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0CALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920.
VOL-26, NO. 17;
Received by Thousands of Enthusiaa Enthusiaa-tic
tic Enthusiaa-tic Republican -Today at
, I Associated Tress)
Marion, July 22. The republican
campaign attained fu'd speed ahead
today with the formal nomination of
Senator Warren G, Harding. The
ceremonies, which brought to Marion
most of the big leade;.t of the party
and thousand of Harding enthus enthusiast,
iast, enthusiast, included theater ptance speech
cf Senator Harding, interpreting the
Chicago platform and declaring the
principles on' which he expects the
campaign to be fought out. The ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance speech came at the end of a
long program in which enthusiasm
ruled as the visiting delegations
marched by the Harding residence in
Mr. Harding said:
No man is big enough to run this
great republic. There never has been
one. Such domination was never in intended.
tended. intended. Tranquility, stability, de dependability
pendability dependability all are assured in party
sponsorship, and we mean to renew
the assurances which were rended in
thvj cataclysmal war.
It was not surprising that we went
far afield from safe and prescribed
paths amid the war anxieties. There
was the unfortunate tendency before;
there .was the'surrender of Congress
to the growing assumption of the ex executive
ecutive executive before the world-war imperill imperilled
ed imperilled all the practices we had learned to
believe in; and in the war emergency
every safeguard was sweet away. In
the name of democracy we established
autocracy. We are not complaining
at this extraordinary bestowal or as assumption
sumption assumption in war, it seemed temporar temporarily
ily temporarily necessary; our alarm is over the
failure to restore" the constitutional
methods when the war emergency
Our first committal is the restora restoration
tion restoration of representative ponular gov government,
ernment, government, under the constitution, thru
the agency of the republican: party.
Our vision includes more than a chief
executive, we believe in a cabinet of
highest capacity, equal to the respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities which our system contem contemplates,
plates, contemplates, in whose councils the vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, second official of the repub republic,
lic, republic, shall be asked to participate. The
same vision includes a cordial under understanding
standing understanding and co-ordinated activities
with a House of Congress, fresh from
the people, voicing the. convictions
which members bring from direct con contact
tact contact with the electorate, and cordial
co-operation along with the restored
functions of the Senate, fit to be the
greatest deliberative body of the
world. Its members are the designat designated
ed designated sentinels on the 'towers of consti constitutional
tutional constitutional government. The resumption
of the Senate's authority saved to this
republic its independent nationality,
when "--autocracy misinterpreted the
dream of a world experiment to.be
the vision of a world ideal.
It is not difficult, Chairman Lodge,
to make ourselves, clean on the ques question
tion question of international relationship. We
republicans of the Senate, conscious
of our constitutional obligations,
when we saw the structure of a world
super-government taking visionary
form, joined in a becoming warning
of our devotion to this republic. If
the torch of constitutionalism had not
been dimmed, the delayed peace of
the woTld and the tragedy of disap disappointment
pointment disappointment and Europe's misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding of America easily might
have been avoided. The republicans
of the Senate halted the barter of in independent
dependent independent American eminence and in influencewhich
fluencewhich influencewhich it was proposed to ex exchange
change exchange for an obscure and unequal
place in the merged government 4 of
the world. Our party means to hold
the heritage of American nationality
unimpaired and unsurrendered.
The world will not misconstrue. We
do not mean to hold aloof. We do not
mean to shun a single responsibility
of 'this republic toward civilization.
There is no hate in the American
heart. We have no envy, no suspic suspicion,
ion, suspicion, no aversion for any people in the
world. We hold to our rights, and
means to defend,, aye, we mean to
sustain the rights of this nation and
our citizens alike, everywhere under
the shining sun. Yet there is the con concord
cord concord of amity and sympathy and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity in every resolution. There is
a genuine aspiration in every Amer.
ican breast for a -tranquil friendship
with all the world. J""-
More, we believe the unspeakable
rororws, the immeasurable sacrifices,
the awakened convictions and the as aspiring
piring aspiring conscience of human kind must
commit the nations of the earth to a
new and better relationship. It need
not be discussed now what motives
plunged the world into war, it need
not be inquired whether we asked the
sonc or this republic to defend our
national rights, as I believe we did,
cr to purge the old world of the ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated ills of rivalry and greed,
the sacrifices will be in vain if we can
not ucclaim a new order, with added
security to civilization and peace
One may readily sense the con conscience
science conscience of our America? I am sure I
understand the purpose of the domi dominant
nant dominant group of the Senate. WTe were
f o.VW to defeat a world aspira
tion, we were resolved to safeguard
'America. We were resoivea men,
even ha we are today, and will be to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, to preserve this free and in
dependent republic Let those now
responsible, or speaking responsibil responsibility,
ity, responsibility, propose the surrender, whether
with interpretations, apologies or re reluctant
luctant reluctant reservations fr&zn which our
rights are to be omittedwe weleome
the referendum to the American peo people
ple people on the preservation of America,
and the republican party pledges its
defense of the preserved inheritance
of national freedom.
In the call of the conscience of Am America
erica America is peace, peace that closes the
gaping wound of -world war, and
silences the impassioned voices of in international
ternational international envy and distrust. Heel Heeling
ing Heeling this call and knowing as I do the
disposition of the Congress, I prom promise
ise promise you formal and effective peace so
quickly as a republican Congress can
pass its declaration for a republican
executive to sign. Then we may turn
to our readjustment at home and pro proceed
ceed proceed deliberately and reflectively to
that hoped-for world relationship
which shall satisfy both conscience
and aspirations and still hold us free
from menacing involvement.
I can hear in the call of conscience
an insistent voice for the largely re reduced
duced reduced armaments .throughout the
world, with attending reduction of
burdens upon peace-loving humanity.
We wish to give of American influ influence
ence influence and example; we must give of
American leadership to that invalu invaluable
able invaluable accomplishment.
I can speak unreservedly of the
American aspiration and the republi republican
can republican committal for an association oft
nations, co-operating in sublime ac accord,
cord, accord, to attain and preserve peace
through justice rather than force de determined
termined determined to add to security through
international law, so clarified that no
misunderstanding can be possible
without affronting world honor.
This republic can never be unmind unmindful
ful unmindful of its power, and must never for forget
get forget the force of its example. Pos Possessor
sessor Possessor of might that admits no fear.
America must stand foremost for the
right. If the mistaken voice of Am America,
erica, America, spoken in unheeding haste, led
Europe, in the hour of deepest anx anxiety,
iety, anxiety, into a military alliance which
menaces peace and threatens all free freedom,
dom, freedom, instead of adding to their se security,
curity, security, then we must speak the truth
for America and express our hope for
the fraternized conscience of nations.
It .will avail nothing to discuss in
detail the league covenant, which was
conceived for world super-government,
.jiegotia ted in misunderstand misunderstanding,
ing, misunderstanding, and intolerantly urged and de demanded
manded demanded by its administration spon sponsors,
sors, sponsors, who resisted every effort to
safeguard America, arid who finally
rejected it when such ---safeguards
were inserted. If the supreme blun blunder
der blunder has left European relationship in inextricably
extricably inextricably interwoven in the league
compact,' our sympathy for Europe
only magnifies our own good fortune
in resisting involvements It is bet better
ter better to be the free and .disinterested
agent of international justice and ad advancing
vancing advancing civilization, with the cove covenant
nant covenant of conscience, than be shackled
by a written compact which surren surrenders
ders surrenders our freedom of action and gives
to a military alliance the right to
proclaim America's duty to the world.
No surrender of rights to a world
council of its military alliance, no as assumed
sumed assumed mandatory however appealing,
ever shall summon the sons of this
republic to war. Their supreme sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice shall be asked for America and
it3 call of honor. There is a sanctity
ir. that right we will not delegate.
When the compact was being writ written,
ten, written, I do not know whether Europe
asked or ambition insistently bestow bestowed.
ed. bestowed. It was so good to rejoice in the
world's confidence in our unselfish unselfishness
ness unselfishness that I can believe our -evident
disinterestedness inspired Europe's
wish for our association, quite as
much as the selfish thought of enlist enlisting
ing enlisting American power and resource.
Ours is an outstanding, influential ex example
ample example to the world, whether we cloak
it in spoken modesty or magnify it in
exaltation. We want to help; we
mean to help; but we hold to our own
interpretation of the American con conscience
science conscience as the very soul of our nation nationality
ality nationality ;
Disposed as we are, the way is very
simple, i Let the failure attending as
sumption, obstinacy, impracticability
and delay be recognized, and let us
find the big, practical, unselfish way
to do our part, neither covetous be because
cause because of ambition nor hesitant thru
fear, but ready to serve purserves,
humanity and God. With a Senate
advising as the constitution contem
plates, I would hopefully approach
the nations of Europe and of the
earth, proposing that understanding
which makes us a, willing participant
in the consecration of nations to a
new. relationship, to commit the mor
al forces of the world, America in included,
cluded, included, to peace and international
justice, still leaving America free, m
dependent and self-reliant, but offer
in g friendship to all the world.
If me call for more specific details,
I remind them that moral commitals
are broad and all inclusive, and we
are contemplating peoples in the con
cord of humanity's advancement.
From our own viewpoint the program
ir: specifically American, and we mean
to be American first, to all the world
Appraising preserved nationality as
the first essential to the continued
progress of the republic, there is
linked with it the supreme necessity
of the restoration let us say the re-revealment--of
the constitution, and
our reconstruction as an industrial
nation. Here is the transcending
task. It concerns our common weal
at home and will decide- our future
eminence in the world. More than
these, this republic, under constitu constitutional
tional constitutional liberties,, has given to mankind
the most fortunate conditions for hu
man activity and attainment the
world ha ever noted, and we are to today
day today the world's reserve force in the
great contest for liberty through se security,
curity, security, and maintained equality of op opportunity
portunity opportunity and its righteous rewards.
It is folly to close our eyes to out outstanding
standing outstanding facts. Humanity is restive,
much of the world is in revolution, the
agents of discord and destruction
have wrought their tragedy in pathe pathetic
tic pathetic Russia, have lighted their torches
amcng other peoples, and hope to ee
America as 'a part of the great red
conflagration. Ours 13 the temple of
liberty under the law, and it is ours to
call the Sons of Opportunity to its
defense. America must not only save
herself, but ours must be the appeal appealing
ing appealing voice to sober the world.
More than all else the present-day
world needs understanding. There
can be no peace save through compos-1
ed differences, and the submission f
the individual to the will and weal of
the many. Any other plan means an anarchy
archy anarchy and its rule of force force-It
It force-It must be undertsood that toil
alone makes for accomplishment and
advancement, and righteous possess possession
ion possession is the reward of toil, and its in incentive.
centive. incentive. There is no progress except
in the stimulus of competition. When
competition natural, fair, impelling
competition is suppressed, whether
by law, compact or conspiracy, we
halt the march of progress, silence
the voice of aspiration, and paralyze
the will for achievement. These are
but common sense truths of human
The chief trouble today is that the
world "war wrought the destruction of
healthful competition, left our store storehouses
houses storehouses empty, and there is a minimum
production when our need is maxi maximum.
mum. maximum. Maximums, not minimums, is:
the call of America. It isn't a new
story, because war never fails to leave
depleted storehouses and always im
pairs the efficiency of production. War
also establishes its higher standards
for wages, and they abide. I wish the
higher wage to abide, on one explicit
condition that the wage-earner will
give full return for the wage received.
It is the best assurance we can have
for a reduced cost of living.. Mark
you, I anf ready to acclaim the. high highest
est highest standard of pay, but I would be
blind to the responsibilities that mark
this fateful hour if I did not caution
the wage-earners of America that
mounting wages and decreased pro
duction can lead only to industrial and
economic ruin. '
I want, somehow, to appeal to the
sons and daughters of the republic, to
every producer, to join hand, and
brain in'production, more productipn,
honest production, -patriotic produc production,
tion, production, because patriotic production is
no less a defense of our best civiliza civilization
tion civilization than that of armed force. Pro
fiteering is a crime of commission,
under-production is a crime of omis
sion, we must work our most and
best,-else the destructive reaction will
come. 'We must stabilize and strive
for normalcy, else the inevitable re reaction
action reaction will bring its train of suffer sufferings,
ings, sufferings, disappointments and reversals.
We want to forestall such reaction,
we want to hold all advanced ground,
and fortify it with a general good good-fortune.
fortune. good-fortune. v
Let us return for a moment to the
necessity' for understanding, particu particularly
larly particularly that understanding which con concerns
cerns concerns ourselves at home. I decline to
recognize any conflict of interest
among the participants in industry.
The destruction of one is the ruin of
the other, the suspicion of rebellion
of one unavoidably involves the other.
In conflict is disaster, in understand understanding
ing understanding there is triumph. There is no is issue
sue issue relating to the foundation on
which industry is builded, because in industry
dustry industry is bigger than any element hi
its modern making. But the insistent
call is for labor, management and
capital to reach understanding.
The human element comes first, and
I want the employers in industry to
understand the aspirations, the con convictions,
victions, convictions, the yearnings of the mill millions
ions millions of American wage-earners, and
I want the wage-earners to under understand
stand understand the problems, the anxieties, the
obligations of management and capi capital,
tal, capital, and all of them must understand
their relationship to the people and
their obligation to the republic. Out
of this understanding will come the
unanimous committal to economic jus justice,
tice, justice, and in economic justice lies that
social justice which is the highest es essential
sential essential to human happiness.
I am speaking as one who has
counted the contents of the pay en envelope
velope envelope from the viewpoint of the
earner as well "as the employer. No
one pretends to deny the inequalities
which are manifest in modern indus industrial
trial industrial life. They are less In fact than
they were before organization and
grouping on either side revealed teh
inequalities," and conscience has
wrought more justice than statutes
have compelled, but" the ferment of
the world rivets, our thoughts on the
necessity of progressive solution, else
our generation will suffer the experi experiment
ment experiment which means chaos for our day
to reestablish God's plan for the great
Speaking our sympathies, uttering
the conscience of all the people, mind mindful
ful mindful of our right to dwell amid the
good fortunes of rational, conscience conscience-impelled
impelled conscience-impelled advancement, we hold the
majesty of righteous government,
with liberty under the law, to be our
avoidance of chaos, and we call upon
every citizen of the ""republic to hold
fast to that which made up "what we
are, and we will have orderly govern government
ment government safegaurd the onward march to
all ive ought to be. ; 1 --The,;
menacing tendency- of r : the
I (Concluded on Second Page)
of Cox Collected at CoJ am ambus
bus ambus to Continue Work of
t Associated Press)
Columbus, July 22. While the re republicans
publicans republicans at the presidential notifica notification
tion notification hold the political spotlight today,
Governor Cox, the democratic nomi nominee,
nee, nominee, and his advisers continued the
work of completing thtir organiza organization,
tion, organization, and hoped to announce soon the
special campaign committee of fif fifteen.
teen. fifteen. It was announced today that
Saturday, August 7th, his been chos chosen
en chosen for the notification ceremonies.
Mr. Roosevelt will be notified August
The council convened at the city
hall 8 p. m. July 20th. with Council Council-men
men Council-men Mclver, Goldman, Simmons and
Winer present. Meeting called to or or-deer
deer or-deer by President Mclver. Minutes
of the last meeting read and approv approved.
ed. approved. Mrs. CI R. Tydings, chairman of the
rest room comittee, appeared and
stated that it would be necessary for
the council to appropriate. 51000 to
maintain the rest room for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing year. It was .the sense of the
council that this amount be included
in the budget.. 2
' H. D. Stokes appeared in behalf of
Moses Sawaya, requesting reduction
in his personal tax assessment. It was
agreed to that the matter could not
be taken up at this time. The asess asess-ment
ment asess-ment was not reduced.
Petition'of T. P. Drake Jor fire hy hydrant
drant hydrant within 500 feet of his residence
was granted upon motion of Mr. Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, seconded by Mr. Simmons and
Communication from tjpe Pacific
Flush Tank Company in regard to Im Im-hoff
hoff Im-hoff royalty fee was read and upon
motion of Mr. Winer referred to the
city attorney. t
R. L. Carter and John Needham ap appeared
peared appeared and asked that drivers of auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles for hire be allowed to charge
a regular fee; of 50 cents for trip3
within the city limits. Mr. Goldman
moved that request be granted. Mo Motion
tion Motion was seconded by Mr. Simmons,
but not tt-- --
Report of City "Manager McKenzie
for light, water, street and sanitary
departments for month of June, read
and filed for information. 4
The following resolution offered by
Mr. Goldman and seconded by Mr.'
Winer, was adopted: x
Be it resolved by the city council of
the city of Ocala, that the sinking
fund commission be and they are
hereby directed to. sell as soon as pos possible,
sible, possible, all the bonds authorized by the
election held in the city of Ocala on
the 11th day. of May, 1920, and known
as street improvement bonds:
Be it further resolved that said
sinking fund commission shall adver advertise
tise advertise for bids for said bonds for a
period of at least 30 days, said adver advertisement
tisement advertisement t be published in such is
sues of such publications as said com commission
mission commission shall direct. That said sink sinking
ing sinking fund commission is hereby autho authorized
rized authorized and empowered to sell said
bonds after the publication of said
advertisements, in such manner and
to whatever bidder in their judgment
it is for. the best interest of the city
to sell said bonds.
An ordinance entitled an ordinance
defining as a sanitary nuisance the
human occupancy of any building lo located
cated located upon any lot abutting any por portion
tion portion of any public street of the city
of Ocala, in which such portion of
such street a public sewer has been
laid and which such building or its
premises is not equipped with sewer
age conveniences which are connected
with 'such public sewer;" authorizing
the mayor to notify the occupants
thereof to within not less than thirty
days either so equip and connect such
building or its premises or cease to
occupy same arid providing penalties
for the violation of its provisions, was
intorduced by Mr. Simmons, placed
upon first reading and referred to the
headof the department of justice.
The clerk was instructed to pre prepare
pare prepare a notice and publish same twice
a week for one month, in regard to
property owners making all sewer,
gas and wate rconnections upon the
streets where paving is to be laid be
fore the commencemetn of same.
Sundry local bills were ordered
paid, all members voting yea upon
City Engineer Young reported that
nearly all the field work in connection
with street paving had been complet
ed. It was ordered upon motion of
Mr. Goldman, all members voting yea
upon roll call, that check for $350 be
drawn to Mr. Young for advance on
preliminary work for street improve
Matter of putting in water main
and fire hydrant in vicinity of resi
dence of E. L. Parr referred to City
Manager McKenzie to report at next
Council thereupon adjourned till
next regular meeting.
The 26th is the last day to get
your iL Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
" : ; AUTO SALES CO,
17-7t Mack Taylor
FOURTH RACE WILL
Bj Split-Hair Sailing and Her Handi
cap the Resolute Won Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday (Associated Pi-es)
Sandy Hook. July 22. The Reso
lute, the defender of the America's
yachting cup. came back yesterday
after two straight defeats and mag
nificently won over the British chal
lenger Shamrock IV.
The Shamrock finished a scant half
boat length ahead, with a lead of 19
seconds, but as she had gained pre
cisely that advantage at the start the
race was miraculously in yachting
events a dead heat over the thirty thirty-mile
mile thirty-mile course. Resolute won by the
amount of her handicap, seven min minutes
utes minutes and one second. The fourth rac
will be started Friday.
BOTH BOATS PREPARING
Sandy Hook, July 22. The Sham
rock is in dry dock today getting her
hull cleaned, and the Resolute is at
her moorings having her rigging in
spected. The race tomorrow will je
over a triangular course, ten miles to
POPULATION OF PORTSMOUTH
, (Associated Press)
Washington, July 22. The popula
tion of Portsmouth was announced to today
day today at 54.337. Portsmouth displaces
Roanoke as the third city in Virginia.
fSK THE PEERLESS TO ACCEPT
Lincoln, Neb., July 22. Hundreds
of telegrams were reecived at Bry Bryan's
an's Bryan's office today, urging him to accept
the prohibition party nomination for
The convention has rearranged i.s
schedule pending word from Bryan,
as to his acceptance. All plans, are
being made on the assumption he will
, (Associated Press)
Washington, July 22. Thomas J.
Speliacy, of Hartford, Conn., it is un
derstood has been selected as assist assistant
ant assistant secretary of the navy to succeed
F. D. Roosevelt, when Roosevelt re retires
tires retires to make the race as democra
tic vice presidential candidate.
BIDS WANTED FOR
- CONVEYING CHILDREN
The Board of Public Instruction
will receive bids on the 4th day of
August, J920, for conveying children
living more than two miles from tha
new proposed Griner Farm school to
said school, bidders to furnish and
equip a truck or car sufficient to carry
twenty-five children. Said bidders to
state who is to drive car. The board
reserves the right to reject any or all
bids. W. D. Cam.
22-2-dlythurs 2tw Secretary.
MRS. CORNWALLIS WEST
Milford, England, 'July 22. Mrs.
Cornwallis West died here yesterday.
Blitchton, July 19. Mrs. M. M.
Sistrunk- of Montbrook visited Mrs.
B. R. Blitch last week.
Mr. Willie Marlow and family of
Jacksonville, called last week.
Mr. Oris Willis is home after three
years with the .U. S. army.
The farmers are taking advantage
of the recent rains to finish planting
Mr. R. B. Fant and family spent
the week-end in-Ocala.
Mrs. ,B. R. Blitch, Miss Lillian
Blitch, Messrs. Fenton, Roland, Lan Lan-dis
dis Lan-dis and Loonis Blitch, J. B. George
end DeWitt George visited our county
Messrs. Will Roe and Sumter
Brooks of Fellowship are buying cat
tle here. this week.
Mr. J. J. Foster has been on the
sick list for a. week.
THREE ATTRACTIVE FARMS
HAVE CHANGED HANDS
Mr. O. C. Armstrong of McAllister,
Arizona, has purchased the farm of
J..L. Pace near Citra. This is a very
valuable little farm and we feel sure
that the new owner will make good
from the very beginning, as part of
this land is in a high state of tillage,
and the soil will produce most any
kind of crops, as well as citrus fruits.
Mr. Charles Pritchard of Georgia,
has purchased the farm of Mrs. Dave
Hall. This property is located about
two miles of Citra and the soil is
ctpecially adapted for truck farming
andsugar cane, and a better loaction
for poultry farming can not be found.
Mr. G. P. Green of Philadelphia,
has arrived to take charge of the
Middkiton farm, near Citra, which he
recently purchased. This is a dandy
little citrus property as there is at
this time about one acre or oranges
in bearing. V
These farms were sold through Mr.
Carl A. Somner, the hustling repre representative
sentative representative of the E. A. Stout Farm
Agency, at Citra.
Fishermen report some dandy
catchesof late, as the weather is ideal
for rod and reel fishing on Orange
Lake at this time.
It is Reported from Paris that Steps
Will be Taken to Give Powerful
Paris, July 22. The Allies have de decided
cided decided to take measures preparatory to
giving military aid to Poland if neces necessary,
sary, necessary, it was learned here today.
Paris, July 22. William K. Van Van-derbiK
derbiK Van-derbiK Sr., is in a critical condition,
suffering from heart disease.
REICHSTAG WILL MEET
London, July 22. The German
reichstag has been summoned to meet
Monday. The business to come be before
fore before the session will include discus discussion
sion discussion of the date for holding the presi presidential
dential presidential election.
AIRSHIP GIVEN UP
London, July 22. The German air airship
ship airship L-64 was surrendered today un under
der under peace treaty terms.
BUM SHOOTING AT BELFAST
Three Killed and Twenty Wounded
After an All Night
Belfast, July 22. The city is quiet
this morning after a night of sangui sanguinary
nary sanguinary fighting between Sinn Fein and
unionist mobs, but the situation is
tense and the military is patrolling
the affected areas. Casualties thus
far recorded are two men and one
weman killed, twenty persons so ser seriously
iously seriously injured they were treated at
hospitals and numerous others slight slightly
ly slightly hurt.
TOOK LUNCHEON HOUR TO
Rioting was renewed during the
noon hour in the West Belfast, mill
district. The postofiSce was wrecked.
The police fired on the rioters and
several persons were wounded.
Bryan Selected to Ride the Camel in
the Forthcoming Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential Race
. . (Associated Press) ?
"LincohC Neb, July 22. With the
nomination of its presidential candi candidate
date candidate completed, the prohibition na national
tional national convention today turned to toward
ward toward the selection of a vice presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate, the adoption of a plat platform
form platform and the selection of a national
committee. William Jennings Bryan
was nominated as the presidential
candidate over the protest of Charles
Bryan, his brother. No word had been
received this, morning from Bryan
cencerning his attitude toward the
nomination. As a running mate. Miss
Marie Brehm, of Los Angeles, stood
out in the discussion among dele delegates.
SECOND HAND CARS
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
Cash or terms.
6-tf Ocala Auto & Garage-Co.
Will motorcars In the future per perfume
fume perfume our streets- with the scent of at attar
tar attar of roses Instead of the evll-smeil-Ing
mixture which, offends our nostrils
as they pass?
The question is suggested by the
statement that a quarter of a million
gallons of motor spirit can be produced
In the Hyderabad state of India by
distilling the flowers of the mowra
Mowra flowers are very rich In su sugar,
gar, sugar, and a ton otfcie dried flowers
produces as much as 90 gallons of 95
pr cent pure spirit. They have long
been In use for the preparation of a
native ''alcoholic liquor; but only a
small proportion of the trees available
Is needed for this purpose.
- Resourceful Prevarlcater.
A Lancashire man, who was afraid
of his wife, arranged to go to the races
with some friends, aad explained to
her that he was going fishing. On his
way he called at a fish shop and asked
the proprietor to send some fish home.
Fish was very scarce that day, and a
lot of cods'-heads were delivered. When
hubby returned home, after an enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable time, he said to his wife:
"Well, lass, did you get the fish I
"I rot a lot of cods heads," was her
-Quite right, was the retort, "You
never saw such fish In your life as we
had to tackle today. Before you could
land 'em, you had to pull their bloom blooming
ing blooming head 1 oft I London Answers.
The new republic of Czecho-Slovakia
has an area of between 50,000 and 60, 60,-000
000 60,-000 square miles and a population of
OH OF T
Will Consider Possibilities of Estab Establishing
lishing Establishing a Motor Tourist
The housing committe of the Clar Clarion
ion Clarion County Board of Trade is fork forking
ing forking in an effort to find some means
of increasing the housing facilities of
the city before the next tourist sea season
son season opens. In fact, the housing short shortage
age shortage in Ocala at present i3 such that
permanent residents are having dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in finding homes. Whether the
Lousing committee succeds in its ef efforts
forts efforts or not rea ruins to be seen. There
is one thing, however, that .can be
done which will do much toward car caring
ing caring for the thousands who come into
the state during the winter season.
A motor camp can be constructed. At
the regular meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade tonight at S
o'clock, the matter of establishing a
motor park will be taken up.
The American City magazine for
July describes a number of auto parks
in the western states. "Several
cities in Montana maintain auto
parks," says the American City.
"Bozeman has had one for three yers
containing a two-room service build building.
ing. building. Missoula is just finishing a new
park for travelers, equipped with
stoves, benches and telephone service.
Helena's records show that 10,S1
cars stopped at its auto park last sea season.
son. season. ; "The state of Washington contains
a number of new camping grounds.
Spokane has just opened one near
Coeur d'Alene Park; it has shower
baths for men and women, electric
lights, slot-meter gas tsoves, open
hearths and other provisions for com comfort.
fort. comfort. Walla Walla ha3 a seven-acra
tcurist park, and Ellenburg has pur purchased
chased purchased 30 acres for the purpose.
Pasco takes care of tourists in a pane
opposite its court house. Yakima
maintains a camp in the state fair
The Board of Trade will also con consider
sider consider tonight the possibilities of hav having
ing having a series of open air band concerts
in Ocala during the winter tourist
BETTER GO TO THE
- HIGHEST BIDDER
Washington, July 22. The part the
Anti-Saloon League will play in the
coming political campaign is being
considered at a meeting here today of
the executive committee. The mem members
bers members said the. question of whether the
league would support Harding or Cox
or neither would be decided definitely.
CONTAGION 1TAS SPREAD
TO VERA CRUZ
(Associated Press) -Mexico
City, July 22. A general
strike has been declared in Vera Cruz,
according to the Excelsior.
Beleview, July 21. Misses Myrtle
and Gladys Maier of Wild wood spent
from Wednesday till Saturday .with
Mrs. Maggie McClendon.
Mrs. H. B. Monroe is in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville attending to business this week.
Mittie McClendon returned homse
Saturday from a pleasant visit with
her grandmother in Wrildwood.
Mr. J. D. Carter and daughter. Miss
Gertrude Carter of Lady Lake, and
Miss Marjorie Merrill were in Ocala
and Oak Sunday.
Mr. J. W. Brown and children, Hel Helen
en Helen and John, left Monday for Miami,
where they will make their home.
Mr. Louis Weihe and family left
Monday for Ohio, where they will
vist f irends and relatives the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer.
Miss Gertude Carter returned to
he home in Lady Lake Sunday.
The B. Y. P. U. enjoyed a splash
party and supper at Smith Lake Mon Monday
day Monday night.
JACK JOHNSON IS ON
HIS W AY TO CHICAGO
Los Angeles, July 22. Jack John Johnson
son Johnson is bound for Chicago today in the
company of federal authorities, after
years of self -enforced exile from the
country following his disappearance
while out on bail after conviction un under
der under the Mann act. On account of
Johnson's dismay at the prospect cf
traveling through Texas and Louis Louisiana,
iana, Louisiana, the authorities said their orig original
inal original plans calling for transportation
over the southern route were aban abandoned.
doned. abandoned. USED CARS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1913.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
PHILIP G. MURPHY,
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R. 2t
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1920 Ford worm drive track.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
- One 1916 Buick touring.
Call at once if you want one of
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
eala Evening Star
K-ntered act Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
HiihlurNM Offle .FlreOne
IMllorlal l)rpiir(nirnt T-Seri
ynwlrty Hrprtt-r . . Klre-Oae
MKMlIi;it ASSOCIATED PRESS
vnc Associated rress is exclusively l,
nlltlort ffir tl.A lis. fnr Tn.iV,lMHnn ft
ail news dispatchfrs credited to it or I
n k wnerwls! crea-iea in nia paper ana
ah righta of republication of special
Msuaicisea itreiu are aiso reseryea. i
domestic stnscuiPTiox rates'
?ix month ind adVSnce 1 1 .'I .' i'Joo
lure month, in advance .. 1.501
Ofi'3 month in advance
rJlitpiart ITate 15 eents.per Inch for
consecutive insertron. Alternate inser
tions 25 per cnt additional. Compost
no'i cuarges on aas. inai run less man i
tlx timfs 5 cents ier inch- oeciai I
lour inches win take higher rate, i
whcn w,u ie furnished upon appiica.
its per line for
HfMtflatc VoUeeiij 5 cen
nrst Insertion: 2 cents ce
BUDseauent insertion. un? cnanee ai
Wf-k allowed t,n rfndn without Itra
composition charges. I
Iesral advert sements at lesrai ratea. i
FISH OF ONE AND
rOW L OF THE OTHER j
A bunch of young men were caught
gambling last night by the city mar marshal.
shal. marshal. Some of them gave bond and
skipped, others faced the recorder
this morning and paid their fines.'
It was my intention to publish the
ramea of the parties. Iressure that
. can t very well resist has been j
Miougiit 10 ma., tB niucs axe icn.
out. I know most of the young men
who were caught. I ersonaiiy, ,1 oe-
j V- TVi lu
and publication of it, just like they
WGUIU tne 10SS 01 a StaKe as part 01 J
tile game. I
However, they were breaking the
law, and it is as much the duty of
r, ,-rr r r
to publish the name of a man who is
caught' selling whisky.
There is certain news I don't believe
in publishing. I don't believe in pub publishing
lishing publishing the names of women and girls
who become entangled in some minor
I ftpp no us in nnntinir tin I
.of.neonle- who are caWht
Rnperlinc. or such insifmificant mat-1
ter because to do so wou d come
ter., oecause toao so wouia come
nrettv nenr renrintmo' the citv rtirec-1
v rvtw vet Of course. I
tiieae iup uuiu uuiir uiey.arc uo-
ing wrong, and worrt think so unless
tney Km or cnppie some one, or are
t t 'ti ? 1
But above that line, the people are
entitled to t,e toia wnat nappens.
fitled to be told what happens.
iney pay xor tne news anu uiey
A lew people Will .De
gtatitiea this evening m not seeing
cenain names in print, several tnou-
and will say the Star hasn't done its
Gambling is becoming a wide
spreading evil in Ocala- It is. not only
making trouble at home, but it is
trivinf-the citv an evil name all over
. . mi 1 i I
TriH arnte. i ne dovs last nio'nt were
not doing any great 1 W
of them pass the matter off as a joke.
But there is worse going on, and I
had hoped too see it partly if not en
tirely suppressed. It is not to be ex
peeled that gentlemen won't get to
gtther some times and have a social
game. If they play square, outside
of the bad example they set, no one
can seriously object to their doing so.
But, all the same, they break the law,
and if they are caught they should be
better sports than to come to a news-l
paper and ask it to keep their name I
out of print.
The people of this town have a j
ortainty so thick that you J
it with a knifethat there i3
rganized gang of gamblers j
here, it is known that men
ide the town have been rop-
swindled out of large sums. I
Lnfortunately, gambling is virtually r
protecced by law. It is almost impos-1
Eitie to prove it. Any Duncn oi men
or ordinary intelligence can keep I
themselves from being found out
unless some lucky fluke throws them
into the hands of the law. Yet, if the
officers open and keep up against
them a vigorous campaign, they can't
cany on their operations to any I
gitat, extern. ,. i
TU w,r.- nnnrvfn1 no nffiaro
of the law can have in breaking up J
jmc luusi, jjvuciiui v
crime is the publicity and approval of
,ooQ t hvo (iiwnpa
tried to edit such a paper. I have no
desire to edit a boneless sheet filled
with society slush and boost stuff
one that refers with amusing sarcasm
to misdeeds of poor men. and carefully I
slne'ds those who have money and m-
fluence. It is the common plea that
f ...... . s rrsxr-rr-tN i
pwMvt A.Ki.uAwt jrrww
in ru vvjrriO) r 1
,e 2UOVa AVAV A j
TU EO'S'S, VA.S 5on eiw,s-TO 1
P SWCS US SPACfc J
.r-S'" tZZVSZZZ n)
J t ...
to put the name of some person or
other in the paper in connection with
a misdeed is to hurt some innocent
persons. That's very true. But you
cant mention the name of the merest
heer-do-we'el in America without
hurtine some innocent person- They
! ali Rave some who cling to them. The
mother of the man who committed jf
murder here a few months ago com incs in me temptation to appeal to
mitted no crime, yet she was fairly grouped citizenship for political ad-
v... A .ti rA i l
print against her boy. 1
nrr.. Rnnflrp snorts" in Ocal the
men who play only for .amusement,!
-j-v mnra a few dollars. 1
wMild do no harm but for one thinfir.
T,air ootfinir a Kai) oTiimnlp. Rnmt
of them have sons, and their sons and I
other mens sons know they play, anal
play also. We all of us known some
of the boys who are trying to tread iree irom innueuce on me one nanu and suggests that spirit of encourage encourage-m
m encourage-m their father's footsteps. And we and unmoved by intimidation on the ment and assitsance which commits
all know some of them have failed. other. V I ah America to relieve such an emer-
1 know the great majority of the
, ... ,;., vl I
people of this city are against wis i
0U? b! .1
zens ave spue-cit w r
deplored ; it, and wished it could be
aepiorea it, ana wisneu itcwuu
stopped. I believe the mothers are
almost a unit against it. because
. xi i
everv uiice m arnmc
son gets 'into bad Company, and froml
. 1:1- u., I
T H T" T TTI a rT ml wmtM IT n ( WMJ Z III I I ft- I II I I. m I I m.
iety and heartache. I
No newspaper Can have. any. moral I
mfluence m a community if it covers
up one man's tracks and uncovers an-
other's to the light of day;
J,' H. Benjamin.
Mne Ulnff. Julv 2t Mr. and Mrs. I
TamM Eunice and two children of I
Titusville, returned home Tuesday
after severai days spent here, guests
after seYeral days spent here.
Guests Sunday at the home -of Mr
and Mrs. Albert Fort were Mrs. jonn
Wiley and son of leesDurg, jar. ana
Mrs james Eunice-and two children
nf Titusville Mrs. J. E. Rouch and
son of Tlrookaville. Mr. and Mrs. John I
gmith and daughters of Oklawaha
and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and
t a j ni v 1
rroiracieu meemijf wm w6m 1
tne narmony capust cnurcn ounuay
and last throughout the week. We
hope to have a large crowd m attend-
ence at every service.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griggs and J
' . t Tni-. J
uKiTmtf TPiaiivps. 1 iihv wkiil-csucu- i
. 1 .1 j-ti -s I
y PKe 1 nJir unie5 b
Qlive Griggs, who will spend- some
. cu I
Mr- Henrv Fort continues ouite ill I
at hi shorae. His friends and relatives
hh for him a speedy recovery.
Mie FUie Smith and Gladvs
LiSJL Si' Vi
wnh nent Rnndav with their
lawaha Snent Sunday with their
f,.: M! Martha Fort.
Onito a vintnW fmm Mo Rlllff
motored to Lake Weir Saturday and
wrf the hthino-.nnd fishing The
party corisisted of Mrs. OhverjFort
and children, Mrs. J. E. Koush and
two boys, Mr. and Mrs. James Eunice
and children, Mr. and Mrs. JackSnell,
Mi- .anrt Mfc fl liver ; Knell i jmo cni I 1
" 7 r I
dren OI UKiaWana.
" . .- .
fJaU L i
Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith of DeLand
Here visiting in our city Sunday.
Rhfiv Jnlv 91 Mr and Mrs. I
Frank Ross of Pine Island are, visit-
insr Mrs. Ross, mother, Mrs. George
Mrs. Bennett and Miss Collie Clark j
of Ocala were l Thursday morning J
callers at Spring Hill.-
Mrs. Max Williams of Fort Myers,
concluded a pleasant several dayi'lice invQlves none of the elements ofpacity. We promise that relief which
visit here with her parents, Mr. andlprofit which relate to competitive en- wjn attend the halting of waste and
Mrs. J. C. Perkins Sunday. : I
Mr. Fred Turner will teach the I
Iuglis school this term, beginning his 1
duties Monday, the 19th uist. I
; Mrs. Will Little of Ocala spent Sat-
urday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
f. U. Barnes. I
Mr. B. J. Woods came up from the
lake Saturday for a few days' visit
with his family here.
Mr. J. M. Douglas of Weirsdale was
a Monday caller here.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Buhl and little
sons visited Mr. and Mrs. John Knob-
111 r W I
iocK at jviartin ounaay. I
IT.- T ii. m o J I
j(jiss jeaiiette xurner ounuay i
fer; North Carolina, where in com j
pany with er sister.5 Mrs. George Da-
. t w j.u I
(iliuiiiia. vy iici c iu irViu i
mainder of the summer visiting in dit-
ferent places in that state.
There were eight candidates for
baptism after the ; revival services
conducted hv Tlev Martin at Olivet
church. and Sunda v. accompanied bv
friends, they went to North Lake
Weir, and the sacred ordinance of
hfltitism wa administered to them in i
the waters of this beautiful lake by
Rev. Martin has been called to the!
nastcrate of Olivet church and will
preach every third Sunday, morning I
Misses Jeanette and Grace Turnpr
entertained the vounc rteonle at their I
. w nlaved nnt door and
roo kand flinch were nlaced in the nar, I
iny. -.(.no o nrmin .M a1V.i"
ed" a "talk xn S .J5,
tSether a was a 'Pt evening
VOJf(rr every one present.
1 nc T T Tu:n: ir.i.. I
ir. u i.xrs,.
Bryan and Mrs. S. A. Phillips were
pleasant visitors here Thursday after-s
noon. :'--;; : :"-v"V;- ';:" I
We believe the Thursday half hoh f
days are taking hold of the country
people ; too, to a certain extent, and
why not? It is a good time for. the
town people to get better acquainted
1 with their country friends and we
u-v,-f ;,nf vl
and we hope he will be greeted by a
large audience, bunday school alter
The 2Sth ia the last day to get
y our oil. Don't let It go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
AUTO SALES CO,
17-7t Plack Taylor
HARDING S SPEECH
(Continued from First Page)
present day is not chargeable wholly
to the unsettled and fevered condi
tions caused by the war. The mani-
est weakness in popular government
vantage, mere is no srerater nerii.
" ... . I
iUV tuMsuwiwuu .Muxiuyuxa uu
CUISS ana recognizes no group. U
broadly includes all the people, with
sm'Cinc recoCTiuion ior none, ana ine
highest consecration we can make to-
day is a committal of the republican I
arty to that saving constitutionalism
nicn cunujjupias xn Amenta
one people, and holds just government
It wouid be the blindness of folly
. . ;
to leTiore the activities in our own
lBTlore the activities in our own
country which are aimed to destroy
our economic system, ana to commit
us to the colossal tragedy which, has
us to the colossal tragedy which has
both destroyed all freedom and made
Eussia impotent. ; This movement is
nflt ia be ftsltea m tnrottled liberties.
VV mnet not nhrioW the freedom nf
sneeeh. the freedom of Press. Or the 1
freedom of assembly, because there I
;a mmie in renreion. These I
liberties are as sacred as the freedom
of reiiioua belief, as inviolable as the
rIhtg of life and the pursuit of hao-
piness. We do hold to the right to
crush sedition, Uy stifle a menacing
contempt for law, to stamp out a peril
to the safety of the republic or its
ecritv and the maiestv of the law
are the first essentials of liberty. He
who threatens destruction of the gov-
ernment by force or flaunts his con-
tempt for Jawful authority, ceases, to
be a loyal citizen and forfeits his
rights to the.freedom of the republic,
Let it be said .to all of America
that nnr nlan nonukr mvernment
contemnlates aiich orderlv chances as
the .crystallized intelligence of the
majority of our people think best,
There can be no modincation 01 tnis
unaenving ruie, Dut no majority ssnau
1 1. !. -a. 1 111
abridge the ngnts 01 a minority, men
have a right to question our system
m fullest-freedom, but they must. al-
ways remember that the rights of
freedom impose the obligations which I
to dismiss with flaming but
? . . . I
nvooomii hnT we msine nnneni innav
to Americanjntenigence ana patriot-
ismwhen the republic is menaced
. .... i . 1
from within, just as we trustea Am-
erican patriotism wnen our ngnts
lhi.aatonl from withont
Wa ,nii ,n ,11 America for stead,
ness, so that we may proceed deliber-
V T VV S: 1
ately to the readjustment which con-
cerns all the people. Our party. plat-
form. fairly expresses the conscience
of republicans on industrial relations.!
No party is indifferent to the welfare
of the wage-earner. To us his good
frtim let of Heeneat concern, and Wft
seek to make that good fortune per-
manent. We do not oppose but ap-
prove collective bargaining, ; because I
that ig an outstanding right, but we
... . i I
are unaiteraoiy insistent tna is ex-
cnttea mnet nnf iHaafrnv.tllo Mlliallv
. i r
aacred ;right-o the individual in his
necessary pursuit of .livelihood. ; Any
American has tne rignt to quit- nisi
employment, so has every, Americanl
the right to seek employment. The
group must not endanger the individ-
ual, and we must discourage groups
preying upon one another, and none
shall be allowed to forget that gov-1
ernment's obligations are alike to all
I hope ,we may do more than mere-1
ly discourage the losses and suffer-1
ings attending; industrial conflict. The
strike against the government iS0f government withevery energy and
properly denied, for government serv-
terprise. There is progress in the f
establishment of r official Tevealment
6f issues and conditions which lead to
conflict, so that unerring public senti-
ment may speed the adjustment, but
II hope for .that concord of purpose,
not forced but inspired hy tne com-
mon weal, which will give a regulated
public service the fullest guaranty of
continuity. I am thinking of the rail-
roads. In modern life they are the
very base of all our. activities and in-
terchanges. For public protection we
have enacted -laws providing for a j
. . -l : i I
regulation oi tne cnarge xor service,
l? it. I A I
a umiiauon uu me capital mvesieu
and a limitation on capital's earnings.
Afiu tk iuuiuaiiuil uu tauivai a caiuuiKii
There- remains only competition of
; v' v I
for an efficiency and expansion which
meet our modern requirements. The
railway workmen ought to be the best
naid and know the best workine con-
Mitlon. in the wrtrld Thwre is an er.
Centional resnonsibilitv. Thev are not
only essential to the life and health
and all productive activities of the
nvinle hut thev are Hi recti v resnon-1
Uible for the safety of traveling mill-1
I ions The government which has as- 1
sumed so much authority for the pub-
lie roorl mio-ht well stamn railwav
employment with the sanctity of pub-
lie-service and guarantee to the rail-
wnv emnloveea that instice which
voicea the T. American conception, of I
I v, I
nr continnitv of Rervice on the
;.. ''. .. I
huKr obVou, ttaK
U4ce seems uncalled for. We are 60
nnmt 7h .f' f;nr
day insufficiency and inefficiency of
trannortation are dne to the wither-
hnff hand of ; e-ovemment operation
thof lira omnrio oi'to iincnr nitr nnnnci.
:nn frt a.rtVemment ownershin. we
Uant to expedite the reparation, and
make sure the mistake is not reDeat-
n !. i:ut. j.. i
ib is iuu use w rai": iuc bwij
-T;a IncWv of
x iiaucuav.j ui udinagv. iiv v&
. . :myv ft n
eration-all bear the blighting stamp
of governmental incapacity during
federal operation. The work of re-
habilitation under the restoration of
private ownership : deser5 "'r bst
encouragement. Billion .!
in new equipment, not a t
the growing demand fo? I
to restore the extraordinary depre-
ciation due to the strained service of
war. With restricted earnings and
with speculative profits removed, rail
way activities have come to the realm
of conservative and constructive serv
ice, and the government which im
paired must nlav its Dart in restora-
tion. Manifestly the returns must be
so gauged that necessary capital may
be enlisted, and we must foster as
vve nave no more pressing prob-
km. A stato nf monitA tr9n!nnr
tation facilities, mainly chargeable to
the faUm-o f wammnal anen
ment. is losinc millions to acripnlttire.
if h in1irinff tnrlncfw if ia mono
ing the American people with a fuel
shortage little less than a peril. It
emphasizes the present-day problem
The one pnmnen5tinn amid sittfrx-i.
ing anxieties is our new and needed
realization of the vital part transpor
tation plays in the complexities ot
tation plays in the complexities ot
modem life. We are hot to think of
rails alone, but highways from farm
tn mnrVot frnm wair tn fnTri ar
Uom'oo f liffl.Kln n noanU,v ltfa
the nnirlceneH wavs to communication
and exchane-e. the answer of our neo-
nlc V,o mntn. W Koli'aA ;.
generous federal co-operation in con-
tmcti on. linlre1 with flssnrnncps of
maintenance tht will nnt. n to
criminal waste of public funds on the
one hand and give a guaranty of up
kept highways on the other.
Water transportation is inseparab
Ur, 0.- Amnn eminence o
the seas, the practical development of
inland waterways the up-building
and coordination of all to make them
equal to and ready for every call of
developing and widening American
commerce. I like that recommittal to
tlioughts of America first which
tho Ponoma canal n Amor!,
ran oroafinn to tho ffoo noo of Amer.
kan shipping. It will add to the Am
a CninVof irwlnatrv
qt,j n Irancnnrfaf nn
oa which th are dependent without
aT oc.f t n,ft .uoi
roat of iivine.'and the nroblems in its
wnlf. lt ia paSv to inveiVh. hutithat
:i nothing And it is far too
Ei ht .- in time3 of peace
the democratic nartv made it an issu
tne uemocratic uariy inaue ib an issu-,
and when clothed with power that
party came near to its accomplish
ment by destroying the people's ca
pacity to buy. But that" was a cure
worse than the ailment. Jt is easy to
understand the real causes, after
which the patient must help to effect
his own cure.
Gross t expansion of currency and
credit have depreciated the dollar just
as expansion and inflation have dis-
.Ait-A Un Aine nt Vi wv-li4 We
inflated in haste, we must deflate in
deliberation. We debased the dollar
in reckless finance we must restore
its honesty. Deflation on the one hand
. . .
and restoration of the luu-cent donar
V .4-V.a- Avn.li4- 4-v Viatra Kamin n
uil luc uw vukhi
the day after the armistice, but plans
ware, lacking or courage failed. The
unpreparedness for peace was nttie
iess costly than unpreparedness for
We can promise no one remedy
wMch win cure an iU t of such de
proportions, but we do pledge that
e anA consistent attack which
the party platform covenants. We
will attempt intelligent and cour
ageous deflation, and strike at gov
ernment borrowing which enlarges
the evil, and we will attack high cost
faciiity which attend republican ca-
extravaeance. and the renewal of the
nractice of public economy, not alone
because it will relieve tax burdens
but because it will be an example to
stimulate thrift and economy in pri-
t i.aa !r .n,, the ne
-occif AT. fu fiinf.e, Qf nroduction.
and e need the fullness of service
whjcb attends the exchange of pro-
ducts Let us speak the irrefutable
truth high wages and reduced cost
- 1;' ..H0T contradiction
wo httV(k npit,ht of eflRciencv
" v. o j
4nr maao -oci.iv?
w T.6v.a v.. v.. v..
In all sincerity we promise the pre-
v1enil0n 01 unreasonawe Proa
challence pronteenng witn ail tne
.. . r
moral force and the jegar powers oi
government ana peopie, out it
flye' ls. tim,f' Pve 11
that law is not the sole corrective oi
our economic ills.
Let us call to all the people ior
thrift and economy, for denial and
sacrifice if need be, ior a nauon-wiue
drive against extravagance and 1UX
ury, to, a recommittal to simplicity
of living, to that prudent and normal
plan of life which is the health of the
republic. Iherehasnt oeen a recov-
ery from tne waste ana aonorn.uu
of war since the story of mankind
, 1 t 1 U!..
was first written, except tnrougn
work and saving, through industry
A I and Henial while neiless spending
cnrl denial, while needless spending
and heedless extravagance have
marked every decay in the history of
nations. .' Give the assurance of that
simplicity of America life
which marked tne nrst- cemury 01
amazing development and this gen-
tury of surpassing accomplishment.
.ntinn man iiTiHamrri to a second rPn
The republican party was founded
bv farmers, with the sensitive con-
science born of their freedom and
their simple lives. These founders
sprang from the farms of the then
middle west. Our party has never
iaiiea m us realisation umi, agnvui
, ,. ., r
xure is esseniiaiiy uie luuiruo v
ance to protect and promote that es-
New conditions, which
amazing growth and extraordinary
industrial development, call for a
new and lorwara-iooKing program,
The American farmer had a hundred
and twenty millions to feed in the
home market, and heard the cry of
the world for food and answered it,
though he faced an appalling task
amid handicaps never encountered before..--
In the rise of price levels there
have come increased appraisals to his
acres, without adding to their value
in fact, but which do add to his taxe
and expenses without enhancing his
returns. His helpers have yielded to
the lure of shop and city, until, al
most alone, he has met and borne the
burden of the only insistent attempts
to force down prices. It challenges
both the wisdom and the justice of
artificial drives on prices to recall that
they were effective almost solely
against his products in the hands of
the producer and never effective
against the same products in passing
to the consumer. Contemplating the
defenselessness of the individual
farmer to meet the organized buyers
of his products and the distributors of
the things the farmer buys, I hold
that farmers should not only be per
mitted but encouraged to join in co
operative associations to reap the just
measure of reward merited by their
arduous toil. Let us facilitate co cooperation
operation cooperation -to insure against the risks
attending agriculture, which the ur urban
ban urban world so little understands, and
a like co-operation to market their
products as directly as possible with
the consumer, in the interests of all.
Upon such association and co-opera
tion should be laid only such restric restrictions
tions restrictions as will prevent arbitrary con control
trol control of our food supply and the fixing
of extortionate price upon it.
Our platform is an earnest pledge
of renewed concern for this most es essential
sential essential and elemental industry, and in
both appreciation and interest we
pledge effective expression in law and
practice. We will hail that co-operation
which again will make profitable
and desirable the ownership and ope operation
ration operation of comparatively small farms
intensively cultivated, and which will
facilitate the caring for the products
of farm and orchard without the la
mentable waste under present condi conditions,
tions, conditions, i
America would look with anxiety
on the discouragement of farming ac
tmty either through the govern
ment's neglect or its paralysis by so
cialistic practices. A republican ad
ministration will be committed to re
newed regard for agriculture, and
seek the participation of farmers in
curing the ills justly complained of,
and aim to place the American farm
where it ought to be highly ranked
in American activities and fully shar
ing the higehst good fortunes of Am
Becomingly associated with this
subjetc are the policies of irrigation
and reclamation, so essential to agri
cultural expansion, and-the continued
development of the great and wonder
ful west; It is our purpose to continue
and enlarge federal aid, not in sec
tional partiality, but for the good of
all America. We hold to that har
mony, of relationship between conser conservation
vation conservation and development, which fit
tingly appraises our natural re
sources and makes them available to
developing America of today, and
still holds to the conserving thought
for the America of tomorrow.
The federal government's relation
to reclamation and development is
too important to admit of ample dis
cussion today. Alaska, alone, is rich
in resources beyond all imagination,
and needs only closer linking, through
the lines of transportation, and a gov
einmental policy that both safe
guards and encourages development,
to speed it to a foremost position as
a commonwealth, rugged in citizen
ship and rich in materialized re
These things I can only mention.
Within becoming limits one can not
say more. Indeed, for the present
many questions of vast importance
must be hastily passed, reserving a
fuller discussion to suitable occasion
as the campaign advances.
I believe the budget system will ef effect
fect effect a necessary, helpful reformation,
and reveal business methods to gov
I believe federal departments should
be made more business-like and send
back to productive effort thousands
of federal employees, who are either
duplicating work or not essential at
1 believe in the protective tariff
policy and know we will be calling
for its saving Americanism again.
I believe in a great merchant ma
rine I would have this republic the
leading maritime nation of the world.
I believe in a navy" ample to protect
it, and able to assure us dependable
I believe in a small army, but the
best in the world, with a mindfulness
for preparedness which will avoid the
unutterable cost. of our previous neg
I believe -in our eminence in trade
abroad, which the government should
aid in expanding, both in revealing
markets and speeding cargoes.
I believe in establishing standards
for immigration, which are concerned
with the future citizenship of the re republic,
public, republic, not with mere man-power in
1 believe that every man who dons
the garb of American citizenship and
walks' in the light of American oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, must become American in
heart and soul.
I believe in holding fast to every
forward step in unshackling child la
bor and elevating conditions of worn
I believe the federal government
should stamp out lynching and remove
that stain upon the fair name of Am
I believe the -federal government
should give itseffective aid in solving
the problem of ample and becoming
housing of its citizenship.
I believe this government should
make its liberty and victory bonds
worth all that its patriotic citizens
paid in purchasing them.
I believe the tax burdens imposed
for the war emergency must be re
visedto the needs of peace, and in the
interest of equity in distribution o
I believe the negro citizens of Am
erica should be guaranteed the enjoy
ment of all -their rights, that they
have earned the full measure of citi citizenship
zenship citizenship bestowed, that their sacrifices
in blood on the battlefields of the re republic
public republic have entitled them to all of
reedoni and opportunity, all of sym-
pavny ana aia tnat tne American 1
spirt of fairness and justice demands.
I believe there is an easy and open
path to righteous relationship with
Mexico. It has seemed to me that our
undeveloped, uncertain and infirm
policy has made us a culpable party
to the governmental misfortunes in
that land. Our relations ought to be
both friendly and sympathetic; we
would like to acclaim a stable govern government
ment government there, and offer a neighborly
land in pointing the way to have a
plain and neighborly understanding,
merely an understanding about fe
specting our borders, about protect protecting
ing protecting the lives and possessions of Am American
erican American citizens lawfully within the
Mexican dominions. There must be
that understanding, else there can be
no recognition, and then the under understanding
standing understanding must be faithfully kept.
Many of these declarations deserve
a fuller expression, with some sugges suggestions
tions suggestions of plans to emphasize the faith.
Such expressions will follow, in due
time, I promise you.
believe in law enforcement. If
elected I mean to be a constitutional
president, and it is impossible to ig
nore the constitution, unthinkable tp
evade the law, when our every com
mittal is to orderly government. Peo
ple ever will differ' about the wisdom
of the enactment of a law there is
divided opinion respecting the eight eighteenth
eenth eighteenth amendment and the laws enact
ed to make it operative but there
can be no differenec of opinion about
honest law enforcement.
Neither government nor party caa
afford to cheat the American people.
The laws of progress must harmonize
with the constitution, else they soon
are adjudged to be void; Congress
enacts the laws, and the executive
branch of government is charged with
enforcement. We can not nullify be
cause of divided opinion, we can
not jeopardize orderly government
with contempt for -law enforcement.
Modification or repeal is the right of
a free people, whenevr the deliberate
and intelligent public sentiment com
mands, but perversion and evasion
mark the paths to the failure of gov
Though ''not in any partisan sense,
I must speak of the services of the
men and women who raillied to tha
colors of the republic in world war,
America realizes and appreciates the
services rendered, the sacrifices made
and the sufferings endured. There
shall be no distinction between those
who knew the perils and glories of
the battle front orjhe dangers of the
sea. and those who were compelled to
serve behind the lines, or those who
constituted the great reserve of a
grand army which awaited the call in
camps at home.
All were brave, all were sacrificing,
all were sharers of those ideals whicu
sent our boys thrice-armed to wax
Worthy sons and daughters, these, fit
successors to those who chistened our
banners in the immortal beginning,
worthy sons of those who saved the
union and nationality when civil' war
wiped the ambiguity from the consti
tution, ready sons of those who drew
the sword for humanity's sake" the
first time in the world, in 1898.
The four million defenders on land
and sea were worthy of the best tra traditions
ditions traditions of a people never war-like in
peace and never pacifist in war. They
commanded our pride; they have our
gratitude, which must have genuine
expression. It is not only a duty, it
is a privilege to see that the sacrifices
made shall be requited, and that those
still suffering from casualties and dis
abilities shall be abundantly aided and
restored to the highest capabilities of
citizenship and its enjoyment.
The womanhood of America, always
its glory, its inspiration and the po
tent, uplifting force in its social and
spiritual development, is about to be
enfranchised. Insofar as Congress
can go, the fact is already accom
plished. By party edict, by my re
corded vote, by personal conviction I
am committed to this measure of jus
tice. It is my earnest hope, my sin
cere desire that the one needed state
vote be quickly recorded in the af
firmative of the right of equal suf suffrage
frage suffrage and that the vote of every citi
zen shall be cast and counted in the
Let us not share the apprehensions
of many men and women as to the
danger of this momentous extension
of the franchise. Women have never
been without influence in our politi
cal life. Enfranchisement will bring
to the polls the otes of citizens who
have born upon our soil, of who have
sought in faith and assurance the
ireeaom ana opportunities of our
land. It will bring the women edu educated
cated educated in our schools, trained in our
customs and habits of thought, and
sharers of our problems. It will bring
the alert mind, the awakened con
science, the sure intuition, the abhor
rence of tyranny or oppression, the
wide and tender sympathy that dis
tinguish the women of America
Surely there can be no danger there
And to the great number of noble
women who have opposed in convic
tion, this tremendous change in the
ancient relation of the sexes as ap
plied to government, 1 venture to
plead that they will accept the full
responsibility of enlarged citizenship
and give to the .best in the republic
their suffrage and support.
Much has been said of late about
world ideals, but I prefer to think of
the ideal of America. I like to think
there is something more than the pat patriotism
riotism patriotism and practical wisdom of the
founding fathers. It is good to be believe
lieve believe that maybe destiny held this
new-world republic to be the supreme
example of representative democracy
and orderly liberty by which human humanity
ity humanity is inspired to higher achievement.
It is idle to think we have attained
perfection, but there is the satisfy satisfying
ing satisfying knowledge that we hold orderly
processes for making our government
i?flect the heart and mind of the re republic.
public. republic. Ours is not only a fortunate
people but a very common-sensical
people, with vision high but their feet
on the earth, with belief in them-
selves and faith in God. Whether en enemies
emies enemies threaten from without or men menaces
aces menaces arise from within, there is some
indefinable voice saying, "Have confi confidence
dence confidence in the republic! American will
Here is a temple of liberty no
storms may shake, here are the aitarr
of freedom no passions shall destroy,
tl was American in conception, Am American
erican American in its building, it shall be Am
erican in the fulfilment. Sectional
once, we are all American now, and
we mean to be all Americans to all
the world. '
Mr. Chairman, members of the com-
mittee, my countrymen all: I would f
not be my natural self if I did not ut-
ter my consciousness of my limited
ability to meet your full expectations.
or to realize the aspirations within
my own breast, but I will gladly give
all that is in me, all of heart, soul and
nind and abiding love of country, to
service in our common cause. I can
only pray to the Omnipotent God
that I may be as worthy in service as
I know myself 'to be faithful irti
thought and purpose. One can not
give more. Mmdful of the vast respon
sibilities I must be frankly humble,
but I have that confidence in the con consideration
sideration consideration and support of all true Am
ericans which makes me wholly un
afraid. With an unalterable faith and
in a hopeful spirit, with a hymn of
service in my heart, I pledge fidelity
to our country and to God, and accept
the nomination of the republican
party for the presidency of the Unit
JAPAN REALLY BACK' NUMBER
Writer Brings Forward Arguments t
Prove That the Chinese Are th
It may strike the western reader en
simply funny,, but more than one Chi Chinese
nese Chinese friend has assured me that lt is
the Japanese people who are really
conservative. And they back up their
assertion by evidence other than the
way In which Japan has clung through
all historic vicissitudes, to a primitive
theocracy, John Dewey writes In Asia
Magazine. They point out, for exam example
ple example that a thousand years ago the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese borrowed the present style of
clothing and of household furnishing,
of sitting and sleeping on mats, from
China ; that China has changed sev several
eral several times, moving constantly In the di direction
rection direction of practical utility, of ingeni ingenious
ous ingenious adaptation of means to needs. The
Chinese cuisine is another argument.
It Is doubtless the most extensive la
the world In the variety of material
employed for food, and also the most
varied In its combinations. Academic
analysis may despise arguments drawn
from .food, clothing, shelter and fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. But when one notes the va variety
riety variety and Ingenuity of the processes
and appliances used in dally life and in.
the crafts, one Is certain that the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese mind Is naturally observant and
adaptive. But lt seems unnecessary to
labor the question. Many charges have
been brought against the Chinese, but
no one has ever accused them of stu stupidity.
pidity. stupidity. Their undoubted conservatism
is something to be explained rather
than "an explanation of anything.
TO PRISON FOR WITCHCRAFT
Canadian Authorities Revive Anclsnl
Statute That Will Appear Absurd to
It has been a little more than 200
years since anyone was convicted of
witchcraft on this continent, says the
Columbus Dispatch, and we supposed
that there would never again be any
more convictions. -But It see,ms that
such prosecutions have been revived.
for here comes a report from a Cana Canadian
dian Canadian court to the effect that a younj
woman over there has lately been sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to prison for "practicing witch witchcraft,"
craft," witchcraft," for all the world like the ac accusations
cusations accusations that used to be filed against
people In this country.
The young woman in this case
claimed to be able to tell who commit committed
ted committed a certain theft In her neighborhood.
She said a farmer's oats had been
stolen by a man and a boy; that they
drove a bay mare, and proceeded west westward
ward westward after the robbery, and that they
would be found at a certain place,
about 40 miles away. The oficera
found her story to be true, and ar arrested
rested arrested the parties who. robbed the
farmer, but as the young woman who
gave the information was In no po position
sition position to know the facts she related
except through communing with "the
spirits," people began talking about
her being a witch, with the result that
an ancient statute was invoked and
the girl prosecuted and sent to jail
for her pains in aiding the officers of
the law. If it were not all duly record recorded
ed recorded In the newspapers we could not te
Baboons and an Airpfane.
Writing of the passing of an Avr
biplane over Ultmhujre en route to
Pxrt Elizabeth, a South African news newspaper
paper newspaper has the following to fay: "Mr.
'Norman Chase relates a peculiar expe experience
rience experience he had in connection with the
plane. He was bathing at Kamaehs,
when he noticed a number of baboons
which were In the vicinity showing un unmistakable
mistakable unmistakable signs of fear. They crowd crowded
ed crowded together and whimpered, giving
every indication that something
unusual had disturbed them. Mr.
Chase's dog, a well-trained Airedale,
and known to be plucky and fearless,
also became uneasy, and appeared to be
in dread of something. On looking
round for the canst of all the trouble.
Mr. Chae observed the airplane flying
overhead at a comparatively low al altitude.
titude. altitude. The sound of the engine and
the huge birdlike appearance of the
plane no doubt upset the equillbrlam
of the-baboons. Scientific Americana
Danger In Improper Cooking.
In the Italian experiments indicat indicating
ing indicating that much of our food ls uncocked,
or at least not cooked enough to de destroy
stroy destroy bacteria, a large Joint of corned
beef that had been boiled three and
a half hours showed a temperature la
the center of less than 140 degrees
Fahrenheit This ls harmless to most
disease germs, Including tubercle ba bacilli,
cilli, bacilli, with which beef la believed to
be especially liable to be Infected. A
meat pie eaten by a cumber of people
caused two deaths, and, while this ap appeared
peared appeared to be well baked outside, the
middle gave evidence that it had cot
been heated above 103 .-;V: Fv:
1 : NEW
-PlarW mi' (Eroy
4 MOW OPEN
1 Choice Florida
Meals and Fancy Groceries
Come in or
9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT
PROMISE. YOU GET THE
Diiie Higliway Garage
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 VV. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida
Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes
J. II. SPENCER
ra f f
We Make a Specialty of Parts for. tile Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S.
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Ho. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Gdrage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
. PHONE 271
IEVR0LET, COLUMBIA and COLE
Cast Iron, Steel and
GENERAL AUIO REPAIRS
OCALA MOTOR CO c-E-Sinnoas
1 NV Main St.
Ocala Iron Works
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be because
cause because yon will regret it later,
AUTO SALES CO.,
C dD (0 IS
P. O. BOX 606
A CUSTOMER ON A
JOB WHEN ITS DUE,
VL R. PEBRICK
TIRES AND TUBES
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe? Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not "prices, tf
Prompt service and Al quality are
at your commend at Cook's Market. Ct
If you have any society items phone
Georgia Elberta peaches $2.45 a
crate plus express. Phone W. A.
Stroud, 218. No delivery. 22-2t
Mrs. Frank Dupuis of Lowell was
a shopper in Ocala Wednesday.
. Sponge cake, pound cake, chocolate
eclairs and cream puffs at Carter's
Mrs. W. T. Gary and children are
enjoying a visit in Linnville, N. C,
for several months.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. 19-6t
Mr. H. T. Hall, postmaster and
merchant of Lowell, was a well known
visitor in the city. yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Camp and two
children, Robert and SJancy, will
spend the week end at Newberry.
Sponge cake, pound cake, chocolate
eclairs and cream puffs at Carter's
Mr. Denham and daughter, Miss
Irene Denham of Gainesville, were
well known visitors in the city yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Georgia Elberta peaches $2.45 a
crate plus express. Phone W. A.
Stroud, 218. No delivery.- 22-2t
Misses Ruby and Dorothy Capple Capple-man
man Capple-man returned yesterday afternoon
from a delightful two week's vacation
spent in Jacksonville and White
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, tf
Mrs. C. L. Barnes returned yester yesterday
day yesterday to her home in Savannah, after
s month's stay in the city a guest at
the home of her sister, Mrs. S. C. M.
Our every aim is to please our cus
temers by giving the best quality ob obtainable.
tainable. obtainable. Cook's Market. 19-6t
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and daughter,
Marguerite, leave Sunday afternoon
for Tennessee, where they will spend
the remainder of the summer with
relatives. ,. -.
Georgia Elberta peaches 60 cents a
basket at Stroud's. Phons 218. No
delivery. .' 1 22-2t
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Stringfellow and
son, Carl of Macon, Ga., are enjoying
a visit in the city, guests at the home
of Mr. Stringf ellow's sister, Mrs. S.
C. M. Thomas.
A visit to our market will convince
you that it is up-to-date and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly sanitary. Cook's Market,
Phone 243.. 19-6t
Mr. Laurie Izlar returned yester yesterday
day yesterday aftetnbn from a pleasant vaca vacation
tion vacation of two weeks, which? he spent
with is parentsj, Drr arid Mrs--A. L.
Izlar at Clermont r
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, tf
. Mrs. Charles Peyser leaves Sunday
afternoon for Jacksonville and on
Monday will sail on the Lenape for
New York, where she will spend a
month with relatives.
Smith House, just remodeled. Roms
with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reanosable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North
Main St. I Phone 260. 21-lt
Little Miss Antoinette Schoeflin
left this afternoon for her home in
Tampa after a delightful six weeks'
visit in the city, a guest at the home
of her aunt, Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.
Georgia Elberta peaches 60 cents a
basket at Stroud's. Phons 218. No
Mrs. R. E. Yonge is in Jacksonville
having .a "pleasant visit with her chil children,
dren, children, Mrs. Otto Mente and children
and Mr. and Mrs. Laurie Yonge. Be Before
fore Before returning home she will visit
Mrs. R. E. Yonge and family at Pablo
Beach, where they are summering.
Fresh hamburger steak 30 cents,
and sausage meat 25 cents at Cook's
Miss Mavis Faircloth, proprietress
of-the Milady Beauty Parlor, leaves
the first of next week for a vacation
of two months, which she will spend
in points north, but will return home
by the first of November, when she
will be at the service of her patrons
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best' dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
One 1920 Chevrolet, only driven
One 1919 Chevrolet.
One 1919 Maxwell.
One 1915 Everett.
. One 1918 Overland.
One 1918 Jackson.
One 1920 Chevrolet -ton truck.
One 1920 Chevrolet one-ton truck.
One 1920 Columbia six.
One 1919 Ford.
One 1918 Chevrolet.
Al ltouring cars and in first class
condtiion. OCALA MOTOR CO.,
Main Street, Ocala. 20-3t
Advertising builda busissiJ.
IN UNEQUAL FIGHT
Himalayan Bear's Foolish Com Combat
bat Combat With Stone.
Like Too Many Member cf the Hu Human
man Human Race, the Animal Ira Vic Victim
tim Victim of Hit Unconquerable
Host wild animals. It appears, are
stupid aa well as greedy and obsti obstinate.
nate. obstinate. But tor sheer brainless ob obstinacy
stinacy obstinacy in the face of opposition there
la, the best authorities contend, so
animal like the Himalayan bear. If
he finds a thing in his waf he will al always
ways always push it aside If he' can, even
though It would be easier to go around
The wily natives of India haver ob observed
served observed that trait in bis character and
from it have contrived a trap to
catch him. They -select a tree with a
suitable horizontal bough. At a point
on the bough about ten or twelve feet
from the fork they fasten a baltHxe baltHxe-ly
ly baltHxe-ly to attract the bear honey, for ex example,
ample, example, or goat's flesh. Then from an another
other another bough above that one they sus suspend
pend suspend a heavy block; of stone. The
rope ii so fastened to the upper
bough that the stone hangs between
the bait and the fork of the trees.
The bear scents the bait from a dis distance,
tance, distance, comes to the tree, sees the food
on the bough and climbs up the tree.
Reaching the bough, he walks along It
to get at the bait. But suddenly he
notices the obstacle in his' way and
pushes It aside with his' paw. The
stone swings out of the way foe a sec second;
ond; second; then It swings back and hits the
bear on the paw. With a growl of
Irritation the bear pushes It aside
more violently. The stone swings
away again r then It returns with
greater force and hits the bear on the
With a snarl of rage the bear given
the stone a tremendous thnist and
sends It up Into the air in a wide
curve. Then down comes the stone In
a similar curve and hits the bear a
thumping whack on. the ribs:
- Most animals would desist after
that third blow ; not so the bear. He
Is now In a perfectly mad rage, and a
bear Is a good boxer. He hits out
with his paws, right and left and
sends the, stone hurtling forward in a
still wider curve. Thea. after a few
seconds,-the stone comes back and hits
the bear a terrific uppercut" on the
jaw. ', : ;
But alas I the -bear never weat te
school and learned the law of gravity.
Every blow he hits the stone Is re returned
turned returned tenfold. And as the stone has
no brains to be knocked out. It la the
bear that gets knocked out.
Then the wily natives Elding below
rush in with a net and throw It quick quickly
ly quickly over him. And that Is how any
"zoo or menagerie gets Its Hima Himalayan
layan Himalayan bear.
Co-operative Law Library.
An interesting experiment in library.
co-operation Is being worked out 11
the Long Beach public library. Long
Beach, Cal. Forty' or 60 attorneys of
the city of Long Beach have sent law
books from their private libraries to
the public library for the purpose of
forming a co-operative law library.
Those contributing books in this way
are entitled to take books from the co cooperative
operative cooperative library, keeping them for a
period of five days, and the general
public is allowed to consult "the books
at the library. The books are marked,
"Loaned to the Long Beach Public O O-Drary,
Drary, O-Drary, Some of the attorneys Join Joining
ing Joining In the plan have each contributed
as many as 200 books to the co-operative
law library. It would seem that
this idea might be worked out success successfully
fully successfully In other lines of endeavor, thus
making' the resources found in books
available to the largest possible num-.
btr of people.
5 Nickel Money.
Nickels -which are really i copper copper-nlckel,
nlckel, copper-nlckel, ; being a mixture of the two
metals were first coined m this coun country
try country to give encouragement to nickel
mining, important deposits having been
found in Pennsylvania. ;
I Since then -many other uses for the
?metal have been found. But at the
present time 85 per cent of the world's
jsupply of nickel Is derived from the
mines of the Sudbury district, In Can Can-jada,
jada, Can-jada, where the reserves of ore are
enormous. Of the balance, France pro produces
duces produces the bulk, contributing 11 per
', It has been, suggested that Great
Britain, practically controlling as she
does the world's nickel, might switch
from cheapened goVd and make the
white metal he basis of her currency.
Everybody has things to put up wltlw
There are sure to be ups and -downs,
and even days when everything seems
so out of tone that It can never be
right again. To make home a happy
place Is the housewife's business, but
unless she can' at least appear happy
herself she is not likely to make a
success of It. This will be-much -eas-.
ler If she has had her early training
In the game of "let's 'pretend. Very
few of us make the most of all the
chances for happiness that come to
us. It's "a difficult thing to do. But
we can all try to do so, and that is
half the battle Washington Post.
Our Flour and Wheat Experts.
Between July 1 and January 9, the
United States exported 82,083,000
bushels of wheat and 8,773,000 bar barrels
rels barrels of flour, a total equal to 1210
000 bushels of wheat
' Hultiolyina Talk.
"What's this duplex system ef tele telegraphing?"
graphing?" telegraphing?" "You can send four messages at
"Gosh I Wouldn't my wife like to
have a device of that kind attached
to her larynx?"- Louisville Courier Courier-JournaL
JournaL Courier-JournaL Welcome to All We Have.
Flies are the chief f o4 cf the pitch,
er plant, wLlch catches tsjscts by
shsl its setals. .
T. sTT. ,T TT fCy jTT TT
- : It-'"
i.A T A fc- -i j- h 1
In the beautiful, tropical twilight
Of Bridgetown, Barbados the most
easterly of the Windward Islands a
squadron of American warships swing
leisurely at anchor. The beach is lind
with dusky natives, who ; gaze with
luminous eyes at the great jlread jlread-naught
naught jlread-naught and the sailors lolling about
A number of small boats put off
from the shore, at intervals, filled
with natives, each holding some mus musical
ical musical instrument in his" hands. The
boats dot the water about the ships
and the sailors listen with keen ap appreciation
preciation appreciation to the weird strains of
music coming from the banjos. The
natives are showing their appreciation
of the 'sailors presence by serenading
them at the close of day.
- LAKE WEIR.
: Lake Weir, July 21. Mr. and Mrs.
Carson Bradford and two children of
Nashville, Tenn., arrived Sunday eve evening
ning evening to spend their vacation at their
cottage on the lake.
Mr. Charles Martin of Winter Gar Garden
den Garden is -spending a week or ten days
with his brother, Dr. Earl Martin at
Little Mary Bradford rai a fish
hook in her finger, which was a very
painful operation cutting it out, but
the little miss was very brave and is
over the worst of the pain and ner nervous
vous nervous excitement caused by the long
delay of going to Ocala to have it at attended
tended attended to on account of the local M.
D being absent.
Mrs. Jennie Blocher and her little
grandson, Bobbie Chambers of Con Con-norsville,
norsville, Con-norsville, Ind., arrived yesterday to
spend several months on the lake,
where they have usually spent their
summers in Mrs. Kate Clements' cot cottage.
tage. cottage. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
John Mann are glad to welcome them
back to the lake after an absence of
several weeks in Ocala, where Mr.
Mann went for treatment.
Mr. Brookline of Cornell, has pur purchased,
chased, purchased, a small cottage from Mr.
Robert Marshall and with his family
is occupying the same for the summer
Elliot and Henry Connor, who have
spent some time in Detroit, Mich.,
have returned home, but their sister,
Miss Mary Connor, who went to De Detroit
troit Detroit to spend the summer with her
brothers, has accepted a fine position
there and will remain for the coming
year, much to the regret of her host
of friends and admirers all over the
state, -where she has taught music
for so many years.
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Marshall of
Gainesville are spending a few days
with friends on the lake, who are al always
ways always delighted to see them back.
Since they have taken, up their resi residence
dence residence elsewhere they have been sorely
missed by the many friends they have
made while living here.
. Oak Vale, July 20. Mr. Raymond
Robinson and children of Williston
came out Saturday to see his sister,
Mrs. R. n. Reddick. His mother, who
has been with her daughter for two
weeks, returned with him.
Miss Hattie Akin of St. Catherine
and Gainesville and Miss Gertrude
Shutt of Gainesville came Saturday
morning to spend the week end with
Miss Lonnie Clancy and Mrsl W. F.
King; Miss Akin driving her car. They
returned Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. A. Vinson of Lady Lake and
daughter, Mrs. Allan Boring and chil children
dren children of Lakeland, came over Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning to visit' the C. S. Mims
family, Mrs. Boring driving the car.
They returned home Monday. They
found very bad roads west of Flem Flem-ington.
ington. Flem-ington. 'We were grieved to hear of the
death of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phm Phm-neyV
neyV Phm-neyV nine-months-old boy; He died in
Jacksonville Monday. ..They had taken
him there ten day3 &zo for an opera-.--..-""
- ihT-'A r iAM J0i
? -fe-" it;?-.-! ;m
KT. Z. .T. "TV .T. rm.
A coin is pitched by a sailor from
the deck of one of the ships, striking
the water near one of the boats. Three
sleek and sinewy figures dive in the
direction of the sinking coin. In the
clear water their forms can be seen as
they go down. First one dejected ne negro
gro negro comes to the surface, then an another,
other, another, and finally the last of the three,
grinning with happiness, with a 25 25-cent
cent 25-cent piece tightly held in his teeth.
Another quarter is pitched from the
deck and again the natives dive. The
game goes on until darkness en envelopes
velopes envelopes the bay and only the outline
of the beach with silhouetted figures
of sailors strolling along can be seen.
To the sailors who are accustomed
to beautiful scenery and strange
sights,-Barbados always holds a pe peculiar
culiar peculiar charm. The vendors carrying
baskets of delicious fruit on their
No doubt you saw our
big "ad" in last week's -paper.
prices are e very-day
here. Our prices are Rock
Bottom Prices. If the whole wholesale
sale wholesale Grocer handed goods
out in small lots, he couldn't
sell to you cheaper than we
This store has had an
increase in sales every
month since it has
opened. This is due to
the fact, of course,
that every day more
people get the
How about you?
CASH and CARRY
Ocala House Block, opposite the.
tlon-to remove a piece of eggshell
from his throat. The operation at
first seemed to be a success, but
pneumonia developed and the end
soon came. His body was laid away
in the Orange Hill cemetery Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Colding of Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston came out to their old home
Mrs. C. S.' Mims and two little
daughters, Miriam and Virginia, went
home with her mother, Mrs. Vinson of
Lady Lake to spend the week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Larson of Ra Raleigh
leigh Raleigh came over Saturday morning.
Mrs. Larson spent the day with Mrs.
W. F. King and Mr. Larson with his
brother. Percy Larson spent the day
fishing and brought in a nice string
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP IN
In order to be more convenient to
the business section of the city we
have moved our shop from We&t
Broadway to 114 South Magnolia
street, next the Arcade barbershop.
We call for your work and deliver it
promptly.' Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.
"Nucoa nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 213.
, y. -s j, v .--,
heads and the antiquated horse-cars
lumbering along the cobbled streets
are indeed picturesque sights. On
either side of the streets giant palm
trees grow, and a few blocks from
the center of the business district
cccoanuts and bananas'can be had for
the picking. Great stretches of sand
beaches encircle the island, inviting
the lover of bathing to come in for a
The principal industry of the island
is sugar-cane growing, there being a
number of mills for manufacturing
and refining the cane. These mills
aie owned by British interests which
employ the natives at a maximum
wage of two shillings (48 cents) a
day. Living expenses are very small,
there being no high rents as' the trop tropical
ical tropical climate will permit outdoor sleep sleeping
ing sleeping the year round:
Summerfield, July 20. -The Itart
Lumber company continues to en enlarge
large enlarge its plant and promises to be one
of the most up-to-date plants in the
Miss Isabel Davis of Ocala was a
week-end guest at the home of her
uncle, Mr. C. P. Davis last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards of Thonoto Thonoto-sassa
sassa Thonoto-sassa are spending this week with
their daughter, Mrs. J. C. Ledbetter
The chicken pillau given by the
young people on the city square last
Friday night was much enjoyed by all
Messrs. Norton P. Davis, D. W.
Davis and A. E. Gerig, all business
men of Ocala were in our city Monday
hustling up insurance.
Miss Lillie Brown, who has been at attending
tending attending the summer session of tha
Gainesville normal, returned home last
Miss Blanche Moody will leave the
laft of thi3 week for Jacksonville,
where she will visit her sister. Miss
Dr. W. A. McKenzie mayor of
Leesburg, was a business visitor here
Mr. W. M. Wilson and wife of Ocala
were visitors here last Sunday.
jvir. a. j, uaoie, representing uie
Delco Light Co. is here putting in
one of his up-to-date electric light
and water plants for Mr. A. M. Black Black-man.
man. Black-man. He is also equipping the Mayo Mayo-Lyles
Lyles Mayo-Lyles store with electric fans.
Upon interviewing Mr. R. L. Cly Cly-burn
burn Cly-burn after the recounting of the
votes for county commissioner in dis-;
trict No. 3 Monday morning, he says
he now feels free to breathe since the
recount is over and the court has also
declared his election by a majority of
six. The following i3 the vote by
Precinct 1st 2nd
No. .7. Shady . 8 H
No. 8 Summerfield .... 47 49
No. 9 Lake Weir 3 3
No. 21 Belleview ...... 27 20
No. 23 Pedro ......... 27 27
No. 25 Candler .. ...... 2 3
No. 28 Levon .20 24
No. 7 Shady T. ... 12 12
No. 8 Summerfield .... 3 2
No. 9 Lake Weir . 24 24
No. 21 Belleview 22 21
No. 23 Pedro 1 1
No. 25 Candler ...18 19
No. 28 Levon 2 2
And now after a breathless waltng
he wishes to extend hi3 thanks to
even more voters than he at first
thought and we feel this will stir
him to his very best efforts to pleas
ali in this district, so we are expect expecting
ing expecting very good things at his hands and
we feel that no one will have cause to
regret the choice.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Ncm end
Throat Office over 5 mil 10 ceat tlcre,
Ocala, k la.
1 ATCCT I Hp A I O I age, Louise and Musette Adams, Mar-
I L J I U.WnU.J oprif-A Pnhprf LaNel! Emmie
Temperature this morning, 74; this
J.Irs. J. II. Livingston returned this
nlic rr.oon from a two months' visit
with her daughter, Mrs. J. H. Hydrick
at Orangeburg, S. C.
Sirs. R. E. Iindsey left Wednesday
guerite Roberts, LaNelle Emmie for Georgia, where she will visit rela-
Clare and Hazel Jennings, Audrey tives. Before she returns she expects
and Aileen Hillman and Theo Brad- to visit Baltimore, New York City and
dock, Matsers Leon Goldman, Ulmer Washington.
Savage, Herschel Braddock, Coonerj Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Connell left
Savage and William Ray Braddock. J Wednesday for Homosassa.
Only those who had the pleasure of I Mr. and Mrs. Will Lamb of Center
attending can imagine the enjoyment Hill were in Anthony last week.
ofthe little girls and boys on this oc-
?Ir. M. L. Payne of Fairfield was
anion? 'the the business visitors in
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb of Ken-
drick' "were business visitors in the
Misses Mary and Alma Boatwright
of Georgia, are the guests of Rev.
and Mrs. J. C. Boatwright.
Mr. E. H. Swain is in Sarasota for
I a short stay.
Rev. Frank McCall of White
. Miss Dorothy Lyle's of Gainesville
is an attractive guest at the home of
M... and Mrs. P. G. B. Weihe.
Mr. V. E. Knoblock, Lowell, Mr. R.
W. Harrison, Hernando, Mr. J. K
Buie, Dunnellon, were visitors in town
for the day.
Miss Nellie Wallis returned home
this afternoon from a month's visit
in Savannah with her aunt, Mrs.
Miss Helen Kelley has returned to
her home at Fernandina after a pleas-
ant visit in the city the guest of Miss
Mrs. D. T. Jeffcoat of Plant City,
but formerly of this city, is a visitor
in the city until tomorrow, a guest
of Mr. and Mrs. William Jeffcoat.
Mr .and Mrs. W. J. Cameron of New
Orleans, left yesterday afternoon aft
era short visit with Mr. and Mrs. t.
G. B. Weihe, for points north before Springs, will begin revival services
returning nome. wnue in uie crj at sparr juiy. zain. itey. Mciau nas
their host and hostess conveyed them! held two revivals in Anthony and his
to see al lthe pretty points of mter-jiriany friends here wish him perfect
est and they were delighted with the I success in his work.
tewn. Both Mr. and Mrs. Cameron! Mrs. E. C. Bentley and Mr. James
thought Silver Springs the most mar- j Fielding of Ocala, have been visiting
velous piece of natural scenery tneyiat the home of their parents, Mr. and
had ever seen and they have traveled I Mrs. W. N. Fielding
extensively. Mr. Cameron is a promi-1 Mr. W. B. Thom and wife of Eustis
nent lumber man of New Orleans and j visited Mr. and Mrs. Reed Russell last
the friends they made while in the Sunday night week. The, Monday fol
city trust they will return at an early J lowing Mr. and Mrs. Russell and lit lit-date
date lit-date for another visit. j tie daughter, Doris motored back with
; : I Mr. and Mrs. Thom. Tuesday the
ANTHONY i party was joined by Dr. and Mrs
Lowe of Menton. O. They boarded
'Anthony. July 21 Mr. John Forbes I Mr. Thorn's launch and sailed across
spent several days in Ocala this week. I Lake Eustis and landed and had a fish
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bishop and lit-1 fry. The following morning the Rus-
tel niece, Lucille Long left Saturday J seHs took the train at Leesburg for
for Newberry, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. j their home at Anthony, feeling their
Bishop returned Monday, leaving lit- J trip had been worth while.
tie Lucile as the guets oi ner aunt,
Attend the I
Sheriff Galloway has returned from
a ten-day visit to Miami and other
points along the East Coast. He met
many old friends and had a most
Mr .and Mrs. LaMarcus Colquitt
Hawes arrived in Ocala this after
noon for a &hort visit with the latter's
parents, Dr. and Mrs. R. T. -Weaver,
en route home from their honeymoon,
which they spent in North Carolina.
Mr. Arthur II. Selle, a prominent
citizen of Palatka, was an honored
guest at the last meeting of the Ro
tary Club. The dainty luncheon was
served by the Ladies Aid Society of
the Presbyterian church.
Mr. E. S. Mickler's many friends
will regret to learn that he was sum
moned to his; father's home at Lee,
Fla., on account of his serious illness.
Mr. Mickler is a traveling salesman
with Ocala as headquarters and his
friends trust that he found his
father improved when he reached hi3
One of the most beautiful and en
joyable affairs of the season was the
little birthday party given by Miss
Clydie Braddock to her little friends
yesterday afternoon, the occasion be
ing her fourth birthday. Quite a nam
ber of little girls and boys assembled
and enjoyed numerous games on the
spacious-lawn. After many games
were played, the little' guests were
seated and served ice cream and cake
by Mrs. L. K. Braddock, Mrs. J. T.
"Jennings and Mrs., C. XA. Savage.
Among those partakijng oD Miss Brad
Mrs. M. Davis.
Mrs. M. L. Lee and little daughter.
Goldie. Mrs. Robert Swindell and chil
dren of Apopka and Mrs. E. U. Milli-
gan of Miami are visiting at the
home of Mrs. Janie Swindell.
Mr. Oscar Proctor of Pedro was in
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Swindell of
Ocala spent Sunday with Mr- Swin
dell' sister, Mrs. H. E. Talton.
Mr. W. S. Baskin left Friday for
Asheville, N. C. where he will spend
the remainder of the summer.
Mrs. Jonas Fort and little daugh daughter
ter daughter of Oklawaha, are visiting Mrs.
Fort's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P.
Little Miss Sadie Smith entertain entertainer!
er! entertainer! a number of little girls Monday
afternoon at the home of her grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harvey.
This party was given to celebrate
Mrs. J. G. Graham left Tuesday-for
Waldo. - ; '.
Mr. R. E. Mallard has purchased a
Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham
and little daughter and Messrs. G. C.
Higginbotham and H. H. Gates of
Gainesville, spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
After a furlough of several weeks,
Mr. John Forbes left Wednesday for
the Great Lakes, where he is in train training
ing training in the navy. '"'
Mr. R. A. Manning left Thursday
for Lake Wales. :
Mrs. B. K. Padgett of Anthony,
Miss Evie Mae Blalock of Coleman
and Miss Louise Johnson of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, spent a few days in Jack
sonville last wsejcf
The 26th is the last day to get
your iL Dont let it go by be because
cause because yon will regret it later.
17-7t' Mack Taylor
LOST Small hand pocket book on
streets of Ocala, containing a sum
between $16 and $18. Finder please
return to Star office. 22-3t
FOR SALE Rocking chair and hall
carDet. Call phone 290. 22-3t
rtiHc Service is not an empty
am prepared to
'xaoA E1 your eyes the serv-
sec ice you have been need-
.MwP ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
THE WIMPSOE MOTE
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front, yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to none
ROBERT fYl. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
C r y
-Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc-
; -. ML
I f U JIM SJJ'JJfffZ
EurcpvCorftplete rbdonv Screened
ouirid JDCK-Smtod-up-fJifa 'n
cnvTACtm Cotvvmiervt to veryflurgi
heart of City Seid for Booklet
rft wlSSLI U SMITH, PROP R
One 1916 Buick touring.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
fW 1916 Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of HELGOLAND OF THE ADRIATIC
AUTO SALES CO., t
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
ort King Aye. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always .. extended to
J. D. McCaskilL N. G.
H. R. Luff man, Secretary.
B. A. MASONS
Island of Chtrso Has Becom Point of
Importance on the New Map
The Versailles conference set Amer
icans searching the gazetteers for
Tap ; the San Remo conference turns
the spotlight to another obscure Island
"Practically unheard of on this side
of the Atlantic, eluding most trav travelers,
elers, travelers, even escaping many of the seek
ers after the little-known places of Eu
rope. Cherso neither is Inaccessible
Regular convocations of the Oeala J nor unattractive," says a bulletin from
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday m every month at8p.ni.
. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at I
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-
Mrs. H. L. Estey of Jacksonville, ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov- j
lock's hospitality were little Misses I parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lambf
Mildred Beard, Fairy and Irene Sav- but is much improved. I
has ben ouite ill at the home of her erelgns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. U
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
For Every Straw Hat Brought
to Our Store We Will Allow
: i :
To be applied on the Purchase
of One of Our BRAND NEW
Q25S0 worth of
Every one of then)
We have just received
these famous hats for fall wear.
U is Fully Guaranteed, and every one is Marked in Plain
BE SURE TO INSPECT TEE DISPLAY
IN OUR WINDOWS
1 1 r
The Shop of the Young TJan and the Hlan
7iio Stays Jonno :
the National Geographic society. "It
dangles like a pendant in-the Gulf of
Quarnero, low hung from the neck of
Flume. It Is the Long Island of that
port, Its shore line rising 12 miles to
the south of r D'Annunzio's present
tronghold. Its, slender form extends
to the southwest for 40 miles, though
It never exceeds seven miles In width,
end Its area is somewhat more than
twice that of the District of Columbia.
"Holding in mind this location, near
the head of the Adriatic, In view of
the tentative plans to make Flume a
buffer state between Italy and Jugo Jugoslavia,
slavia, Jugoslavia, the strategic possibilities of
Cherso become apparent. Indeed, one
may picture it as a potential Helgo Helgoland
land Helgoland of the Adriatic.
"Cherso lies-: off the shores of the
northern part of Dalmatla and the
Croatian littoral, a region .formerly
knowp as Morlacchla. The Morlacchla
channel preserves this name, originat originating
ing originating with the Slavic invaders of Dal Dalmatla,
matla, Dalmatla, who 'called the Latinized peo people
ple people they found there Vlachs, or Mav-ro-Vlachs
black; Vlachs. Thus the
Slavs of this region have come to be
known, by a corruption of this title,
as Morlachs. .'
"In rural districts Morlacchlan wom women
en women retain their historic costume, which
includes a kerchief for the head, many
strands of beads, a waist band from
which hang amulets and various trin trinkets,
kets, trinkets, and, oyer a blue cloth gown, an
apron of exquisite embroidered pat pattern.
tern. pattern. About her neck an unmarried
girl wears a string of coins and rings
which comprise her dowry. Formerly
the men wore their hair in a plait,
which their wives were expected to
comb, adorn with ribbons and charms,
jand anoint with fats.
It Is 'thought that the bronze statue
Of Massasolt which is to be presented
to the town of Plymouth by the na national
tional national organization of the Improved
Order of Bed Men will be located on
Watson's hill Instead of Cole's hill,
where some of the Pilgrims lie who
died during the first winter after their
arrival at Plymouth. This latter place
Is considered more appropriate than
Cole's hill, as it was resorted by In Indians
dians Indians and they not only lived there,
but had feasts, as remains have shown,
while skeletons of the original inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants have been found. Their name
tor the place was Cantaugantiest. It
was south of this hill the settlers first
heard the Indians and on the crest
pf the hill they appeared to the peo people
ple people in the colony. It was there also
they came from when Massasolt came
across Town brook to make the famous
treaty -with the whites.
Interested persons have been look looking
ing looking over the hill to ascertain what it
bffered for a site for the monument to
the great Indian chieftain, and there is
Bt least one open lot which commands
a fine view of the bay and town.
' .... ,1. .!S P
f- t "Mi. 'Pt
' Record Energy.
v Darwin has made many records, it
mos,t picturesque recent exploit belnj
the deportation of unpopular officlali
from the Northern territory, but hith hitherto
erto hitherto no one has accused the wharf wharf-men
men wharf-men in this tropical outpost of Au
trail a's north of establishing working
records. Recently, however, the man management
agement management of Vestey's Meat works prom promised
ised promised the wharf laborers loading a meat
steamer payment for 17 shifts In ordei
to get the vessel away promptly. Ac According
cording According to a correspondent of one ol
the Southern newspapers, : the wharf
lumpers performed the work In 13
Ehlf ts and received, 101 each. Ne
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVINg
Six Years Ago, Tfcinldsz Site Migtt Dh, Sayt leizs Lz2j9 Est IIsu
She Is t. Well, Strong Wcsiisn zz& ?nhzs Csrdsi Fcx
Royso City, Tex Mrs! Mary Kll Kll-man,
man, Kll-man, of this place, says; "After the
birth of my little girl... my side com.
menced to hurt me. I had to go back
to bed. "We called' the doctor. He
treated me... but. I got no better. I
got worse and worse until the misery
was unbearable;.. I was In bed for
three months and suffered such agony
that I Ss Just drawn up in a knot...
I told my husband if he would get
me a bottle of Cardul I would try it.;.
I commenced taking It, however, that
evening I called my family about
me... for 1 knew I could not last
mfinv tjnlpRs I had a change for
the better. That was tlx years ag3
and I amstill here and am a welL
strong woman, and X owe my life td
Cardul. I had'only taken half tha
bottle when I began to feel better.
The misery In my side got less... 1
continued right ca taking the Cardcl
until I had takea three bottles and I
did not need any more for I was well
and never .felt better In my life... I
have never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, back
ache, pains in sides, or other discom discomforts,
forts, discomforts, each month? Or do you feel
weak, nervous and fagged-out? if so,
give Cardul, the,, womati'ii Umlc.
trial I t
Florida Citrus Exchange
Collects Railroad Claims
and Adjusts Rate Matters
. An efficient, claims and traffic de department
partment department is one of the most useful fac factors
tors factors in the work of the Florida Citrus
Exchange for the benefit of growers.
Through this department, the grow growers
ers growers who cooperate in the Elorida Citrus
Exchange have been able to secure pay payment
ment payment of hundreds of thousends of dol dollars
lars dollars from carrieis for overcharge and
for damage to fruit in transit.
The traffic department of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Citrus Exchange also has rendered
most effective service in obtaining fav favorable
orable favorable rate rulings and adjustments
as well as in hiving lifted embargoes
and preventing the enforcement of
other hurtful railroad measures.
Join the Florida Citrus Exchange
now and share in the protection af afforded
forded afforded to its members by the power
of co-operation. Write the business
manager at Tampa, or call on
Marlon County Citrus Snb-Exchangc
First National Bank Building
Eleven years of unqualified success. Proven
stability. Increasing advantages to members.
j i J x.... i .,1 i -"-. s L j i
mil ILi 1
A (H i
Read the Star WantvUds; It '.Day
1 i i
I s" -. 3 f! S
talkies k V'
V ANTED, LOST. FOUND. FC
SALE. FOR RENT AND SHI
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
; RATES Six line, maxmnnn, 033
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six tloes
75c; one month, $3. Payable ia ad advance.
WANTED Boys at the Star office to
learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf
WANTED Honey. Send two-ouncOr
sample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville. Fla. 28-1 m
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
ccw, just fresh. C P. Howell,. Box
1SS, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
DAYTONA BEACH Furnished
looms for light housekeeping with
kitchen and dining room privileges,
$5 up weekly. The Raymond, Sea Sea-breeze,
breeze, Sea-breeze, Fla. 13-8t
WANTED Two white waitnesses, at
once. Apply to White Star Cafe,
Dunnellon, Fla. 15-Gt
LOST Goodrich tire and- rim. be between
tween between Ocala and Brooksville Fri Friday.
day. Friday. $10 reward for return to
Ocala Auto & Garage Co. or F. B.
Coogler, Brooksville. l9-6t
POSITION WANTED Combination
man commissary and bookkeper,
with good references, desires posi position
tion position August 15th. Box f,97, Perry,
FOR SALE Ford touring car, 191')
model, demountable rims, five good
tire3 in Al condition; $550 cash.
C. A. Hollo way, 715 Lime street,
Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
HADSOCK'S WTOOD YARD Phcne
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
FOR QUICK SALE At S2.50 each,
two White Leghorn cockerels, four
months old. J. E. Frampton, 1109
E. 5th St., phone 185, two ring3,
Ocala, Fla. j 17-6t
FOR RENT Completely furnished
house. Apply to C. V. Roberts., at
Mclver and MacKay's. 20-Gt
FOR SALE--Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.
WANTED To exchange nice North
Lake Weir home and small grove,
fine for week ends and Sundaysfor
a good rental house and lot in
Ocala. Address, -Home care. Ocala
" Star. 22-St
YOU CAN SANE
your shoe bills by having.us re-"
build your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfae-
Between Ten Cent Store and Geri'a
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANll
estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
See Me Z
For all Classes ol-
Slone, Brlclf, Wcoil
J. D. OcCif
Phone 416J 723 Wenor.a St. I
Arrival and departure cf passenger
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
Ihe following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 an
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4 :Co pm Jacksonvill e
2:15 am Manatee-
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatea
4:C5pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE 1L R.
2:l2lm Jacksonville-NTork 2:4Sam
1:45 pm Jksonville-GainsviHe 3:33 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 cm
2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm. SLPetsbrg-Laktland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2.i am Dur-"on-LkclanJ !l:C3r-
Homosassa i :. J n
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 22, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05631
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 7 July
3 22 22
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