, who passed

fr.r,tT,iitp n likmfr if he doesn't A away at the residence of his daugh

been made for twenty-one years the
rent has been ended. This was so in

the estate of Charles F. Beck, Involv Involving
ing Involving several properties In the vicinity

of Water, Spruce and Pine streets.
When Informed of the case, Judge Pin Pin-letter
letter Pin-letter said : "Let the Penns appear,
and make formal demand for payment

-this is their day in court." So the

crier called out three times : "John

Penn, Thomas Penn, Richard Penn,

mally adjudged them in default and
gave a verdict for the Beck estate.

to go to the second house back there."

"11. Hf. TI.T T.?ii? r.

Early in life he learns the best way iv.4""--"- opmmg m ucaia, tues

tn ar tn. fnlrp thpVtinp- nut of a uay aiiernoon.

joke on himself, is to laugh at it a

little louder than anyone else.

1 1 is seldom so with 't woman. A

Mr. Knight leaves a host of friends. I

a large family of 7 children,; grand

children and other relatives to mourn


" It;

rn irvlro nn hpr is almost alwavs I"1 "cam.; ;ai ms Deasiae qurinsr niS

'""6" v" --iiAi. :ii a. s

an unpleasant surprise. Sometimes I1"" : uvwenj ien cmiaren. ai ioi

?f mol-o. Vipr nrmv hut oftpner sh I were wtin mm at tne end.

W J1WH.U ..V. I

ha a crv about it when those who Jur. jvmgnt was born m Georgia 03

laugh at. her are gone. And this she c" g", uuu naa resiaea in nonoa

can't hpln xut .vwciny-ave years, tie was a

1 i 4, i

Therefore, one of the ways in which 11ure ,n ine navai scores

rr.p,, onhi show chivalrv would be in natstry ; m this state, being one of

me largest: naval stores men m South
Florida at one time. His great under-;

standing of human nature- and his

many: charitable deeds will speak

wen for him m the : great beyond.

He is survived by the following

children: Mr. W. S. Knio-ht.l nr

fark, Fla.; Mrs. C. E. Thomas, Clear

water,, Fla Mr. J. C. Knight, Weirs Weirsdaie;
daie; Weirsdaie; Mrs.H. P. Bitting. Ocala; Mr.

A. Knight, Tampa; Mrs. George

uatts, Uoldsboro, N .C: Mr. S. B.

Knight, Weirsdaie; Mr. H. D. Knight,
St. Petersbursr:-Mrs. A. m: Rohhift

VPapa, the boys laugh at me be because
cause because I am so fat."
"Never mind son, at the present
; prices of food, that will soon be

GOON. -tV OLE utsrf

, m

VA. QOWE. &CTTTfc. ft -CVac





vowouve iv4 rr

Never Again.

The rain was falling In torrents and

the road was rapidly becoming sea
of mud. As It was getting dark, we

were driving fast to reach a good

road when something darted from the

ditch directly In front of the car. The

driver swung the wheel areund, skid

ded, and landed in the ditch.

The "something" said "me-ow."

After plodding a mile through the
mud to get aid for a broken wheel.

we swore never again to turn out sud suddenly
denly suddenly on a slippery road, especially

for a black cat '.Exchange.

:i ii eiit Saturday
. ;y;i-home.
llvs. E. A. Shealy left last week for

Washington, for a visit to her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Mildred Shealy.
Miss Louise Martin is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. P. H." Brown of Jack

sonville this week.

Miss Helen Perry of Jacksonville

spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs.
E. C. Beuchler.

Mrs. George Pasteur Jr. and Mrs.

C. V. Swain have been quite ill at the

Ccala hospital for the past week.

Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Jones and Mr.

and Mrs. H. T. Jones are spending a
pleasant outing at Daytona Beach.

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Turner and

daughter, Miss Mabel Turner, wer
visitors in Gainesville last week.

Mr. Bt K. Padgett made a business

trip to Jacksonville this week.

Mr. Williams has charge of the de

pot during Mr. Padgett's absence.

Mr. Guy Turner spent several days
iu Tampa this week.
Little Miss Marguerite Smith en entertained
tertained entertained a few of her friends Wed

nesday afternoon at the home of her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Har


Mr. Clyde Martin of Fort McCoy

was in Anthony Wednesday.

Miss Dora Johnson of Raiford, Miss
Billingsley and Mr. Johnson of Red-

dick were in Anthony Sunday.

Mr. Hollie Milligan of Jacksonville,
spent Sunday with his father, Mr. W.

B. Milligan and sister, Miss Lillie Mil

Mr. R. Bray and Misses Mertie and

Maud Blalock of Ocala were in An-

heny Monday.

Mrs. .Walker and little daughter of

Ocala are the guests of Mrs. Walker's

cousin, Airs. li. tt. laiton.

Mr. T. A. Lamb has purchased the

lome of Mr. S. P. Lamb and took pos

session of same Wednesday. Mr. S.

. Lamb has moved to his farm north

east of Anthony.

Messrs. Guy Turner, Bryant Forbes

and Gilbert Lamb were visitors in

Gainesville last week.

Messrs. Chesley Manning, Joe Elh

son and Otis Shealy left Friday for


Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Talton and fam

ly of DeLand spent Sunday and Mon

day in Anthony as the guests of Mr.

Talton's mother, Mrs. J. H. Talton

Mrs. J. C. Boatwright and two

daughters are spending the week in

Fort McCoy. :

Mr. W. S. Baskin returned home

Thursday after several weeks spent

in Tampa. r

Mr. and -Mrs. R. R. Russell and lit

tle daughter, Dorris, spent severa

days with Mr. -and Mrs. W. B. Thorn

of Eustis this week.

Mr. H. H. Gates of Gainesville and

Miss Alva Gates of Quitman, Ga

were in Anthony Sunday.

Mrs. Lila Perry returned to Jack

sonville this week.

The class party for young people

of the Methodist church was given at

he home of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Priest

Thursday evening. All spent a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant evening.

Mrs. W. B. Pasteur and Mr. and

Mrs. J. M. Thomas were callers m
Anthony this week.

Rev. J. C. Boatwright left Wednes

day night for DeLand, where he will
remain for several days.

A large crowd from here attended

the 4th of July celebration in Belle-

view Monday. All pronounced it a
fine day.

The lights of the Baptist church

are now in working order, owing to
the skillful work done by Rev. J. C.

Boatwright, Messrs. J. M. Gates, J. H.
Pressley and R. A. Manning.

Ice cream wiir be for sale at the

potsoffice Saturday. Proceeds are to
finish paying for church lights.

A beautiful century"- plant is m

bloom at the home of Mrs. William

Mrs. J. C. Boatwright entertaine.l

her Sunday school class Monday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at her home.

Mrs. M. N. Cowart of Fort McCoy.

was in Anthony Tuesday.

Mr. Thomas Cowart left again for

the navy Tuesday night.


Motor Traffic. ;

Tills year will see in automobile

Clearwater, and Miss Lunis Knight of travel more than 9,000,000 vehicles

Hone l'-'"--.;i



This is added to the twenty-odd mil

lion horses and mules which so short

a time ago comprised the whole mo

tive power of our country highways.

We wish to express our heartfelt! This enormous modern traffic practl

thanks for the many loving deeds of j cally concentrates on the main lines of

travel. Probably yo per cent or it
Is concentrated on less than 20 per

cent of the total mileage of roads.

kindness, the loving tributes of beau

tiful flowers and sympathy shown us
A -C... 11 :ii

U4rin5 me imness ana aeatn 01 our

departed loved one.

Mrs. S. S. Knight and Family.

Mrs. 'Sandford Jewett and two

daughters,1 Margaret and Anne will

leave Sunday afternoon for their
heme in Lakeland." The young Misses

Jewett have been m the city for a

month visiting their aunt during their

perents absence at Atlantic City,4 at

tending- the Rotarian convention and

Mrs. Jewett en route home stopped in
Ocala for a ten days visit with her

sister-in-law before proceeding to

If It Is true that Europe Is begin.
Ding to ship Its undesirables over here.
Uncle Sam may have to enlarge hi

deportation facings.

v Should denim give out, win mcmCr?

turn back to "crash?" There was

period when toweling, was fashionable

attire for men ; and, oh, how it wrin


Miscellaneous eggs jsold the

day for 41 cents a dozen-

wants a "miscellaneous" f


A carload of the latest model 5-pas-senger
Maxwell cars.
A load of one 7-passenger, one Sport
Model and two 5 -passenger Chalmers
of the latest models and new lines.
One 1-ton, two 2-ton and one 1 1-2-ton
Federal Tr licks.
Six 1 1-2-ton worm drive Maxwell


The above are the arrivals for
this week.









Fellowship, July 7.-Mr. B. B. BecK

leaves tomorrow to attend the B. Y.
P. U. assembly at DeLand for the
next week. He and Rev. E. Lee Smith
will represent the Fellowship B. Y.

P. U.

The carnival given by the lady

members of the B. Y. P. U. last Fri

day night proved a success, both fi

nancially and socially. Everybody had

a good time and were glad they came

out to help make it a success.

- Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stewart and

family of Hull, accompanied by Mr

Earl Phillips passed through Fellow

ship this week en route to Asheville,
N .C, to spend several weeks. They
will make the trip via auto, so they

can see the country.
Mr. Claud McCully, who is attend

ins the normal in Gainesville, came

borne last Fridav afternoon so he

could attend the carnival and spend

the fourth with his parents.

The patrons of Fellowship school

have met twice for the purpose of

selecting teachers, but failed each

time. It was decided to leave it up to
the trustees to secure the teachers.
Doubtless they will soon decide on a
corps of teachers and all will be well.
Messrs. T. M. Phillips, J. H. Clark
and AS. Pickett have had a carboi."
light plant installed at their premise,
which is quite an improvement over
the old coal oil lamps.

' I' "- ..
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To the thousands of youths of the
country who visit Golden Gate Park,
San Francisco, : Calif., yearly, few
slop for as much as a glance at
Rodin's statue, "The Thinker." To

the golden age of twenty "The Think

er is a mere bulk of molded bronze,
and even the art of the moulder is
overlooked in the passing show of
youth. Few there are who gaze lon
and hard in the face of "The Thinker"


Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

Ocala Seed Store, phone 4Jo. tt


What have you to sell or
Lcok it up and advertise it





or wonder what thoughts inspired the
wonderful Robin and the long years
of toil that made this masterpiece of
the age possible.
Grey-haired men and women tarry
long at the statue of "The Thinker."
To them it means much. Each in interprets
terprets interprets its relations to his life, and if
each w ere gifted with the chisel of
the sculptor the expression on "The
Thinker's" face would reflect the
thoughts of the youth of twenty as
well as those of the man of fifty.


Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R. 3t

"The Thinker" appears to be deep
in thought. Possibly he is endeavor endeavoring
ing endeavoring to solve the problems of the tu tumultuous
multuous tumultuous world of today. He looks
determined and big enough to help help-considerably,
considerably, help-considerably, if he were given an op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. The two bluejackets who
are examining him so carefully seem
to realize that at any time they too
may be called upon to help settle the
world's affairs.

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ether
contractor in the city.

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-f.:. iX:. -,-,....,, ..Maaraiaai.. mm .r,-,i,n,1... ii"
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eala Auto aitci Garage coiBpaey
(Successors to Otes Gar a -c)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
, Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us'prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund-
. red dollars more than any car, selling at ttxe price.

I i




I Lakeland, with her two daughters.

Miss Susannah Dodge and Miss
Attend the
Ella Wiliams of Jacksonville, the at
If you have any society items,
tractive and popular guests of Misses
Lcureen Spencer and Lucille Gissen Gissen-daner,
daner, Gissen-daner, were the honorees at a delight delightful
ful delightful splash party late yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and even, given by their hos hostesses.
tesses. hostesses. 0
phone five-one.
and Concert :
Mr. Lee Miller is in Atlanta for a
short visit. C '',',
I r
Rev. J. G.' Glass of Orlando was in
About sixty young people were in
vited and they were conveyed to Sil
town this morning visiting friends.
l ; n y :
ver Springs by automobiles in the
late afternoon. They first enjoyed a
sw; mafter which a picnic supper was
Mrs. Mary Green Chambers has
Silver Springs
Sunday Aftemvon :
gone to DeLand for an indefinite stay.
served under the beautiful oak trees
in the park.
Miss Louise Grumbles of Dunnellon
f 4
Two Pounds for........ ..... -.'.55
Ten Pounds for 0
13 the attractive guest of Miss Mar
Later in the evening dancing prov
ed most enjoyable, the music bein;r
supplied by Norland's orchestra.
guerite Edwards.'
W. K. Lane. M. D Ph-alda- and
Assisting Misses Gissendaner and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noae and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Spencer in making this occasion most
enjoyable in every way were Mrs.
With a Dollar Purchase of Oilier Groceries
Oscar Berger of Tampa, Mr. and Mrs.
Leverett Futch and Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Ocala. Fla. tf.
Twenty Pounds for. ........ C5.10
With a Two Dollar Purchase
of Other Groceries.
Mrs. R. N. Dosh and children and
Mra. Dosh's mother. Mrs. Annie M.
Perry will go to the lake Sunday to
spend several weeks in one of the
Connor cottages.


a if

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S!kc Ycn't Da
d:;:jh, Mother"
Exercise great care in
9 e 1 e c t i n g food fox
growing children, it
assists them to grow
strong and healthy.
Federal Bread
b the youngster $ own brtad.
Purest, ingredients, perfectly
bake In dean, daylight bat
tries, fresh every 40 minutes.
in Oca la at
Ocala House Block
Leat hsome ; Mos-
quitos Sweet
Dream 'M
Annoyance from Mosqui Mosqui-toes
toes Mosqui-toes Quickly Relieved.
Sweet Dreams a Won Wonderful
derful Wonderful Mosquito Rem Remedy.
edy. Remedy. ;:c;;'
There Is one remedy that positively
tceept mosquitoes away. It is called
' Sweet Dreams, and Sweet Dreams .repre .represents
sents .represents about the most dependable mosquito
' xemedy to be had. :
The experienced who seek restful sleep
invariably buy Sweet Dreams. It insures
a feeling of confidence and it instantly
becomes a steadfast friend.
A friend who once betrays 7 you loses
, your confidence forever, and Sweet
Dreams seems to work with this fact in
nind. All night long.
When mosquitoes are troublesome, try
Sweet Dreams.
Sold by every druggist in every town,
- eoly 35c :-
1 A "BOUT"
Time you were h a ving
those Tires of yours
Pricss reasonable
and all work guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. iBMiiCK; mm.
Phone 78
ftTHc p. Service is not an empty
word. I am prepared
. eive your eves the serv-
.see j& Ice you have been need need-ins
ins need-ins so long.
DI?. E. J. WEinE,
Optometrist and Optician
-Hytslzat Specialist ',

Citi t!.s l.atit of reading the ads.

Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr. will enter

tain three tables of auction tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock in compliment
to her daughter, Mrs. M. J. Roess of
Mr. Marcus Frank arrived from
New York yesterday afternoon, and
is being given the usual number of
glad hands by his friends." We regret
to say his visit will be short.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices. .f
... ."
Mrs. B. F. Condon and little daugh
ters. Ruby -Anna and Rose, will go to
the lake Monday to spend several
weeks at the home of Mrs. Condon's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Connor.
Mrs. Nell, Liddon and son, 'Potter
Liddon of Jacksonville, arrived in the
city Wednesday afternoon to spend
several, weeks with Mrs. Liddon's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, and family.
Mr. M. L. Mershon once one of
Ocala's most popular young men, now
a rising lawyer of Miami, is here on a
brief business visit, during which he
is greeting as many friends as pos
sible. ::
Mrs. B. J. Potter of Jacksonville re
turned to: her; home the first of .the
week after several;' weeks pleasantly
spent in Ocala at the home of her son-
in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H.
A. Waterman. : I
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Swindell and
Mrs. Swindell's mother, Mrs.; Brooks,
who have been, occupying one of ; the
Connor cottages at the lake for the
past two weeks, will return to the
city, Sunday.
Miss Annie Benton Fuller has dis
continued housekeeping since the
marriage of her sister, Mrs. H. W.
Estes, and is comfortably located at
the home of Miss Rena Smith on
Watula street.
E. P. Wheeler, white, from down
south, caught by the .sheriff's : office
with the wet goods on,' has to pay a
$200 fine and costs and abide with the
road gang sixty days. He thinks that
transporting liquor is not a good road
to fortune.
Mrs. C. V. Miller and daughter,
Alice B. Miller left this afternoon for
their home in Tampa after a visit of a
month in Gainesville with Mrs. J. M.
Dell and in Ocala' at the home of Mrs.
Miller's parents, Judge and Mrs. W.
S. Bullock, and family.
Mrs. A. J. Beck, after a ? pleasant
visit to her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. S.. T.' Sistrunk; and her
numerous friends here, left this aft
ernoon for her home at Fort Lauder
dale. Lots of folks in Ocala; wish
that. Alfred and J.Miss ;; Annie would
come back to their old home. V
Mr. and Mrs.l J. C. : Smith ,have
bought a very, handsome five-passen
ger car, a Willys-Knight, from B. F.
Condon. They have made an agree agreement
ment agreement on itMr. .Smith is to buy the
gasoline and Mrs. Smith is to keep
the metal work bright and shining, so
it will always be like, driving around
in a classy parlor.
Mrs. Alf red Beck, left this after
noon for her home at Fort Lauderdale,
after spending a month very pleasant
ly in the city a guest at the home of
her .brother-in-law i': and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk. Mrs. : Beck
came especially to; attend th wedding
of her friend, Jtfiss Eugenia Fuller to
Mr.' H. W.t Estes, -which was an in
teresting event of last Wednesday.
Mr. W. H. Fuller returned y ester,
day afternoon to his home ; in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, having come to Ocala to at attend
tend attend the wedding: t)f his ; sister, Miss,
Eugenia Fuller to Mr. H. W. Estes,
which took place last Wednesday.' Mrs.
Muller, who accompanied her hus husband
band husband to the city, will remain for : a
longer; visit with the family of her
father, "Mr. Junie Counts. ;
Ocala defeated Palatka yesterday
afternoon at Hunter Park by. a score
of 5 to 1. ; Ocala, out-played Palatka
from, the beginning to the end, and
several times it looked like the visi
tors would not score. Luff man for
the home team pitched a good game
and the support the Ocala boys gav(i
their pitcher ; wasi wonderfuL Bar-
stow,' who pitched for. the vistors; was
good, bat Jacked proper support The
next game .will V probably be :fi with
Ocala's old rivaL Gainesville, and if
the v necessary arrangements can be
made it promises to be one of ; the
best games of the esason.
The. Ocala line-up was as follows:
Brooks, c; ;Luffman, p; Dansbie, 7b;
Leavengood, 2bi Eallow, ss; "F.' Lutf-
tb an, 3b ; Liddell, If ; Bishop, cf ;! Gal
loway, rf. : Substiutes: Home,' Marsh,

Montgomery and Thompson,

.There are several ways of
making good In this world, but
the main thoroughfare to suc success
cess success Is simply to do your best
all the time.
f People never seem to know as
much about the use of money
after they get it as they did be before
fore before they had It.
The man who has been sav saving
ing saving up for a rainy day has had
plenty of opportunities to dig
Into his bank account this year.

Pace value of courage shows up
when It faces misfortune.
A married, man usually feels sorry
for himself when pis wife Is sick.
Too much money or too little doesn't
beget happiness, so try just enough.
There are but few sensible people In
the world yet they all agree with you.
-If a married man is looking for an
easy; job ha has no time for anything
Yon never can tell. A suit of clothes
may : look rusty and still wear like
Iron, -, v
After burying the hatchet a poli politician
tician politician is reasonably sure to dig up
an ax.
Some men hustle almost as hard for
a job as some women hustle for a
Scientists tell us that people should
wed their opposltea That is why so
many people are anxious to marry
money. :
Yes, Alfred, rolling the rugs back to
dance, during courtship. Is far differ
ent from taking them to beat, after
. Imitation may be the sincerest flat flattery,
tery, flattery, but It' Is difficult to convince a
girl that such Is the case when she Is
presented with an Imitation diamond.
. Few things taste as good when
warmed over, a pretty good argument
against lettlngyour. love grow cold.
Philadelphia Record.
Are You Losing
Your Appetite?
PEPSINOTHRestores Your Appetite
and Helps Your -Digestion
Don't let your appetite fail. The
eating, and ; digesting of plenty of
nourishing food, is necessary to keep
you going. Pepsinol brings back your
lpst appetite in a healthful, normal
way. This wonderful tonic stimulates
your ; stomach's desire for food and
then helps digest your food after it 'is
Biliousness, f everishness, ; anemia
and sleeplessness soon follow loss of
appetite. Eat well, digest your food
and you will keep healthy and strong.
Menace of the
The damage that can be done by a
mosquito is by no means in direct
proportion to its sise. On the con
trary, one little bite and years of
sickness, even death, may be the re result.
sult. result.
From the moment it was discovered
that the energy-consuming sickness,
malaria, had its chief source of infec infection
tion infection in the bite of the mosquito the
government drew up its forces ready
for combat. Its efforts along this line
have been more commendable than
successful when considering the num number
ber number of the pests eradicated in rela relation
tion relation to the number still at large. Even
tho the percentage of sufferers in
many sections of the country has been
reduced to a most gratifying degree,
the menace still remains.
In the home, screens, while neces necessary,
sary, necessary, do not offer sufficient protection.
Better spray your rooms daily with
TORMENT, then you can be sure that
the menace does not exist, in' your
) You can get TORMENT at the
druggist's, general store and dealers
Manufactured by the G. B. Will Williams
iams Williams Company, Quitman, Ga. Adv. 3

7 f- 'X 'tihi

A few of the "1 8,000,000 persons who attend Salvation Army outdoor meeting!
each year. (Insert) A penitent at the "Mercy Seat."

More than eighteen million men and
women make up the congregations that
attend In a single year the street meet meetings
ings meetings of the Salvation Army In thfs
country. Six millions of these, accord according
ing according to conservative estimate, would
never hear the gospel preached but for
the practice of the Salvationists of
taking the church to the people.
That practice was not an easy one to
start Between the rough-house meth methods
ods methods of rowdies who tried to break up
even their Indoor services in the early
days and the unwillingness of the po police
lice police at first to permit the holding of
street meetings the Salvationists had a
strenuous time of it.
But they persisted, and the Army
with the bass drum and the tambou tambourine
rine tambourine has kept mnrrhing on. When Its
officers were not preaching they were
establishing hospluilsk nurseries, res res-one
one res-one homos nnd institutions of atl' kinds
Conner, July 7. Mrs. A. G. Powell
and Miss Margaret Johnson of Fort
Myers, arrived Tuesday for a visit, of
several weeks, to the family of E. O.
Powell at Lynne.
E. O. Powell made a trip to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday.
Miss Leola King who has been the
guest of Miss Martha Powell for ten
days, left yesterday for DeLan.l,
where she -will attend the Baptist as assembly
sembly assembly before returning to her home
at Fort Myers.,
Jack Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.
O. Powell, is at home fo ra short va vacation.
cation. vacation. Mr. Powell has been attend attending
ing attending Southern College and will travel
throughout the state this summer in
the interest of the college.
Misses Martha Powell, Wynora
Randall, Leola King and Messrs.
George Randall, Jack Powell and Lon Lon-nie
nie Lon-nie Randall spent Saturday at Silver
Springs, making the trip in the
launch Josephine.
Mrs. G. W. Elkins and son, Boyd
who have been residing for some time
in Ocala, spent last week with Mr.
and Mrs. J. N. Stevens and left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for their old home at Inglis.
The 4th of July picnic held at La La-cota
cota La-cota last Saturday was quite an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable occasion. A large crowd was
in attendance and a fine dinner added
to the pleasure of those present.
Lonnie Randall will leave in a few
days for a trip north. He will go on
the Eagle to New Hampshire in the
naval service.
George Randall was in the county
seat Tuesday.
Lucian Manning returned Thurs
day from Perine, where he spent sev several
eral several days with his sister, Mrs. Mills.
Charter Oak, July 7. Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Brantley returned Friday from
Jacksonville, where they have been
Mr. Charley Perry of Pedro was a
business visitor here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Remington are
the proud parents of a 10-pound baby
Mr. Irvine Brantley of Jacksonville
is visiting friends here for a few
Quite a few people from here at
tended the picnic at Belleview Mon Monday;
day; Monday; All report a nice time.
Mrs. John Redding and Mrs. Jesse
Freer attended church in Belleview
Monday night.
- Mr. Gerald Perry of Bradentown
called on Miss Nannie Belle Redding
Sunday afternoon.
There will be preaching services at
the school house Saturday night and
Sunday and Sunday night. Everybody
Miss Agnes Freer is spending a
few weeks at Daytona and says she
is having a delightful time.
Summerfield, July 6. Messrs. Nat
Mayo and Fred Winer motored to
Daytona Beach Sunday. They expect
to return the last of the week.
Mr. F. S. Ledbetter spent the week
end with home folks in Kissimmee.
Mrs. George Condrey returned home
Friday after spending a few days'Tin
Coleman with her sister, Mrs. Fred
The Misses Amy and Verlie Whit-
lock, who have been visiting with the
R. L. Clyburn family, left Saturday
for Plant City and Sydney for a few
days before returning to their home
in Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. J. C. Jr. and Hunt Ledbet
ter, uccompanied by their mother,


for the aid of the poor and were giving
themselves In unselfish service.
For forty years they financed their
humanitarian efforts with the pennies,
nickels and dimes collected by blue blue-bonneted
bonneted blue-bonneted lassies In their tambourines.
Then the lassies laid the tambourines
aside to serve doughnuts and heme
cheer t Uncle Sam's boys over- In
France, and they suddenly awakened a
public Interest that made It unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary for the Army to depend any
longer for Its existence on tambourine
Under the new dispensation the Sal Salvationists
vationists Salvationists present annually to the
country a budget of their financial
needs. To maintain their homes, their
activities for children, for down-and-nearly-out
men and women, for the
sick and poverty stricken, they will
require $10,000,000 In 1920. Their ap appeal
peal appeal for this amount will be made be between
tween between May 10 and 20.
motored to Kissimmee Saturday. Mrs.
Ledbetter will spend a few days with
relatives there. J. C. and Hunt re returned
turned returned Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Branch and
daughter, Dorothy were tho guests oi
Mrs.' Edward Rush at a fih fry and
picnic at Bonnie View Monday, July
Mises Elizabeth, Sallie and Clara
Sue Ledbetter left last week for an
extended visit with relatives in Cor Cor-ciele,
ciele, Cor-ciele, Ga.- They were accompanied by
their father, Mr. J. C. Ledbetter, who
expected to extend his trip to Hot
Springs, Ark.
Mrs. J. A.-Frazier left last week
for a month's visit with friends in
Tillman, S. C.
Friday evening there was a fare
well party given in honor of the Geo.
T. Condrey family, who expect to
move to Ocala in a short time, Mr.
Condrey having accepted a position
there. It is with deep regret that we
give this excellent family up, but our
loss i Ocala's gain and we -wish them
much succes sin their new home.
LIrs. W. J. Lyles left Monday eve
ning for a. visit with relatives in
Macon, Ga. Mrs. Lyles expects to be
away about a month.
Burbank, July 6. Mrs. G. E. Cline-
man and-children, George and Jean,
left Wednesday for their home in
Chicago, after spending several
months here with Mrs. Clineman's
mother, Mrs. G A. Clineman.
Mr. L. Milligan and Mr. and Mrs.
Bishop of Anthony were guests of
Mr.' and Mrs. J. K., Priest last week.
Mr. Frederick Beard left Saturday
for Orange Springs, where he will
spend a few days with friends.
Mrs. C. E. Turner and son, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence were the week end guests of her
mother, Mrs. V. H. Turner.
Mr. Hugh MacManus, of Palatka
spent the fourth of July holidays at
his home here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner and son,
Hubert, Mrs. V. H. Turner, Mr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Turner, Mrs. C. E. Turner and
son, Clarence of Miami, and Miss
Alice Gooding McKim of Sanford,
motored to Lake Weir Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell and
Mr. S. Gardner of Gainesville came
over Saturday afternoon. Mrs. H.
stopped with her grandfather, Mr. M.
A. Clancy and the gentelmen with
Mr. M. D. Clancy went down to the
dam on a fishing trip.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson went to
Pablo the last of the week to spend
the fourth, returning Tuesday night.
Mr. Jti. if. Mattair and son, Mr.
Mims Mattair, Perry Larson and Mrs.
W. F. King spent the fourth in
Gainesville, the men to take in the
barbecue, etc., Mrs. King to visit
friends. The crowd was a jam.
The Misses Shutts of Gainesville
and Miss Hattie Akin of St. Cathe Catherine
rine Catherine and her cousin, Mr. James Akin
oL Bradentown, spent Sunday with
the Clancys and Mrs. W. F. King.
Miss Akin and cousin are students at
the University.
Messrs. W. H. and A. M. Anderson,
C S. Mims and Joseph Fielding made
a business trip to Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. Calvin Colding of Williston
and Miss Linda Waters of Oak Vale,
were married Wednesday afternoon at
the home of the bride's parents by
Rev. Webb of Williston.
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 425. tf


Orange Ave.
-yulniil it S -3D
Negotiable Storage Receipts
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Choice Florida aRfl Western
Meals and Fancy Groceries

me in of
Fo Wo

9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience ia each room. Dining room service is
second to none

".. ;- ';Maaagcr.-

Many Bargains arc founri in "Afis. Re

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and Eiflhth St.
3 i
CSfm r-r
U MLu 10115,
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
long distance f.iovi::g
Si Of! J :
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(Bit 2i
J. e. ka van Aug:
. Prspri;tcr.




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ft) mYnoTi n xr n

Temperature this morning, 70; this
afcernoon, 90.
Messrs. Bill and Jack Avery are
visitors in town at the home of their
aunt, Mrs. L. Lang.
Mrs. James Nicholas leaves tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon for a week's visit to to
relatives at White Springs. :,"
Mrs. Mary Eagleton and daughter,
Miss Margaret Eagleton, leave thia
afternoon for a several weeks' visit in
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and
children are in Tampa for se?eral
days, enjoying a visit with relatives
and friends.

Rev. and Mrs. II. H. Black and baby
of Port Richey, are guests at the home
of Mrs. Black's parents, Mr. and'Mrs.
George Martin. -r
Mrs. Calvin West and two children
have gone to North Carolina for sev-

later for a month's visit.

Mr. Arthur Clark of Jacksonville,
who has been in the city for a week
visiting his relatives, will be joined
Saturday by hia wife and son, who
will visit Mrs. Clark's mother, Mrs.
S. A. Standley.
Mrs. Fred Ball and young son of
this city and Mrs. Ball's mother, Mrs.
Oscar Nolan of Jacksonville, leave
this afternoon for Atlantic Beach,
where they will have a cottage for
the remainder of the summer.

Mr. and Mrs: Rosco E. Mathews of
Flemington announce the arrival of a
second son, Lawrence Glenn Mathews,
on July 8th. This is a grandson of
J. C. Mathews and also a grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Mills of Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship. Misses Elizabeth, Emeline Spence
and L6ra Will Gamage and Evelyn

Wood of Atlanta, but summering at.
Eastlake in the Goodwin cottage, are j

visitors in the' city for a few days at
home home of Mrs. O. E. Cox. They
came especially to attend the splash
party last evening given for Misses
Williams and Dodge of Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jirash are wel welcoming
coming welcoming Into their family circle a new
daughter. This makes the third
daughter and she no doubt, will be as
beautiful and sweet as her two sisters,
Juliette and Lillie.
Mr. R. H. Sanders and daughter,
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders of Dunnel Dunnel-lon,
lon, Dunnel-lon, have gone to Cincinnati and other
points north for a pleasure trip. On
their return Miss Sanders will make
her. home for .the summer with her
aunt, Mrs. George Martin.
Messrs. Blackett. J. G. Swaim and
Louis Lang think they are the great greatest
est greatest of fishermen. They went out in
the scrub, to a lake of which they
will give us neither the name nor loca location,
tion, location, and came back with 150 pounds
of fish.
Mr.' and Mrs. W. T. Gary and chil children
dren children and Mr. E. C. Bennett returned
the first of the week from a pleasant
motor trip in Mr. Gary's car to points
on tha east coast. Messrs. Gary and
Bennett went as far as Miami to at attend
tend attend the state encampment of Span Spanish
ish Spanish war veterans, and Mrs. Gary and
children visited at Daytona Beach and
New Smyrna during their absence.
" V ...
- Mr.; C. C; Bryant has resigned his
position with the Auto Sales Company
and will at an early date open an of office
fice office where he will do public work,
such as stenography and auditing of
all descriptions, making a specialty in
preparing income tax returns. Mr.
Bryant has established quite a fine
reputation in this line of work, and
his friends" hope he will be successful
in histnew undertaking.
' TT
Mr. E. J. Estes, president of the
Armleader Truck Company, JacksonT
ville, is in the city today on business
for his concern. He has placed the
local agency for this truck with Mr.
D; .Wi- Tompkins and' Mr. T. M. Kil Kil-gcre
gcre Kil-gcre will have charge of the selling

end of the business. Mr. J. C. Pom Pom-roj,
roj, Pom-roj, an experienced truck man from
the factory, will be with Mr. Kilgore
for several weeks assisting him with
the introduction of the Armleader to
the people of this section.

Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chuf as, Pyles and Gist see4
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. ti

The Ocala Auto & Garage Co., suc successors
cessors successors to Gates'. Garage, has on
hand the following second hand cars,
guaranteed to be in good condition:
One 1920 7-passenger Chandler.
One 1920 Ford coupe.
One 1918.Buick, 5-passenger.
Also one new Oldsmobile Six, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger and one new Oldsmobile
Economy Truck.
Cash or terms.
6-tf Ocala Auto & Garage Co.


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-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 tm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3 :15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 urn
3 :35 pra St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox x
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:33pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
, 'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.


Cor. Ft. King and Osceola


. 0




"in Tires for Small Cars

Built into Goodyear Tires for small cars is a ;
high relative value not exceeded even in the
famous Goodyear Cords on the world's
highest priced automobiles.
Manufactured in 30x3-, 30xf3V2- and 31x4 31x4-inch
inch 31x4-inch sizes by the world's largest tire factory
devoted to these sizes, every detail of the work
done on them is marked by extraordinary
skill and care.

If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Max Maxwell
well Maxwell or other car taking these sizes, assure
yourself true Goodyear mileage and economy
on your car by visiting the nearest Goodyear
Service Station Dealer
Go to him for Goodyear Tires and for Good Goodyear
year Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes; there is no surer
means to genuine tire satisfaction.

30 x SVi Goodyear
Double-Cure Fabric,
All-Weather Tread,

30 x 3Y2 GotfiSfaar
Single -Cure Fabric,
Anti-Skid Tread....



Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no
more than the price you are asked to pay
for tube of less merit why risk costly

casings when such sure protec

tion is available? 30x31,2 sbe in s150

waterproof bag



1 1

p tJ K.WMMSi



Emerson said: "Nothing great was ever
achieved without enthusiasm."
Our customers are Enthusiastic people.
Enthusiastic over the fact that they,
through their efforts, are saving money on
their grocery bills.
Enthusiasm is Contagious
And if you hang around this store very long
yon will catcb it.
A Customer's Talk
One of our customers remarked to us that
he liked this store because it is a medium
through which children can be taught econ economy.
omy. economy. It's a good thought. Let them know
the value of a Dollar.
U- Serve Grocery






Staple and Fancy



M l? A TP Florida and
lijmli Western





There are perhaps 10 or 12 of the fa famous
mous famous fur farms of Alaska. One of
them, situated in the Tannana valley,
a mile and a half from Fairbanks, con consists
sists consists of. ten acres of cleared land, the
greater part of which is covered with
ens In which the animals live. From

& distance the fox farm looks like &A

huge chicken yard with walls of woven
wire and hencoops of various sizes in in-ide.
ide. in-ide. Each pen Is 50 feet long, 8 feet
wide and 'about 10 feet high.
The wire Is of tough steel and Is
sunk about four feet In the ground,
and then bent so that It runs Inward
under the ground for about two feet
to prevent the foxes from digging out.
At the top the wire has an overhang
of two feet to prevent the captives,
from climbing over. .Each pen has a
kennel, the entrance to -which is a
chute or a wooden pipe a foot square.
Only one pair of foxes live in each
pen. They are very timid and must be
handled carefully. Most of the fox
farmers will not permit strangers to
enter their property for fear they will
frighten the animals. Some foxes,
however, become so tame that strangers
can handle them.
The fox babies are the size of kit kittens,
tens, kittens, and have long, bushy tails, little
sharp noses, and eyes that sparkle like
jet. One v Utter of foxes was, It Is
said, mothered by a cat. There were
three of the babies, each of which,
when grown, was worth from $500 to
fl,000. Their mother' was so nervous
that the farmer feared she might kill
her young; and so he had them taken
away from her and given to the cat
In place of her kittens. 'The cat had
adopted them and played with them
as if they were really her own. For
such emergencies it Is necessary to
have cats about a fox farm.
Because he would not pay a high
price for a cat one man In eastern
Canada lost five little foxes that might
have proved worth a small fortune.
The fox mother had died and the own owner
er owner of the only cat in the vicinity de declined
clined declined to sell her for less than $500.
The unreasonable price angered the
fox farmer and he refused to pay It.
The foxes are fed with almon, moose
meat, horse meat, rabbits, carrots
and turnips. A common feed is rice
and rabbit cooked together In a stew.
One farm feeds 16 rabbits and 15
pounds of rice a day to 52 foxes. The
stew is given cold morning and eve evening.
ning. evening. The foxes come out of their
kennels, seize the food, carry It in inside
side inside with them and afterward return
for more.
The land, kennels and machinery of
the farm near Fairbanks cost $18,000
and the breeding animals $37,000.
There are always about 200 animals,
foxes, martens and others, and only
two men are needed to care for them.
New York Evening Post.

Maternal Impressions In Canaries.
An interesting contribution to the
voluminous literature on the subject
of "maternal impressions" is made by
Dr. W. F. Schrader, of Fort Wayne,
InL, in Clinical Magazine for Decem December,
ber, December, 1919. Dr. Schrad'er has been breed breeding
ing breeding Anarles quite extensively for eight
years. Until last July no crippled or
deformed chick had ever been found
among his nestlings; At that time
dally flights of an army airplane over
the city Invariably threw the birds
Into a state of excitement and terror,
and during this period twelve eggs were
laid. 5 Only seven of the eggs hatch hatched,
ed, hatched, and every chick of the seven was
deformed: three had no anal vents.

two had extra pairs of wings, and two
had-tsUted legs held tit full length

heneatn the bodies. Tne same pareni
birds have since raised two broods
each, and there was not a single crip crippled
pled crippled or deformed bird among them I
Scientific American.

Mapte Sugar Industry.
In 1019 the maple trees In the prov province
ince province of Quebec yielded more than 12, 12,-000,000
000,000 12,-000,000 pounds of sugar and nearly
1,500.000 gallons of sirup, and the esti estimated
mated estimated value of these maple products
reached a total of $6,396,535. The sap,
one might say, goes on flowing In pack packages,
ages, packages, tins and bottles, and never
more widely than at present, for eight
years ago the woodlands of the prov province
ince province were contributing 2,000,000 pounds
less of sugar and about 400,000 fewer
gallons of sirup ; one leaves it to
some Industrious statistician, with
nothing better to do, to estlme the
number of griddle cakes thus provided
for, or the dimensions of the Imaginary
Brobdingnagian griddle, cake that
would require all that maple sirup at
once. :

Cristobal a Growing Port.
The erection of an expensive office
building at Cristobal, canal zone, by
British shipping lines, is evidence of
the growing Importance attached to
this port. This Is the "fourth building
for shipping offices in Cristobal, the
others being those of American,
French and Italian lines.

Grouping the Population.
The population of this country Is
divided mostly In v four groups, con consisting
sisting consisting respectively of those who make
and sell automobiles, those who buy
and use them, those who produce mov moving
ing moving pictures and those who pay to
see them shown. Albany Journal.

In order to show Its determination
France is forbidding the Importation
of a lot of useless luxuries Including
silk stockings and artificial hair. Can
the French drama endure the blow?

Wigwam "Are you superstitious?"
Henpeckke "I can't help being. My
wife and I first met at a dinner party
where there were 13 at the table.
Do you think prohibition will have
any effect upon literature?" asked the
contributor. "Sure," replied the maga magazine
zine magazine editor. "Your fiction ha3 already
lost its punch."
Tommy Top, what is an Incon Incongruity?"
gruity?" Incongruity?" Tommy's Pop "An Incon Incongruity,
gruity, Incongruity, my son. is a well, it's like a
keep off the grass sign showing
above the drifts of a March blizzard."

Comfort before beauty, at the man
who wore ear-muffs said.
Scores of near-success experiment experimenters
ers experimenters pave the way for each inventive
Some time or other there must have
been 1.000.000 copies of Lucile" Is Issued
sued Issued and they have all got Into the
second-hand stores.
A reason why "a legal notice Is no
longer than it-was a hundred years
ago is because it Is Impossible to gei
any mure words into it.
When a horse balks everybody gath gathers
ers gathers around and gives advice ; when aa
automobile balks everybody for twt
blocks behind blows his auto horai




RATES Six line, maximum, one

time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times

7 dc.; one month. $3. Payable in ad


WANTED Boys at the Star office to

learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf

WANTED Honey. Send two-ounce
sample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville, Fla. 28-1 m


your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m

FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala, Fla. Phone 39M. 24-6t

FOR SALE House and lot with all
latest improvements; Ford tru:k;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6s 16 ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel, 702 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St. 5-17- eow

PEOPLE OF our; Town

1.. '$?t

I ; Vv ,t; Jl:

FOR SALE Five room house in
North Ocala, four lots; good well;
' close in. Apply to J. W. Gates,
Ocala, Fla. ,6-12t

WANTED Fifty tie choppers ax
once. Come ready to work. ,Apply
to Mr. J. F. Hampton, Cornell, Fla.,
or H. C. Bilbro, care Carroll Motors
Co., Ocala, Fla. 7-6t

CALL EARLY Chase piano and
household gods for sale. Inquire
for Mr. -Wilbur Shively, North
Magnolia street. 7-3t

WANTED To rent, six to eight room
house at once. Apply Box 99, thi3
city. 7-3t

WANTED To exchange nice North
Lake Weir home and small grove,
fine for week ends and Sundays, for
a good rental house and lot in
Ocala. Address, Home, care Ocala
Star. 8-3t

LOST A ten dollar bill at postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice (Thursday, July 8.) Return to
Mrs. M. E. Williams at Rheinauer
& Co. 8-3t

FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.

FOR SALE One-ton G. M. C. truck;
1919 model, very little used. Have
bought a three-ton truck and have
no use for the one-ton. A bargain.
Easy payments. Drop a postal to

A. G. Streva, Ocala, Fla., for a free

demonstration. 9-2t

This Chap never gets Ililed Up until
asked When he's Going to Re-Enlist,
whereat a 'Cageful of Ilaging Lions Is
Right Peaceable by.. Contrast. In his
lapel is an American Legion button
and while he is Abie to Totter About,
nobody Need Worrj- about This Nation

running to Bolshevism or Mllltaris:

r r

. .... &S Vj.t.M'

k -a-r w


. -: sxw x, t

The pleasant Mosquito Lotion

A few drops rubbed on
the hands and ankles
keeps "skeetars" away
and makes the perch hab habitable
itable habitable in summer.
' Made from healing yellow plno
Gil, fragrant at a pine forest an J
beneficial to the skiu but moa moa-qaitoes
qaitoes moa-qaitoes can't liand it.
Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT from
your druKyiat itod Le free from cao.

quitoes. ;
r.-ntoicery, Ala. B
(Manufurlarci sof Yti-O-Piae Prwdudi) j


Blitchton, July 8. Rev. Webb of
Wiiliston will not preach Sunday as
announced a month ago. lie is at attending
tending attending a meeting at DeLand this

,A number of our people enjoyed a-

picnic at Blue Springs Saturday.
Mr. Earl Phillips of Fort. Ogden,
spent Monday liight here, en route to
North Carolina for the summer.
Mr. Loonis Blltch visited Ocala
Messrs. R. B. Fant and J. B. George
were attending to business in Ocala

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, In and for Marlon County, In
CITY OF OCALA. a Municipal Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation Organized and Existing Un Under
der Under the Laws of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Complainant, vs. STATE OF
' FLORIDA, Defendant.
To the Tax Payers and Citizens of the
City of Ocala, Florida:
You are hereby notified ihat on. the
15th day of June, A, D. 1920, the City
of Ocala, a municipal corporation or organized
ganized organized and existing under the laws
of the state of Florida, of the county
of Marion, and state of Florida, filed
an3 presented In the circuit court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the state
of Florida. In and for Marion county,
la chancery, its petition in the above
entitled cause against the State of
Florida for the -purpose of determining
the authority of said city to incur cer certain
tain certain bonded debt, hereinafter specified,
and to determine the legality of all
proceedings had or taken in connec connection
tion connection therewith and to secure the vali validation
dation validation and confirmation of said bond bonded
ed bonded debt. The said bonded debt desired
to be incurred by said city being as
By the issuance of negotiable coupon
bonds of said city of Ocala, in the ag aggregate
gregate aggregate amount of $50,000; said tnmds
to be in the denomination of $1000 each
and to be numbered from one to fiftv.

both numbers inclusive; both the prin

cipal ana interest oi saia ttonas being
payable at the office of the city treas treasurer
urer treasurer of the City of Ocala, in Ocala,
Florida; said bonds bearing interest at
the rate of five per cent, per annum,
said interest being payable semi semiannually
annually semiannually on the 1st day of April and
the 1st day of October In each year
after the date of said 'bonds, provided
that the first Interest coupons on said
bonds shall not be made due until
April 1st, following the sale or dis disposal
posal disposal of said bonds; that said bonds to
be dated October 1st, 1920, and bonis
numbered 1 to 25 both numbers In Inclusive,
clusive, Inclusive, In the aggregate sum of
$25,000 to mature ten years after date
thereof and bonds numbered 2d to 50.

tooth numbers Inclusive, In the aggre

gate sum or fzo.ouw to mature twenty
years after date thereof. -Said bonds
to be designated "Street Improvement
Bonds," and to be issued for the pur purpose
pose purpose of paying part of the costs of
grading, paving and curbing certain
streets or portions of streets in the
City of Ocala. The issuance of, said
bonds having been authorized by the
election duly had and held in said City
of Ocala. Florida, on the 11th day of
May. 1920.
You are further notified that pur pursuant
suant pursuant to Chapter 868 of the Laws oi
Florida, approved May 18th, 1915, the
judge c the above styled court on the
15th day, of June, A. D. 1920, issued an
order in this said cause against the
State of Florida, requiring It thru the
state attorney of the circuit court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the' State
of Florida, in and for Marlon county.

to show cause before the judge of the

above styled court, at chambers In
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, on the
13th day of July, A. D. 1S20
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. tn., why
said bonds should not be validated and
You are further notified and requir required
ed required to show cause, if any you have, at
said time and place specified In said
order to said state attorney, why saM
bonds should not be validated and con confirmed,
firmed, confirmed, i
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala, Marion county. Florida, this
15th day of June, A. D. 1920.
(Seal) p. H. NUGENT.
Clerk -of the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the State of
Florida, in and for Marion County.
Solicitor for Ccrapiain&nt." -:t7-fri


- m

: general;

Room 9
Gary Block



Best Quality

In Quart Jars



All Guaranteed

Cam-Thomas Co.
Phone 163



Ocala, Florida

See Me

Fcr All Classes Oi

: Stone, Bride, Wood,
: and Concrete
; Buildino



Phone 446. 728 Weaona St.

m. A. TlfJSMAW
Brick and Plastering)
Tile and Elarble Flscrln
215 Fifth Street Phone S23

Don't failto viilt Gear"
Clothing & Shoe C .r.r.ny.
thin we sell in f -.r:".':
fshtir.s fcr CU4UiY-t r;!

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