t This morning', 72.
Thin afternoon, 92.
Thursday local showers.
OCALA, FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1921
ALL I Oil HID 0
At that Time People interested in the
Establishment of a Creamery axe
, Expected to Assemble at the
A me eting of all who are interested
in the erection of a creamery is an announced
nounced announced for Friday afternoon, July
, 22nd, at three o'clock.
Committees have been at work on
plans and are ready to report and
The meeting will be h eld in the
court house." It is since: ely desired
that a large attendance be had. This
thing will of necessity be a, step to toward
ward toward greater prosperity for the whole
community, the county and towns
within the county. '.
The conditions for dairying in Mar Marion
ion Marion county are superior; to any other
secti6n of the state. A rolling lime limestone
stone limestone oil has always produced live livestock
stock livestock of finest quality and greatest
t stamina. It is best for U13 grass and
t, forage crops which are essential to
the dairy industry.
Under proper management a cream creamery
ery creamery should grow to large proportions
in Marion county. What other manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing enterprise can be proposed
that will mean so much money put into
circulation, considering; the capital
invested? What other enterprise will
have a greater effect in the making of
better living conditions ? It will bring
better ; soils, better livestock, better
homes and stronger children.
A stock company will be proposed.
We are counting upon the business
and professional men of Ocala to sub subscribe
scribe subscribe a large part of the stock. The
farmers will take some. -The farmers
, .will also have a large part of their
investment in cows.
The creamery should be owned and
supported by as many people as pos possible.
sible. possible. If It ii a go it is bound to bene-
At courthouse, Friday afternoon,
three o'clock, July 22nd.
K. C. Moore,
. For the Committee.
SHOULD BE CAREFUL
Editor Star: Last September I put
this question to each of our county
"What has it cost Marion county
for the work the state road depart
ment has done on the Dixie High
N way?" N
Each one of the commissioners an
swered, "I don't know."
These, figures are taken from "the
auditor's report on the state road de
partment made to our governor March
The balance due Marion county on
county road vehicle fund Dec. 31, 1920,
was ?6,722.40. By adding the 1921
tax from the same fund the state
road department is due Marion county
about $3000, besides we paid taxes of
two mills for state road purposes for
two years, making Marion county
short about $60,000.
The charges against us for the
work done in this county by the state
road department on Dixie Highway is
as follows: ';; :
Equipment cost V. ..$ 1,403.07
Engineering, cost ......... 3,964.14
Construction cost ....... 11,679.94
6928 days convict labor. 13,856.00
Total $ 30,903.15
,. The $30,903.15 that we tax payers
paid to the state road department for
the work done on the Dixie Highway
Was the most extravagant road work
ever done in this county, and .should
the state road department finish this
road and a like extravagance prevail,
the bond issue of $504,000 would build
but a short distance of the road.
A comparison of cost of road con construction
struction construction in Marion county under con
trol of a county civil engineer with
the state road expenses, proves that
the board of county commissioners
should know before they turn this
work over to the state road board the
exact amount the state road board
, A careful study of the state audi
tor's report to our governor justifies
me in saying county commissioners
be sure you know what you are doing
before you turn our board monies
over to the state road department.
. Yours truly, L. S. Light.
Straw sailor hats cleaned 50c. Roya
Cleaners, J. Melin, Hatter. 13-tf
Ask your grocer for the best bread.
He knows you mean Federal bread. 6t
First Six Months of the Year Show
Great Increase in Number of
Residences and Other 7
' (Associated Press)
Jacksonville, July 20. A compila
tion of buildings permits for the prin-
ipal cities of Florida for the first six
months of the year 1921 shows a re remarkable
markable remarkable development. Jacksonville
has a total of $2,567,224: Miami leads
with $2,584,000; St. Petersburg, $2,-
376,000; Tampa, $2,365,000; Miami
Beach, $1,514,000; Orlando, $85,5000.
LIEUT. W. S. CLARK
flush and of DeLand Girl, Well Known
in Ocala, Killed When His Plane
Fell Near Houston, Tex.
Houston, Tex., July 20 First Lieu
tenant Willard S. Clark, of Abingdon,
11., was killed instantly yesterday
afternoon at Ellington field, when his
plane fell 2500 in a tail spin.
DeLand, July 20. News has' been
received here of the death yesterday
at Kelly field, Texas, of Lieut. W. S.
Clark, of the aviation service. The
burial will take place here, where
Clark was married to Miss Irene
Campbell of this city. His wife was
with him at his death. During the
war Lieut. Clark was stationed at
Carlstrom field, Arcadia.
Mrs. Clark is well known in Ocala,
where she made a number of visits to
her aunt, Mrs. W. W. Stripling and
daughter Her friends sympathize
with her in her great sorrow.
PICNIC AT 'OAK GROVE
There will be an annual picnic given
at "Oak Grove Saturday, Aug. 6, 1921,
about two miles east of Morriston.
Everybody is invited to come and
bring well filled baskets and enjoy
the day. There will be a baseball
game in the afternoon. Refreshments
all day. 'I Committee.
DAVIS WANTS SWANSON'S
- SEAT IN THE SENATE
Richmond, July .20. Governor Da
vis of Virginia announced tbday he
would be a" candidate for the United
States Senate in 1922, for the seat
now occupied by Senator Swanson.
CATTLE MAN COLLAPSED
Tampa, July 20. A voluntary peti
tion in bankruptcy, adjudication and
order of reference was filed in the
United States court here yesterday
for Wm. J. Hendry, a cattle man of
Fort Myers. The liabilities are listed
at $92,662 and the assets at $26,911.
STATE WILL BE FULL
OF THEM SOON
Tampa, July 20. Lloyd Head, a
prominent citrus grower, announced
last night he had discovered another
ever bearing orange tree and had
purchased it for progating purposes.
AMERICA MAY BE
ASKED TO INTERVENE
London, July 20. It was stated au authoritatively
thoritatively authoritatively today that informal sug suggestions
gestions suggestions had been made for American
intervention in the upper Silesian
trouble, which it is feared will threat
en open hostilities.
Cyrenus Cole Sent by Fifth Iowa Dis District
trict District to Congress
Cedar Rapids, July 20. Cyrenus
Cole, editor of the Cedar Rapids re republican,
publican, republican, was eletced today to repre represent
sent represent the Fifth Iowa district in Con Congress,
gress, Congress, succeeding Good, resigned.
BASEBALL AT OAK
The Arlo Box Company has three
good games on the program this
week for the ball fans. They play the
Lindsey All-Stars of Jacksonville,
Friday, Saturday and Monday. Games
start at four o'clock.
Attractive ads. pay big dividend.
A YARD IDE
A! ALL I'DOL
Ocala Abo Bristling Up and the For
ia Likely to Fly Thursday
(L. T. I.)
There promises to be a good base baseball
ball baseball game in Ocala Thursday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Winter Garden is coming back
for her second game in Ocala and
they are coming -loaded for bear. Joe
Brooks says they are coming looking
for bears and we are the bears. When
bear meets bear the fur is bound to fly
so there ought to be a regular cloud
of fuzzy stuff in sight tomorrow at
the Ocala park. Be on hand to see it
well done. To refresh the minds of
those who have forgotten what Ocala
and Winter Garden havebeen doing
it might be well to review the lessor
a little. We played the first game in
Winter Garden and took the game
from those boys by a score of 3' to 0.
Mickler pitched for Ocala and held
those Orange county boys to six hits.
Winter Garden came to Ocala for -revenge
the next week and we again
broke up their little red wagon, but
they ran us a closer race that time.
We beat by a score of 4 to 3, with
Clements in the box. They got nine
hits off the big Commercial boy.
Then we took a trip to Winter Garden
for the third game of the series. At
last they got revenge and those boys
were hilarious over their victory. We
didn't think they had much to brag on
because they had to play 12 innings to j
win but they were tickled pink over
it and the funny part of it is that
they seem to think that they will take
the fourth game from us here tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Of course, we have our own
ideas about that thing and we will air
those ideas tomorrow. Goodbread-lost
his game to Winter Garden although
he pitched a wonderful line of hooks
and drops. He only allow eight hits
in 12 innings but the' luck broke
against us there. Tomorrow either
Mickler or Clements will be in the box
for Ocala. We have the services of
both twirlers until the middle of
August, when it is very likely we will
discontinue for the season. Mickler
wired last night that we might surely
expect him to be on hand for tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's game Clements' arm is about
well again and he will be out. Which
ever boy has the most will pitch the
game. Swink will be in the gatne
again tomorrow. He has been kept
away on account of his job but we
have secured a man to work in his
place and will be able to use Swink
the rest of the season. The probable
line-up for Ocala tomorrow will be
Mickler or Clements, p; Leavengood
or 'Wood, c; Brooks 1st; Swink, 2nd;
Luff man or Leavengood, 3rd; Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, ss; Harris, If; Liddell, cf ; Wood
or Clements or Mickler, rf The
doubt as to some of the positions will
be decided at the practice this after afternoon
noon afternoon and the warm up tomorrow. If
Leavengood shows up better than
Luff man on third, Wood will catch.
Otherwise Wood will play one of the
fields., Clements will be worked in
the field if possible because of his
consistent hitting. The combination
is a good one and we are going to win
the game. Come out and see it well
done. There will be a crowd of Win Winter
ter Winter Garden folks here. Don't iet them
ouf root Ocala on our own grounds.
We out yelled them at Winter Garden
and we lost gamely. Come, let's win
as happily as we lost.
CHARMED AWAY BY, A
HAMMER AND SHOVEL CHORUS
Bozeman, Mon., July 20. Several
huge swarms of bees suddenly swoop swooped
ed swooped down on the business section here
yesterday and all traffic for several
blocks ceased for more than an hour.
Finally the city street foreman by
bounding with a hammer on a shovel
managed to attract the bees to a park
a short distance away. Then traffic
and work resumed.
ARE USING TAR AND
FEATHERS TOO OFTEN
Lufkm, Texas, July 20. Ben Riley,
age 30, was tarred and feathered here
last night by masked men and releas released
ed released from an automobile on a promi prominent
nent prominent corner as the evening theater pa patrons
trons patrons were passing.
TURKS GIVE!! A
Greeks Claim Capture of Twenty
Thousand Prisoners with Rus Russian
sian Russian Built Guns
London, July 20. The Greeks claim
to have captured at Kutaia .20,000
prisoners, many guns of Russian
origin, a large quantity of ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition and stores and 3000 camels, ac according
cording according to a Smyrna dispatch to the
A PERSONAL LETTER
To All Baseball Fans and the Dear
Dear Fans, One and All:
You have eleven or twelve boys
playing ball for you and they are all
working to the best of their ability to
give you somewhere to go on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoons and something to
amuse you. They have played 26
games, besides the farce with Chalm Chalmers,
ers, Chalmers, and have won 13 and tied one.
That gives them an average of over
500. In picking their games they
have tried to go up against teams
that they thoughtwere stronger than
themselves and have not tried to pick
easy marks. They have played some
of the closest games ever seen -.in
Ocala. With the exception of two or
three games the scores have all been
close and the games good. For the
last two or three games there have
been eight or ten men among you
fans who have known lots more base baseball
ball baseball than any man on the team. It is
all right to know a lot but for good goodness
ness goodness sake keep it in your head and
don't try to air it during a game. You
stand right behind the players' bench
and say that this and so ought to be
done. Another man will say that
thus and that ought to be done. Still
another will have some better sug suggestion
gestion suggestion to offer. By the" time a player
goes to bat he had been virtually ad advised
vised advised or ordered to bunt, wait 'em out,
hit 'er out, get hit, etc. The poor boy
doesn't know what in the world he
does want to do. Leavengood and
Strickland are running the play of the
team in the field. I am arranging the
schedule and trying to get the, money.
It happens that quite a number of
those who know so much baseball and
try to air it all at once at the ball
park have been beggedto take the
management of the ball team and run
the whole thing. There are several
of you who do know baseball well and
could run the team, with more success
than Leavengood or Strickland are
having. We all admit that, but you
won't take the job of running it, so
please keep quiet about what you
think ought to be done on the field. If
you have any ideas tell them to me
before or after the game. I will pass
them on to the man running the team
and if they can be used to advantage
they will certainly do so and thank
you for the suggestion. It isnt that
they think they know it all. The thing
is that you mouth and sputter so
much during the game that the play players
ers players don't get time to think a silent
tfiought much less plan together what
they want to do: We are going to try
to have the players' bench separated
from the crowd tomorrow and it is
very much desired by the players one
and all that the fans leave them alone
during the game. This is not entirely
my idea. I have been talking to near nearly
ly nearly every one of the players and they
are all of the same opinion. Now
think it over and see if you could
play ball with ten people beefing in
your right ear and ten telling you
what to do in your left ear!2
Yours for a better baseball team,
with heart and soul, L. T. Izlar.
TO LET IT ALONE
Buenos Aires, July 20. Argentine
Republic declined to mediate between
Panama and Costa Rica in the terri territorial
torial territorial dispute which last March caus caused
ed caused open hostilities between the two
central American nations and prompt prompted
ed prompted the United States to send several
sharp notes before the warfare ceased.
A MIXUP IN ITALY
- (Associated Press)
Rome, July 20. Four "persons were
kil&d and 20 wounded in the fighting
Sunday between facisti and commu communists
nists communists at Mansone and San Stefano.
increase your sales. JLdrertix.
- OLD BATTLESHIP
American Bombers and Gunners Hav Having
ing Having Time of Their Lives with, the
On Board U. S. S. Henderson, off Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Capes, July 20. An airplane
and a capital warship met here to today
day today for the the first time. Army,
navy and marine corps aviators using
bombs .ranging from 250 to 1000
pounds prepared to carry out a series
of attacks on the former German bat battleship
tleship battleship Ostfriesland, a heavily armor armored
ed armored craft corresponding to the dread dread-naught
naught dread-naught Florida, of the American navy.
The target was anchored and unman unman-ed.
ed. unman-ed. Should the bombers fail to sink
the vessel it will be attacked tomorrow
with 1000 and 2000 bombs. If the ship
is then afloat the super-dVeadnaught
Pennsylvania, the flagship of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic fleet, will finish the job with
her battery of a dozen 14-inch guns.
Washington, July 20. A message
from the Henderson to the navy de department
partment department said the bombing tests
against the Ostfriesland had been
postponed today on Account of weath weather
er weather conditions.
OCALA GUN CLUB SHOT
WELL TUESDAY AFTERNOON
The Ocala Gun Club pulled off a
splendid shoot at the regular weekly
event yesterday afternoon. Mr. Glau Glau-sier,
sier, Glau-sier, representing the Wetsern Cart Cartridge
ridge Cartridge Company, was a visitor at the
shoot and hung up a fine score. Dr.
Henry made his first appearance at
the trap and distinguished himself in
the doubles event. Bruce Meffert,
who recently won the A. T. A. handi handicap
cap handicap at the state shoot in Jacksonville,
shot in his usual good form, breaking
94 of his 100 targets.
The scores follow:
Mr. Glausier .48 x 50
Bruce Meffert ..... ...T....45 x 50
Nathan Mayo 42 x 50
Dr. E. B. Lytle ...40 x'50
J. M. Thomas 39 x 50
W. P. Preer 38 x 50
C. A. Fort 37 x 50
R. E. Fort 37 x 50
Paul Simmons ....37 x 50
Ed Tucker .37 x 50
E. B. Walling 36 x 50
Junie Perkins 36 x 50
Ted Drake Jr 21 x 25
A. M. DeVaney 20 x 25
Bruce Meffert 20 x 24
Dr. Et B. Lytle .......20 x 24
Mr. Glausier .19 x 24
Junie Perkins 18 x 24
W. P. Preer 17 x 24
C. A. Fort 16 x 24
Dr. H. W. Henry .15.x 24
Nathan Mayo 10 x 24
Dr. E. B. Lytle 50 x 50
grace Meffert 49 x 50
r. Glausier 25 x 25
Paul Simmons .24 x2b
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
MET AT REDDICK
Millwood Lodge No. 91, Knights of
Pythias, met in regular session Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening and 'conferred the rank
of esquire on Pages H. Gatrell Jr. and
William Dinkins. District Deputy
Grand Chancellor W. W. Stripling
came up from Ocala bringing the fol following
lowing following Knights with him: Messrs.
T. F. Todd, W. W. Rilea, W. R. Ped Ped-rick,
rick, Ped-rick, L. K. Braddock,- Judge L. E.
Futch, W. A, Stroud, E. R. Mills, I.
V. Forbes, F.' E. Wetherbee, Dr. J. H.
Dunn, Grover Stafford, A. G. Moree,
J. C. Hendricks, J. Chas. Smith and
George HowelL Millwood lodge al always
ways always welcomes the visiting brothers.
We also had quite a number from the
Micanopy lodge and Mr. D. H. Pettys
of Mcintosh. The following Ocala
Knights made splendid talks on Py Pythian
thian Pythian ism: W. W. Stripling, F. E.
Wetherbee, W. W. Rilea, Judge Futch,
George Howell and W. R. Peedriclc
Millwood lodge is doing her share
towards raising the membership of
this district. We have ten applicants
that havent taken the rank of knight.
AMATLAN OIL FIELDS ABLAZE
Mexico" City. July 20. The Amat Amat-lan
lan Amat-lan oil fields are on fire with drilling
towers falling like chaff and work workmen
men workmen fleeing, according to reports re received
ceived received here. It is described as the
greatest catastrophe in the history of
I the oil fields.
Paring Will Await Final Arrange Arrange-ments
ments Arrange-ments for the Sale of
Council meetings are becoming al almost
most almost as popular as the picture show,
judging by the attendance at the last
two or three sessions. The room was
well filled last night with citizens in interested
terested interested in proposed street paving,
and possibly the majority were dis disappointed
appointed disappointed as the council took no ac action
tion action of a definite nature in regard to
paving matters, other than to provide
Mayor Anderson with authority to
proceed with the sale of the bonds.
It seems that when the bonds were
sold to the Commercial Bank, the
bank stated it would be satisfied with
the opinion of its attorney asr to
whether the bonds were all right and
a good buy, but later developments
necessitated the employment of an
attorney of national -reputation in
bond matters to pass on the bonds. In
the event the local bank wishes to dis dispose
pose dispose of the bonds at a later date to
other parties, the opinion of such an
attorney is necessary. The Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank refused to pay this attorney
fee and the sinking fund commission
of the city, which has the sale of the
bonds in hand, also refused to pay the
fee, and under the circumstances the
mayor has been unable to get the
matter settled to the satisfaction of
Mayor Anderson addressed the
council, explaining the whole situa situation
tion situation and after an informal discussion
a motion was made and carried that
the city would guarantee the pay payment
ment payment of the attorney's fee, whereupon
Mayor Anderson said, he thought he
would be able to close the matter up
in a few days. The Commercial Bank
has notified the city that it would
allow ten days time to bring the
matter to a close.
In discussing this feature of tha.
bond question it developed that the
city engineer,' Captain Young, went
before the sinking commission at a
recent meeting and offered to pay this.
attorney fee out of his own pocket,
rather than see the sale of the bonds
fall through. The propriety of this
action on the part of the engineer
brought on a rather heated discussion
between President Mclver and Alder
man A. T. Thomas of the council, Mr.
J. M. Thomas and Captain Young.
President Mclver opened the ques
tion by stating that the he had heard
many remarks on the street by citi citizens
zens citizens and taxpayers who expressed
themselves as dissatisfied with the
present city engineer and that at the
citizens meeting held in the council
room a week ago the sense of the
meeting was that the city engineer
had not protected the city in drawing
the plans and specifications for the
proposed paving. Under the circum
stances, Mr. Mclver said, it looked to
him as if the city engineer should re resign.
sign. resign. Mr. A, T. Thomas and Mr. J. M.
Thomas then put several questions to
the engineer, and as there were so
many conflicting opinions as to what
each had said at different times in
reference to the subject matter the
reporter will not attempt to quote
the gentlemen here. However, in de defending
fending defending himself, Mr. Young stated
that he did not quit under fire in
France and would not quit under fire
in Ocala. He also stated that the
accusations brought against him
were not substantiated by proof, and
he therefore would not attempt to
In discussing the advisability of
advertising for bids on the different
street work contemplated by the city.
City Attorney Hocker advised the
council to wait until the sale of the
bonds had been consummated, as the
city was not in position to let a con contract
tract contract until that time. The council
acted on his advice and nothing fur further
ther further will be attempted just narsr.
TOO MUCH TRUST WAS
REPOSED IN AUSTIN
Packing Company's Man Goi Away
with One Million and Had a Goad
Start on Another
Austin, Minn, July 20. The actual
shortage in the accounts of J.
Thompson, comptroller of the George
A. Hormel Company, local packers, is
$1,189,000, according to the ofkUl
figures received today from Chicago,
where the creditors of the concern are
jOCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY20, 1921
' icala Iweiiig Star
Puhliabcd IEvtjt Day Eietpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, FLORIDA
R, K. Carroll, President
V. Leaveasroed, ieeretary-Treaiirer
J. If. Uenjamfa, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala. Fla..
second -c-l&i matter.
BalnFM Of ne Five-One
Editorial i)epnrtmea .Tw e-Serti
Society Reporter ....HTe-Oie
JIEMBEIl ASSOCI-WED PRESS
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& entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise -credited in this paper and
also the local news -published herein.
All irlxhts of reputolioatkra of pecial
dispatches herein are also reserved.
I DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTIO.V RATES
One year, in advance .'$6.00
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Ueadlnsr '2VotIcest Five cents tper line
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change a week allowed on readers with without
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
IN FULL STRENGTH
The Rotary Club was in almost full
strength at its Tuesday luncheon
Only two members were missing. One
was in south Florida on a business
trip, and the other had just returned
from a trip to New York. Unfortu Unfortunately,
nately, Unfortunately, when he returned, he found
that his other shirt, which had been
thrown by the laundryman on his
piazza, had been carried off, chewed
up and finally buried under an or
ange tree by the dog of another Rote,
The dog'a name is "Tags," but the
Star has been intimidated into not
giving the name of his owner. Never
theless, the club passed resolutions
sympathizing with the 'owner of the
shirt and asking for a dispensation
from headquarters to make the dog an
honorary member, so he could attend
the luncheons and receive at least one
full meal a week, thereby decreasing
his necessity for chewing up the
shirts of other members. The reso
lution was passed by acclamation and
almost by unanimation.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead was a guest of
the club, and Mr. Newcomb Barco, one
of Cotton Plant's best farmers, and
Mr, R. W. Blacklock, for two years
our very efficient" county agent, were
fiucobo v u iiiiiiiv.. l o iuiiit iuuui ucau
ueiivei eu a curupaci, aim very inter interesting
esting interesting address on her experiences in
making a trip thru the northeast dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing the winter months, giving lessons
before women's clubs and domestic
science schools regarding the best
l i : i : j.- j ;a
. nay lis uicuaie villus iiuiia, iiui umv
fresh but for candies and preserves.
This very useful work was done un under
der under the ausDices of the Florida Citrus
Exchange, and is of benefit and inter interest
est interest to 'all south Florida.
Her address concluded, v she was in informed
formed informed in song that she was "smarter
than, she was, forty-five years ago."
This is an honor paid only to especial especially
ly especially distinguished guests. So far as we
can recall, Mrs. Moorhead is the first
lady to be invited to addres sthe club.
The "Shoo Fly" jazz-quadrille was
also given in her honor.
: The Methodist ladies provided the
lunch, which certainly was an appe appetizing'
tizing' appetizing' and satisfying one. We hear
it hinted that they will serve fried
chicken at the next luncheon, and who
ever else isn't on -hand, this scribe
I 30ES USOEM 'hi TV? Srt2 v-2
J VATE A EUttNOOV S AU- OUT OF
VAOKA012, rT AUJUS ,eutcs os VJP
m w as. li. k v j i a i t
V rsi w -y v.
-. tART vaoty.w us &eout
1 Zr, .SAJ
I 1 1
I 1- kZVriX.
This is a Studebaker year.
A special from Selma, Ala., to the
Montgomery Advertiser tells of the
funeral in Selma of Captain Julien
Washington Hohenberg, whose body i
has just been brought home from j
France. Captain Hohenberg was a j
nephew of Mrs. M. Fishel and Mrs. i
Charles Rheinauer and visited here as
a boy. His parents have visited here
several times and his sister, Mrs.
Jerome Seigel as Miss Pauline Hohen Hohenberg,
berg, Hohenberg, was a visitor to Mrs. Rheinauer
three years ao. The dispatch follows:
Selma, Ala., July 12. The body of
Capt. Julien Washington Hohenberg,
who died in France in September,
1918, will arrive at Selma Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning, escorted from Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery by some of the distinguished sol soldier's
dier's soldier's old friends, reaching here at
9:10, and will be carried with all due
military ceremony by the American
Legion and the Selma Rifles, from the
train to the home of Mr. Jerome Sie Sie-gel
gel Sie-gel .on Dallas avenue, from which
place the funeral services will be held
at 11 o'clock, followed by interment in
beautiful Live, Oak cemetery of this
Rabbi Isadore Isaacson, who is on
his vacation at the coast, arrived
Tuesday evening to officiate at the
funeral and "burial services. Active
pall bearers will be Messrs. Bernard
Lochman, Sam Heilburn and Lionel
Weil, of Montgomery, who will accom accompany
pany accompany the body from that city and
Messrs. C. A. Patterson, Herbert
Lilienthal, and Sidney Katzenburg,
Selma. Honorary pall bearers will be
C. J. McMorris, E. J. Cain, W. H.
Moore, Louis Cantelou, and Archie
Heyborn, old boyhood friends of the
gallant soldier from Wetumpka, his
Capt. Hohenberg was the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hohenberg, of
Wetumpka, and they are here, where
they have been spending some time
with, relatives awaiting the arrival of
the body of their son, and for the last
ceremony that will commit it to the
sacred and hallowed ground of Live
Oak cemetery, where, "after life's
fitful fever," he will sweetly sleep un until
til until the last summons when he shall be
rewarded with life everlasting for his
faithful service to "God, home and
The remains were met in New .York
by Mr. Elkan Hohenberg, a brother
who accompanied them to Montgom
ery, ; where was joined by other
friends and relatives for the remain remainder
der remainder of the journey to Selma.
The entire morning of Wednesday
will be set apart to pay tribute to the
first hero of the late world war whose
body has. been returned to its native
Selma home for the last sad rites of
final interment, and all honor will be
paid his memory not only by the city
of Selma, but by many visiting rela relatives
tives relatives and friends from over the state.
All military honors will be paid, by
the local military company formed of
other Alabama men who served with
the American army in France, and the
local post of the American Legion,
also made up of ex-service men will
have' a prominent part in the burial
A lady claiming to be Countess C.
O.. S. von Schimon is in the city, pre preparing,
paring, preparing, we are informed, to start
what she calls the ."Honest Partners"
self-supporting school for boys, at a
point about six or seven miles south
of 1 Ocala, between the Beileview and
Pedro roads. She is said to be of
high intelligence and well supplied
with money. If she is sincere in her
intention to start such a school and Is
able to finance it, her proposition is
a good one. We notice, however, that
in the circular she is sending out, the
school is referred to. as established,
and tho' the Star has enquired of a
number of people living in that neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood it has not seen one yet who
has-seen orheard of the school. Ac According;
cording; According; to the school law of 1919,
children under sixteen cannot attend
a private school without; the consent
of the public school authorities, so. if
tlv "countess" irtends to establish
such an institution -she had first bet better
ter better interview the county school super superintendent.
intendent. superintendent. Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf t
Thursday, July 21 Winter Garden
. Tuesday, July 26 Open.
Thursday, July 28 Leesburg in
Tuesday, August 2 Open.
Thursday, August 4 Leesburg in
Tuesday, August 9 Open.
Thursday, August 11 Leesburg in
SOUL IN DIXIE
Sweet Dreams Mosquito Remedy
Boasts "Slany Friends
Born gifted with the art of mak making
ing making friends quickly that's Sweet
Derams, the great mosquito remedy.
To prove the worth of a friend, try
him out and that's Sweet Dreams,
Sweet Dreams invites try-outs it's
waiting for 'em. It's what you might
call "rearing to go."
Sweet Dreams is certainly possessed
of a striking jiersonality, and it's al always
ways always seeking new acquaintances.
, Where mosquitoes are troublesome,
try Sweet Dreams. No offensive odors.
No stains. Adv.
1 C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c, Store
FIRST AID TO
We make your old shoes as good as
new. Don't wait until the sole is worn
entirely through, but when you see
the outer sole becoming thin, let us
renew it for you. We use only the
best of material and guarantee our
work. All work called for and deliv
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP
114 S. Magnolia St. Phone 143
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Supper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
ot Silver River
For information see or phone
W. JL Carmichael
Boats Oben for Charter
At All Times
S E AR C H I N G
for Expert Vnlcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on onr shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our work is
GUAR ANTE ED
BLALOCK BeOS BeOS-vulcanizing
vulcanizing BeOS-vulcanizing Ocala House Block
! I ? T
Sljiill nlf 1 1 1 i 1
; ; 1
I Exceptional Bargains In
I USED BUICKS j
i As there are no new Buicks
now, we are offering sev-
: eral used cars at real bar- ifl
gain prices to clean them
K up before the new ones ?
i MOTOR GO. I
i Telephone No. 8 M
..... THE VOGUE :
Sugar and Milk have greatly reduced in price.
We can therefore serve drinks and creams cheaper.
Ice Cream Cones 4c, War Tax lc15c
Coca Cola 4c, War Tax lc 5c
Ice Cream, Dish 9c, 'War Tax lc.lOc
Chocolate Milk 7c, War Tax lc,..8c
Limeade 9c, War Tax lc 10c
Come to see'us.
I U VUVlUMVuV
WINTER GARDEN vs.
At Ocala Baseball Park
AUTOS A LE S C O M
M DISTRIBUTOR OF GOODYEAR
M North Main.St
DIXIE HIGHWAY GAEAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile. Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
POLARINE Heavy Oil. five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533
Milk Shake 9c, War Tax lc.:
Malt Milk 13c, War Tax 2c...;
All Sundaes 18c, War Tax 2c.
All Bonbons 23c, War Tax 2c.
All Parfaits 23c, War Tax 2c.
Welappreciate yourl patronage.
the Best Tires We
Good as Goodyear Tires have always
been, they are even better now. More
improvements have been made in
them in the last few months than
in any equal period in our history
Larger, stronger, heavier, and more
durable than ever, Goodyear Tires in
every size and type are today by a
wide margin the most economical
and satisfactory you can buy. You
can get them now of your nearest
Goodyear Service Station Dealer.
The Goodyear Tire &. Rubber Company
called at 4 p. m.
P A N Y
Mi U U
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1921
Carolina Lad j Got So Ste Could
Just Eraf. "Car&ii BoiltMe
Up," Sbe Declare!.
Kernenrrille, N. C. In aa interest interest-leg
leg interest-leg statement regarding CarduL the
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley llabe, of
near here, recently said: I hare
known Cardul for years, but never
knew Its worth until a year or so ago.
I was In a weakened, run-down con condition.
dition. condition. I became draggy didn't eat or
sleep to do any good; couldn't do any anything
thing anything without a great effort. I tried
different remedies and medicines, yet
I continued to drag.
"I dec! ded to giro Cardul a trial,
and found it was just what I really
needed. It made me feel much strong stronger
er stronger soon after I began to use it. I be began
gan began to eat more, and the nervous,
weak feeJlng began to leave. Soon I
was sleeping good.
"Cardul built me op aa no other
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardul with one daughter
who was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the time. It brought her right out.
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. We think there Is nothing
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles, i Take CarduL Yen may find
it Just what you really heed. For
more than 40 years it has been used ty
thousands) and thousands, and found
Just as Mrs. Mabe describes.
At your druggist's. NC-142
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDHG CO.
& Orange St.
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
a i n n i n i n
if If I iMUies unit iriiaaca
Ssa Hats 95 cent
kind fur only
We are selling at actual cost a broken line of Boys' Pants and Suits. Reduc Reduction
tion Reduction prices still continue on all Shoes, 1-3 to 1-4 off. Remember we are not selling
out, but only making room for our New Fall Line of Goods, as our buyer leaves in
a few days for the Eastern markets. I
NOW with ever50-cent purchase, you are given a premium coupon which
gives you a chance to win a Silver Set valued at $10.50 or large Art Square valued
at $12.00. The awarding takes place July 30th at 5 o'clock. Be on time.
I F. P. GABSOIM, Prop.
NEVER FORGET "HOME TOWN
However Humble, Sentiment En Enshrines
shrines Enshrines Spots in the Hearts of Its
Sons and Daughters.
It isn't the fine buildings and the
broad streets, the gorgeous homes and
spacious gardens that count it's the
sentiment hovering around the spot
that marks the "home town" as the
best place on earth, writes Florence
Webster Long in the Indianapolis Star.
If this were not the case,' only the big
cities would count in the summing up
of the earth's worthwhile places. And
where is the cross-roads town that
hasn't as many boosters as it has resi residents?
dents? residents? Even the secluded homestead
way off in a lonely corner of the back backwoods
woods backwoods looms up largely as the center
of the universe. It's a sort of patri patriotism,
otism, patriotism, it's a brand-of native pride, and
it's all mixed largely with sentiment
without which life wouldn't be worth
I can! remember long ago visiting a
school friend whose glowing accounts
of her home had held out the glamor
of a glorious prospect. I can see In
memory that simple little home circle
set amid the humdrum monotony of
small village life, and my surprise as
I contrasted It with my friend's tales.
But now J know that the girl was
simply describipg things as they
seemed to her, softened by distance,
hallowed by sentiment, and tinged by
the softening influence of a homesick homesickness
ness homesickness for the magic spot "home."
LAYING OUT FLOWER GARDEN
Even With Small Space, Much Can
Be Accomplished in Making Ef.
fective Home Surroundings.
With a long narrow lot there is not
much choice In the arrangement of
borders and beds, but the effect will
be more pleasing if the center is left
in the grass, and have flower borders
along the sdes, while at the far end
there might be a border of flowering
shrubs, the shrubs starting in the cor corners
ners corners of the side borders and running
across the end of the lot, the shrub
border being widest in the middle middle-By
By middle-By having a nice curve to. this, border
n l m i if l
Cut Price on AH
We Quote Below, For Example a Few of
The Many Bargains Offered in This Great Sale
" Ladies' One-piece Dresses going at cost. Ladies' beautiful
Tricolette and Georgette Blouses, formerly sold for $3.75 and $8.00
Now $2.25 and
Ladies' Gingham House Cfl
Dresses and Aprons for
Childrens White Lawn Dresses, formerly
$1.25 now closing out at
Childrens' Organdie Dresses all Colors and Sizes $1.25 to $1.75
See the Bargains in Black Silk Starts $7.00 values $3.98
win en narrows aown very macn cea
the corners an effect will be obtained
of recesses., or alcoves, which will be
more pleasing than if it were a straight
It is sometimes a good plan If it
works in with the back of the house
to have a strip of grass close to the
bouse where the ground is raised above
the main part of the lot, so one can
sit there and look down on the gar
den, but if there Is a back veranda
it will answer. Instead of breaking
the center of the garden up with
! paths. It would be better to have one
leading from the house to each side
border, and If a nice curve is given
these will look pleasing. Housewife.
T own-Planning Pays.
Town planning is the study and
analysis of all the different activities
which gu to make up the' complex
organism ef a city, the analysis ef
the city's establishment, Its growth
and its future demands, with the re resultant
sultant resultant laying out of plans, laws, reg regulations,
ulations, regulations, etc, which will insofar as
practicable, correct bad conditions, re remove
move remove obstacles and will allow the
future growth of all activities along
weU thought out and. carefully studied
lines. In such a way that each wtll
bear proper relation te the other,
function properly within itself and
as a whole. Tersely, city planning is
the means of bringing order put of
chaos, and safeguarding the future
from a reoccurrence of Improper con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Health of Trees.
Just as with folks, health Is of the
utmost importance in shade trees, and
no agency is more potent In marring
the appearance of these trees than
Insects, says the American Forestry
Magazine of Washington. A defoliated
or otherwise bedraggled shade tree is
not only worse than none at all, but,
as a result of Insect injury, it is a
menace to the health' or life of similar
trees in the neighborhood.
Ways of controlling most of the in injurious
jurious injurious shade-tree insects are told
in Farmers Bulletin 1169. Send for
City Planning in Los Angeles.
Los Angeles has a city planning
commission of 51 members, appointed
by the city council, who serve three
years each, without compensation, 17
retiring each year. From this mem membership
bership membership an executive committee of nine
is appointed, one for the head of each
of the eight divisions and one who
acts as president of the commission
and presiding officer of the executive
This i a Studebaker year. if
UUK. UflU iUL
ALYIN YORK WORSE OFF
THAN IX THE ARGONNE
Pall Mall, Tenn., July 20. If you
were living on one of the finest farms
If you had a wife and a three-
months-old baby 'dependent upon
If you faced losing your farm thru
foreclosure of a $12,500 mortgage
You were the greatest hero of the
You could make possibly enough to
pay off the mortgage merely by show showing
ing showing yourself in public
That is the question that Sergeant
Alvin C. York has to face. His answer
is "No." He will not commercialize
his patriotism. His sense of obliga obligation
tion obligation to his country and his religious
"I would far rather lose my farm
nd go back to work upon it as a com common
mon common laborer than to commercialize
the fame that was only incident to an
act of Providence," he says.
That "act of Providence" made the
red-headed sergeant famous as the
war's greatest hero, not only through throughout
out throughout America but in -every allied coun country.
try. country. On October 18, 1918, in the Ar Ar-gonne
gonne Ar-gonne forts, York single-handed killed
25 Germans, put out of commission
35 machine guns and marched into
camp 132 German captives, including
a major and three lieutenants. For
this feat he won the Congressional
Medal of Honor and the Croix "de
Guerre, pinned on by Marshal Foch
Spurning movie and vaudeville of offers
fers offers that would have made him rich,
he came back to his mother hillside
farm and took up the hoe.
A short time later he married a girl
of the neighborhood. Friends and ad
mirers picked out a farm for him al
most directly across the road from
the farm of his mother, and paid
$11,235 on it through popular sub
For a time things moved serenely.
York, whose whole ambition had been
to own a home in his. Tennessee moun mountains,
tains, mountains, farm his. own land, hunt -the
foes that roamed the hills' and show
true hospitality to the strangers who
passed his door, was wholly content.
A little later Alvin C., Jr., came,
and life seemed even more worth living-
But such good fortune was not to
Crops were a big disappointment.
Farm products brought "exceptionally
low prices. Taxes .reached an unpre
cedented high figure.
With the $12,500 mortgage for the
balanceon. his farm due this fall,
things went from bad to worse. A
$250 grocery bill accumulated and the
grocer feels unable to extend much
York is toiling "from kin to kant"
from earliest break of day to the
last lingering of light to prevent his
life's dream from being shattered. But
it looks like a vain task.
"Religious faith sustained me in my
danger and removed my fear," he
says. "I was only a pawn in the hand
of Providence. Any credit that is due
for my achievements should go to the
Lord. For me to attempt to take
any credit personally would be
"But He will see me through!"
Fort King, July 20. Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie Yound and mother of Miami,
were visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Young here last week. They were on
their way home from points north.
Miss Marie Joyner and mother of
Tallahassee are .visiting at the home
of Mrs. Joyner's daughter, Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Atkinson.
Mr. W. T. Stephens has returned
from Tampa, where he visited his son,
Mr. A. J. Simmons and family.
Mr. and Mrs G rover Atkinson left
last Saturday for their old home in
Fort Worth, Texas. Their many
friends regret their departure.
Mr. "and Mrs. J. B. Cappleman are
enjoying a visit from their little
grandchildren of Jacksonville, little
Annie Rembert and Faunce and Ralph
Mr. Bertie Brightwell and son,
Howard, of Tampa, were visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clay Clayton
ton Clayton last week.
, Miss Iona Freyermuth is visiting
at the home of her sister, Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Henson at Evinston.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Brabham of Or Orange
ange Orange Lake, were'the week-end guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. I Young.
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans.
Panama hats cleaned and reblocked,
75c Royal Cleaners, J. Melin, Hat Hatter.
ter. Hatter. 13-tf
M For Telephone Us. fH
f Meats and
For Thursday Morning Only
Lot of Gabardine wash sUrts, all sizes, sold regularly from
3.50 to 5.59
For Thursday Morning Only
No alterations, no charges
"The Fashion Center
will sell you
Five gallons kerosene 90c
1 lb good Mixed Tea.........30e
Pure Lard 2 lbs for... .......35c
Rumford Baking Powder 30e
Smoked Bacon Squares. ..... .20c
Smoked Country Hams 3 8c
Octagon Soap 8c 3 Cakes for 21c
Export Borax Soap 1 doz.... .55c
Cherry Bell Flour, 24 lb... $.145
W. Baker's Cocoa half lb. 30c
W. Baker's Cocoa 1 lb ...55c
Senate Coffee, 1 lb 40c
Senate Coffee, 3 lbs $1-15
Reddick Peanut Butter 1 lb.,.30e
Evaporated Milk, tall 1 5c
Evaporated Milk, small 7c
Uneeda Biscuits and all
10c. packages 8c 3 for 20c'
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
THE -WIMPSOE HOTEL
In' the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service la
second to none
ROBERT ML MEYER,
j UlfHITE:;: STAE3 LI WE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Just ask us over the telephone to suggest ::
a cut of meat for your dinner. We hz
study your wants and our every en- lli
deavor is to please you. This careful ill
srrvice, with oar prompt delivery, is :!:
what has given us prestige in the Fresh :X
Meat business. liz
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY h
N K' S
All former 20c. packages 15c
Three Argo Starch ...25c
One doz. Argo Starch 95c
Evaporated Peaches, lb 15e
Quart i'ar of Hnnpv RRr
- -- -- -:
Quart cans or bottles Syrup. ..30c X
Pint cans Syrup 1 5c
Syrup drawn from bbl, gal.. ..75c
Virginia Dare Wine, small. .. ',40c
Virginia Dare Wine, large... .65c
Firestone Tires. 30x3 $10-95
Firestone Tires, 30x3... $13-95
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2-15
Grey Tubes, 30x34.... $2-55
Red Tubes, 30x3 $2-65
Red Tubes, 30x3 $3-10
Purina Feed for horses, cows, hogs,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
LONG DISTANCE UQWiQ
This is a Studebaker year.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1921
If. you have any society items for
the Star, 'please call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis and son,
Malcolm, accompanied by Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Jackson, returned yetserday
from an enjoyable motor trip to Jack Jacksonville.
Yes, those delicioua sandwiches she
served the other day were made of
Federal rolls. They are always fresh--baked
twice a day. 15-6i
Mrs. Charles F. Flippen and baby,
of Fort Lauderdale, who have been
visiting Mrs. B. D. Blackburn for the
past week, returned home today. They
were accompanied by Mrs. James En En-gesser,
gesser, En-gesser, who will make a short visit
with Mrs. Flippen and Mrs. Alfred J.
Beck of Fort Lauderdale.
The talk of the town among the la ladies
dies ladies who know is the complete line of
Day Dream toilet articles now to be
had at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mrs. T. C. Carter and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Ada, leave tomorrow for Melrose
Highlands, Mass., where they will
spend a month with relatives.
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
Mr. and ; Mrs. J. W. Tillman and
baby have returned home from a
pleasant week's vacation spent at
Orange Heights with the former's
. Boiled ham and chipped dried beef
are just the things for a luncheon
these warm days. Main Street Mar
ket, phone 108. ; .. tf
Saturday, in their car, Mr. and Mrs.
Raiford Simmons and children. Judge
and Mrs. Leverett .Futch and son,
Simmons, will motor to Waynesville
N. C. Judge Futch will return to
Ocaal at once, but the others will re
jnain until late in September.
Don't accept a substitute for Fed
eral bread. Insist on. having the best.
It costs no more than the other
The friends of Mrs. H. M. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton will regret to learn of her con continued
tinued continued illness.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Rheinauer will be, glad to learn that
the former is well again after a week
.of illness, which commenced in Macon,
Ga., as Mr. and Mrs. Rheinauer were
en route to Waynesville, N. C, in
their automobile, which they were
compelled to abandon and take the
train on account of the illness of Mr?
Hats left in the shop over thirty
days will be sold for charges. J. Melin,
Get them at the Dixie Fruit Store,
Harrington Hall block red grapes,
mangoes, avocado pears, Bartlett
pears, plums, peaches, limes and
bananas. Phone 576. 20-3t
Mr and Mrs. Lawrence Kelly and
son returned to their home in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today after a few days visit in
the city, guests at the home of Mrs.
Kelly's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Day Dream extracts and toilet wa waters,
ters, waters, a full line, just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mr .and Mrs. George A. Douglass,
their two daughters. Misses Ruby and
Gussie, son Edgar, and niece, Miss
Lucile Douglass, of Miami, stopped
last night in the city on their way to
White Springs, where they expect to
spend a few days among relatives. Mr.
Fred Winer accompanied them. The
party will return the early part of
next week and visit for a week with
Mrs. A. A. Winer and Mr. S. M. Lum Lum-mus,
mus, Lum-mus, sister and brother of Mrs. Doug Douglass.
lass. Douglass. The Douglass family were res residents
idents residents of Ocala some twenty year a
ago and their many friends here are
always glaJ to welcome them on their
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Get them x.t the Dixie Fruit Store,
Harrington Hall block red grapes.
mangoes, avocado pears, Bartlett
' pears, plums, peaches, limes and
bananas. Phone 576. 20-3t
' Get thtta at the Dixie Fruit Store,
Harrington Hall block red grapes,
mangoes, avocado pears, Bartlett
pears, plums, peaches, limes and
bananas. Phone 576. 20-3t
TUESDAY EVENING CLUB
The Tuesday evening auction club
wa3 entertained last night by Miss
Louise Spencer. There were three
tables of players and the evening was
much enjoyed. Miss Alice Sex Sexton
ton Sexton was presented with a dainty Ma Madeira
deira Madeira handkerchief for obtaining high
score among the club members and a
similar gift was presented to Miss
Marian Dewey for scoring highest
among the visitors. Consolation prizes, J
powder puffs, fell to Miss Annie Ben Benton
ton Benton Fuller, club member, and Mrs.
Lawrence Kelly, a visitor. A delec delectable
table delectable refreshment course was served.
Mrs. Paul Simmons is reported bet better
ter better after a weeks' illness.
Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 28-fcf
Regular meeting Thursday
night, eight o'clock. Every
member be present.
Dr. J. G. Baskin and Mr. D. B. Kib Kib-ler
ler Kib-ler of Dunnellon, were in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. The Phosphate City
has a number of real honest to good goodness
ness goodness live wires when it comes to busi business,
ness, business, development, and these two 'are
among the leaders of the bunch. They
are not only bankers, merchants and
phosphate miners, but probably the
most extensive farmers and truckers
in Marion county.
The first time Ocala ladies have
had an opportunity to get DAY
DREAM face powder. It's at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
MASKED MEN BEAT McKNIGHT
Nacogdoches, July 20. J. W. Mc-
Knight was taken by. masked men
near Tengha last night, beaten and
tar placed on his clothing but not on
hie body. He was brought to his home
here about daylight this morning by
his brother. McKnight was not fore
ed to submit to a. surgical operation,
as onfe report said.
(Rural "New Yorker)
Why have the people of the South Southern
ern Southern states always favored aoleo" in interests
terests interests in Congress? We are led 'to
ask that question every lime we visit
the South. The climate and soil of
that section are- admirably adapted to
growing legumes, like clover, vetch,
soy beans and cow peas. Nowhere
else in the country- can the roughage
for a dairy ration be produced more
easily or cheaply. The mild climate
and the short winters suit the dairy
cow the expense of housing both
cattle and their winter feed is less
than at the north.' The demand for
dairy products is enormous. Much of
the soil has been degraded by long-
continued cotton growing, and dairy
ing is the one thing needed to restore
it. In fact, there is no section of the
country where there is greater need
of an extended breeding of the dairy
cow. Whythen, has the South always
lined up with the "oleo" manufactur
ers? It would seem as if her indus industrial
trial industrial future was more closely tied up
to the dairymen of other sections. We
think the answer lies in the fact that
most Southern farmers have not been
able to realize what dairying may do
for a section or for a farm. They are
coming to it. The Wiregrass Fanner,
published at Ashburo, Ga., prints an
account of a trip through Alabama.
Heer is a sample of what was seen:
"About 10 miles out from Selma the
glint of the morning sun on some
milk cans on the porch of a country
store attracted the attention of one of
the party. He stopped to question the
proprietor, who happened to be a
lady, and her replies set down 'ad
verbatim would make a story of ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing human interest, but it is suf sufficient
ficient sufficient here to give a brief outline of
her statements. She and her hus husband
band husband did all the dairy work and sent
20 gallons of milk into Selma every
morning by a' route truck. Besides
this work, she did the family cooking
and sewing, looked after the store, and
reserved one hour after the noon meal
for rest. At the high school at Selma
her three girls were receiving an edu
cation from the returns of the milk
sales. There are other romances tuck tucked
ed tucked away in the hills around Selma
where the boyes and girls are being
educated by the herds that rest under
That is the most forcible kind of
education, and we feel sure that as
such cases spread through the South
the people will come to realize that
dairying must be fostered and" de
fended even more than cotton grow
ing ever was.
Bring- us your job work.
Read the want ads.
THE FIRE AT REDDICK
Reddick, July 19 Fire which
caught from the exhaust of the ice
plant engine completely destroyed the
plant at 2:30 o'clock this morning.
The building was half in flames be before
fore before any one could reach it and it was
impossible to get .the flames under
control. A phone message brought
the Ocala fire 'truck to the scene in
a very short time, but it came too late
to save any of the buildings.
Only the plant was consumed, but
for awhile it looked as though Mr. J.
C. DuPree's residence and store would
be in flames. However, with the help
of a number of citizens, also the fire
men from Ocala, the house was saved.
The plant belonged to Johnson and
Johnson, and was partly covered by
Miss Mabel Akins has returned
from her vacation and is again at her
place in the Ocala National Bank.
After a week spent in Ocala with
his family, Mr. F. E. Wetherbee re
turned today to Leesburg, aaccom aaccom-panied
panied aaccom-panied by his daughters. Miss Wynona
and Elizabeth. They all expect to re return
turn return to Ocala Saturday night. Mr.
Wetherbee is arranging to have his
family spend August with him on his
orange grove on Lake Griffin, two
miles from Leesburg.
Want a used car? We have some.
Real buys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. v ntf
Why buy a sewing machine that
has no reputation and you know noth nothing
ing nothing about, when the SINGER is sold
on its reputation and backed by Singer
service as long as it "exists.- Easy
terms Phone 542.
Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
317 North Magnolia St.,
7-12-tf Ocala, Fla.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
furgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
OcaU, Fla. Adv. tf
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of-P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers r.nd the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
' A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
. Tom v Proctor, C. C.
Chas. K. Saee, K. of R. & S
. Ask for Day Dream rouge and tal
cum powder at the' Court Pharmacy. 6t
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR,
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie, Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
r Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday, evening at 8
o'clock; at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn 'Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until farther notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
111 W. Broadjvay
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. G tves more and better
work for" the money than any other
contractor ia the city.
the American Legloa News Same.)
FOUND VALUABLE WAR RELIC
Oregon Legion Man's Beat Trophy of j
Big Conflict, Is Worth
Large Sum. I
Souvenirs varying from a chip off.
Eiffel tower .to a German beer stein
captured In Se-I
dan, were brought t
back from France'
by the returning J
few of the me- J
mentoes stored in!
for This Department Supplied by
neers. l.Turtu Division, who found a kidney disorder, such as weak and
rare Roman coin that is perhaps worth painful back, kidney irregularities ;and
several hundred dollars. a run down feeling. I consider Doan's
While looking for a safe and. soft 'a most meritorious medicine for kid kid-spot
spot kid-spot in the ruins of an old house near ney ailments."
Sergy, France, Corporal Foster, now-' Price 60c., at all dealers. Don't
a peace-loving member of the Ameri- i simply ask for a kidney remedy get
can Lesion in Cottage Grove. Ore, j Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
found, an old gilt case containing a I Mr. Dozier had... Foster-Milburn Co.,
coin. lie thrust it into his pack and I Mfrs., Buffalo, N. .Adv. 1
recently turned it over to a college i
professor who pronounced it worth
more than Its weight In gold. Its date
Is 306 A. D. On one side it bears the
Inscription "Magnus," the title given
the Emperor Constantlne. On the oth other
er other side are the inscriptions "Voties
XX," "Iieatas Tranqullltas," and
"Percursa Treverls. The latter
words, the professor declares, indi indicate
cate indicate that the coin was minted hi Trier,
Germany, formerly a seat of the Ro Roman
man Roman empire.
LEGION MEN BURY COMRADES
Organization Officiates at Almost
Every Reinterment, of Men Who
Fell on 'Battlefields.
With the thousands of bodies being
returned to the homeland from the
battlefields of France, the American
Legion has Justified Its existence if
for no other reason than the display
of proper respect for the remains of
the country's heroes. In almost every
instance in which the body of a
so!dier who died overseas has been
referred in American soil. Legion
mt'mh'r l ave taken w
Funeral for Indian Comrade.
The photograph shows the cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies of the military funeral held
by Carl Anderson Pos of the Legion
at Cm net, Minnesota, for John De Defoe,
foe, Defoe, the first American Indian from
the t;tte to be killed in action. The
tribt to which the dead soldier be belonged
longed belonged was glad to allow his white
comrades to bury him in a manner
befitting his brave career In the serv service
ice service qf his country.
EX-SERVICE BOYS GET JOBS j
President of Chicago Grain Concern,
Tronch Experienced, Does Not
Forget His Buddies.
When Private Paul J. Healy, 83rd
Divisi.m, A. E. F was waiting In the
France for the
shell with his
initials on It, he
vowed that If he
got out alive he
would never for forget
get forget the t bravery
and sacrifice of
Paul J. Healy of
the Chicago Grain
ya;.-. Kockford, III., is living up to
the p'edge he took on the field of
The company which Mr. Healy heads
recently began the construction of a
new .listiliery. Mr. Healy ordered
tluit lume hut ex-service men be ein-plovt-d
:n the construction work, and
Informed all concerned that when the
plant is constructed, veterans of the
World war will be shown all the pref preference
erence preference on the company's pay rolL
"My hor is to build an organization
of former, soldiers." Mr. Healy announced-
Mr. Healy enlisted as a private in
the infantry and was discharged a
sergeant. He was gassed at Alb-rt,
on the British front. JHe is one of the
most aetive workers of Brophy post
of the American Legion in Chicago,
The picnic and boat trip is on
Thursday. This picnic is going to be
a delightful one.
Those in town are requested to as assemble
semble assemble (bring your car if you have
one) at the armory at 3 p. m.
Remember the boat leaves at 4 p. m.
Have you got your ticket
Beter get one, buddy!
Let's .go. 19-2t
OF LOCAL LNTEREST
Some People We Know, and We Will
Profit by Hearing About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala.
Not in some faraway place.
.You are asked to investigate it.
Asked to- believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement.
Any article that is endorsed at home
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
John Dozier, 322 Oklawaha Ave.,
pack are as val-Ccala, says: "It is some years since I
uable as that bef'have had any occasion to use Doan's
longing to George i Kidney Pills, but I remember that
D. Foster, former-: they were of benefit to me. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely a corporal of ly recommend the use of Doan's to
the Fourth Engi-s anyone suffering with symptoms of
Want a used car? We have some.
Real buys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
HIGH GRADE COM COMMERCIAL
MERCIAL COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. tf
The Christian church and Sunday
school will hold a picnic fc Silver
Springs next Thursday, July 21. Those
not having autos will find bus waiting
at church at 4 p. m.
17-3t Mrs. B. F. Borden, Chmn.
Get a sample of Day Dream powder
at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Flower Pots, $4 up; five-foot
Porch Boxes, $6; Cemetery
Curbing, 43c per foot
Rear 303 North Main St.
v -t. Ocala Gun Club members
.iVr.'S and hunters, protect your
'l eyes with auto glass, im im-StE
StE im-StE J?- prove your average and
'"'-v protect your eyes. A fine
selection for a few days only.
dr.'k. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
C V. Roberts Barney Spencer g
. Phone 305 Phone 431 N
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
I 217 W. Broadway
f.-.x:i.:::.L.-. ;;r;-.;-: -y-Jjr.T.sJ'lgi
Hi R AO
Arrivnl and denartnre of oaaseneer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The 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 Jacksrnville-N'YcJrk 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manaiee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee- 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 405 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Galnsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansyille 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunr.eilon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunelloh-Lkeland II :03 pm
3:30 pm Ilomosassa 1:25 pm(
10:15 pm LeeslurfT C:42am
1:45 pm Gaint-sviiie 11:50 are
Moht. Wednesday, Fruiay.
TucbUay. Thursday. Saturday.
5 ME FOR
Everything in the Balding Line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAh
"The Stucco Man1' Fhcne 526
A. E. GERIG
ACCIDFNT AUTO M OBI LIT.
V ANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Monday morning on the Dixie
Highway between Zuber and Lowell,
black handbag containing clothing
(laundry mark W. E. T.) Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable reward for its return to the
Star office or Farmers Exchange,
West Broadway. 17-3t
GUAVAS Fine Lake Griffin guavas
for sale in crate lots. Suitable for
jellies. Price $1.50 crate f. o. b.
Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you get them. F. E. Wetherbee,
Agent, Leesburg, Fla. 7-5-tf
FOR SALE Strand wood, split pine
and oak, $3 and $3.50 per strand.
Leav3 orders at Jirash Grocery.
Phone 413. 13-12t
FOR SALE Three quarter Jersey
cow, gentle and dehorned, with fine
heifer calf three weeks old. Milk
cows for sale at all times. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 13-6t
WANTED Have from $500 to $1000
to invest' in some paying business.
What have you to offer? Prefer a
mercantile business. P. II, Bufkin,
Kola, Miss. 14-Ct
FOR SALE Dandy little 15-acre
farm; four-room house, deep well
with pump; barn, smoke house;
young mare; cow, yearling; farm
tools: three acres sweet potatoes:
eight acres peanuts; some hogs All
go with .plaec at a very low price.
S. S. Savage Jr. 14-6t
WANTED Some one to turn over
- 25 acres of ftnd with tractor. Land
was planted in tomatoes this season.
Apply to P. O. Box 445 at once. 12t"
FOR SALE Five r.rre tract 1 1-4
miles from Ocala on Anthor.y road;
all cleared and fsr.ced; three-room
bungalow; good well; fruit trees.
" Also Ford track. Price $800. Henry
Reinhardt, care Star. l!-(Jt
FOR SALE Iron water tank, in
good order, 600 gallon capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or -write to box 404,
A2A is my phone number, and
xO all kinds of HAULING
(whether light or heavy, short or long
distance) is my business. Household
moving and baggage my specialties.
L. E. Cordrey. 15-tf
SEND $1.00 and receive, post postpaid,
paid, postpaid, two and three-quarter
pounds of Smoked Mallet, the
kind that's good. Address Da Da-rid
rid Da-rid Phillips, 217 N. Beach St.,
WANTED Position as chauffeur,
either in private family or for trav traveling
eling traveling man. Three years experience
with heavy cars. Address J. W. Du Du-rant,
rant, Du-rant, 307 S. Main St., Phone 566. St
FOR RENT Large store room be between
tween between Masters and Bitting & Phil Phillips
lips Phillips drag store, west of courthouse,
on Magnolia stret. Apply Guaran Guarantee
tee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 20-tf
FOR SALE Good 8-year-old horse,
good shape, good worker anywhere.
Also good wagon and'' hames3, all
for $140 cash. Near A. C. L. water
tank. R. C Thompson. 20-2t
FOR RENT Or For Sale My six six-room
room six-room house on East Fourth street street-All
All street-All modern conveniences. Apply to
Miss Rena Smith at the Style Hat
FOR RENT Part of furnished house
for bed rooms or ilght housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Apply to "Hoa5e," care Star
" 1 11 1 1 1 numa mm
LOST Bunch of keys early part of
last week. Reward of $2 will be paid
for return to Star office. 20-3t