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OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 180
G fl EAT ASSEMDLAGE
JUDGE HUH X
Din white ii ;
ALL! ES DEBATE;
I! Ill CHAT
UUELL THE HlilT TO T
Was Afcked to Send Letter in Behalf
of Tucker to Pardoning Board,
but Gave a Decided Refusal'
Judge Bullock, who has been camp- j
ing and fishing near Apopka and in-
tirely out of touch with the outside, I
world. returned home Sunday after-1
noon. He was considerably surprised
to learn not only that W. S. Tucker j
had been Dardoned but that he was i
accused of interceding with the state I
board of pardons in his behalf.
The judge says he was greatly sui-J
prised at the appearance of Mrs,
1 1 I J 1. 1
iucKernere, seesing a paraon ipr rer
husband almost before he went to the
penitentiary, ne says mat sne asuea
mm 10 write a letter ior ner to uie
pardoning board, and that he flatly
refused. He then left for his camping
trip, and with the exception of a dis dispatch
patch dispatch in a paper telling of Tucker's
pardon heard no more about the case
until he came home. He says his
signature to the letter attributed to
him was such a clumsy forgery that
he is surprised that it could have ;
passed in Tallahassee. .; ;
ANOTHER PARDON A SKEI)
Mrs. Camp, mother of -Clarence
Langgford, now in the penitentiary
for killing Mr. Guthery at tCendrick,
is circulating a petition asking for her
son's pardon. Langford has been in
the penitentiary about six months.
The Perry Edwards case will prob-i
ably be up again in a few days. Mr.
R. B. Bullock will be associated in the
Mr. S. F. Mcintosh, a clever young
man from Live Oak, has a position
with the Court Pharmacy.
Destroyer Take Him Off of Baltic
and Sets Him Ashore at
Queen stown, Aug. 9. It is report
ed that Archbishop Mannix was taken
s Baltic and conveyed to Cher-
France, by the destroyer
bourg, l ranee, by tne aestroyer
Wivern. The Baltic passed Fishguard
light this morning without commum
eating with the shore.
WHY THE CHANGE
Penzance. Ensr.. Aug. 9. Arch-
'bishop Mannix was landed here by
the destroyer and said he .would go to
RECONSTRUCTION IN BELGIUM
Brussels. Julv 21. Belsrian coal
miners have almost reached pre-war j the November elections of 918 dur dur-urndirtfon.
urndirtfon. dur-urndirtfon. The output of the Bel- ing which the American people have
gian mines for the month Of May 192U
reached 90.9 per cent of the produc-
tion for May 1913, amounting to
1,737,080 tons as compared with 1,-
910.710 for the same period before
-the war. j
What is more remarkable still, pro-
duction for the Mons coalfields, taken I
alone, was even ereater during May I
ti-.on dnrino. tlio an moTith hefore I
th war. th nprcentae beinff 104.3. I
Further illustrating the wpnderful I
f nif tinn which l
RplfTinm has made. Director-General I
of Telegraphs and Telephones Rossenjwill hold high the standard we place
points out that 282 -central telephone
nffipes out of 283 have been reestab-
lUha'flTid RO ner cent of the nre-war
subscribers have been regained
At Antwem. Malines and Turnhout.
more telephone subscribers are re-
nnrtP than hefore the war. The
scarcity of materials has prevented
even ereater results in reconstruc-1
tion. Wires were hard to obtain, the blind stupor of moral negation! he
Germans having carried away most said, adding that the republican can can-of
of can-of the wirine-. throughout Belgium, didate ultimately chosen wasnt in
ir.ctoiinfTnns in ""'Brussels wf carried
to Berlin, where thev were located by
thev fan identify1 1
The Germans carried away $400.-
000 worth of telephone and telegraph
materials from Brussels and $12,000,-1
COO from Belgium as a whole.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
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. Lillian Simmons, V. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventioni
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall,- oyer the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting, brothers.
W. M. Parker, C a
Chas. K. Sage. IL. of R. & S.
Mickey says: "If your business
isn't worth advertising, advertise it
ior sale." ;
allied officers and two engineers have j noiKiEan coma not evose any pop pop-been
been pop-been sent to recover what materials response, and indeed, it failed to
Hyde Park, N. Y Crowded Today to
Hear Roosevelt's Address of
( AjsaocIateU Press)
Park, N. Y.,-Aug.-9.-
sleepy little village today is the dem-
ocratic Mecca of the eask The rank
and file of the party began pouring
in at daybreak to attend the Roose-
velt notification and ten thousand
Deonle are expected ; to attend the
ceremonies which begin at the Roose
velt home at 3 o'clock.
. NAVY MEN TURN OUT
Former navy raen, regardless of
part ; afmiiatiof were oat ia f-u
force a were local orders of
Masons and Odd Fellows, The weath
er was ideal.
CHAIRMAN f CUMMING'S AD
The American people have paid a
staggering penalty" for the republi
can victory at the polls in 1918,
Homer S. Cummings declared in for-
mallv. notifying Franklin D. Roose
velt of his nomination as the demo
cratic party's candidate for the vice-
Undisputed m the "material and
moral leadership of the world" when
the armistice was signed, he said,
M who will deny that our title to that
leadership has been grievously im
paired if not completely lost ?"
"What has happened to account
for this lowering of morale and the
forfeiture of the place of honor which
had been won by American arms and
American statesmanship t Mr. Cum
mings asked; .
"The answer is not far to seek.
Practically coincident with the publi publication
cation publication of the armistice came,, the
news that the republican party had
been successful in the congressional
elections of '1918. From that moment
American progress stopped, partisan
ship took possession of public affairs
and republican leaders became more
interested in political success thanin
national honor. Tht results -were
immediate and disastrous.
.Every enemy of society, of peace
-r' 0f civilization took quick advan
tage of the fatal period of hesitancy
American commerce. which ousrht tc
American commerce. which ought to
have been seeking every port in the
work, was unable to develop adequate
trade channels or find settled basis for
development. All the processes of
national life were impaired and there
was a gradual accumulation of domes
tic problems which have not been ad
justed and which cannot be satisfac-
ily dealt with untilou r relationship
to the rest of the world ha3 been de
"inere nas not been an nour since
. . J ll J? JL
not, paia a staggering penalty ior me
repuoncan inumpn oi insi year,
There is but one way-out. There is
but one clear path of duty. It is to
reaeem Americas wora to tne worm
ana to assume witnout nesuauon our
share of tne' tasic of renabllitatmg
the broken structuer of civilization
Ane democratic party is uncon
queraoie m its noia upon tne trutn
that America belongs to tne world
, .. v
ana cannot serve nerseii wmie oreas-
mg faith with others, such is our
caurse and -our purpose. That you
n your nanas we ao not ior a moment
bpeakmg of the republican conven
won at mcago, Mr. upmmmgs said
"timidity and cunning'? were the es
sentiai cnaracteri3tics of tne platform
1 aaopteo; tnere.
1 1 1 ii
seems to ce tne proauct oi men
who have lived for many years in the
i fact the choice of any considerable
I number of the delegates" and that the
I 5 X MA
Icreate any enthusiasm m the regis
ermg convention ltseu."
v At San Francisco, he said, "the
candidates emerged from the delib
erations of that body (the democratic
convention) as the free- choice of a
united party, bearing ho taint upon
their title to leadership, honor and
respect." -; :
"The republican party since 1912
Mr, Cummings said, "has been the
party of destructive criticism. It has
I made a specialty of fault finding. Tn
peace, in war and in our relations
with other countries, the settled pur
pose of republican leadership ; has
ben to make trouble, irrespective of
the merits of any problem involved.
I has persistently sought to increase
irritation and discontent rather than
to ; allay: them.': From every elment
of discord, and even of sedition, it
has sought to draw some resultant
of partisan advantage. Its purpose
has been and still is, repudiation and
ROOSEVELT FOLLOWS LEAD OF
Accepting the democratic vice-
Red Armies Crash Through Polish
Ranks While French and Brit British
ish British Chew the. Rag
The bolshevik attacks apparently
have broken the Polish lines near the
East Prussian frontier and soviet
cavalry swept forward in a great en
circling movement north of Warsaw.
In the center the Soviets also seem
to have torn a gerat gap in the War
saw, defenses. Przasnysz, forty-one
miles north of Warsaw, is now oc
cupied by the bolshevik horde. ;
WITH EMPHASIS ON DEFENSIVE
France and Great Britain are pre
pared, to take instant action as a con
sequence of the bolshevik refusal cf
Premier Lloyd George's request for
a ten day s truce. Heads of the Brit
ish army and navy were closeted with
Marshal Foch until early in the morn
ing, but tne word "defensive was
emphasized in all the proposed plans.
THIRD REPORT TO THIS EFFECT
London, Aug. 9.--The Polish gov
ernment is leaving Warsaw, it is as
serted in a wireless from "Moscow, r
UNABLE TO AGREE
-Hythe, England, Aug. 9l--The
French and British premiers are still
in conference. No official announce announcement
ment announcement has been made but it is declared
in reliable quarters that they failed
to reach an agreement so far as the
character of aid to be given Poland,
and it is believed a note will be .sent
to Moscow informing the Soviets the
Allies intend to assist Poland in every
to maintain its integrity.
BLOCKADE AND DEFENSIVE
The main problem confronting the
premier now-is the defense of west
era Europe from bolshevism. Though
final decision is still pending, the
chief weapon probably will be a
blockade and the establishment of a
defensive line in Poland.
STOCK EXCHANGE AFFECTED
BY TROUBLES IN EUROPE
JNew York, .Aug. y. lhe serious
aspects of the Polish situation, to together
gether together with a drop of seven cents in
sterling exenange, caused new ow
figures to be made on a number of
stocks during the first hours of trad
ing on the tsock exchange today.
OCALA VS. LEESBURG
Ocala will cross bats with the
strong Leesburg team Thursday, Au
gust 12th, and the Ocala manager is
expecting one of the 1 largest crowds
of the season. The Ocala boys are
practicing every day and' are going
to reverse the score of last week.
Every lover of sport should attend,
as there will be a large crowd of
rooters from Leesburg and we should
have a still larger crowd. Manager
Goldman will send Mickler in to do
the twirling while Leavengood, Wood
or Younge will do the receiving.
SWEDES LEAVING RUSSIA1
Stockholm, July 26. One hundred
and forty-eight Swedes, including 30
women and children, have arrived here
by. steamship from Russia. y
Workmen in the party were unani
mous in saying that it is impossible
to exist in soviet Russia Despite
the extravagantly high wages paid
they said they were insufficient to
purchase necessary food and clothing.
The arrivals included a number of
Swedish ; bolshevist : metal workers
who, some months ago, set out for
Russia amidst the cheers of their
friends. Some of their countrymen,
they said, had been detained in Rus
sia against their will.
The only food ration now distribut distributed,
ed, distributed, the men said, is half a pound of
bread Fish, horsemeat, sugar,, but butter,
ter, butter, tea and other food can only be
obtained they said, through illegiti illegitimate
mate illegitimate trading at incredible prices. A
daily income of a thousand rubles, one
returned worker declared, would not
be sufficient to avert hunger. Most
industries have practically ceased, it
was said, the great Putilow works
having closed months ago' after vain
attempts to keep it going.
Washington, Aug. 9. Robert F.
Whitehead of Virginia, has been nam named
ed named as commissioner, of patents to suc succeed
ceed succeed James P. Newton, resigned.
Get the habit of reading the ads.
presidential nomination. Franklin D.
Roosevelt joined with'Cox in accept accepting
ing accepting the ; challenge of the republicans
to make the League of, Nations one of
the principal issues of the campaign.
He said the American nation entered
the war for an ideal and was deter
mined this ideal should not die.
Candidates Ready to Shiver Lances
of Debate Upon Each
Dayton, Aug. 9. Democratic cam
paign managers today said they ex expect
pect expect Governor Cox and Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding would soon be in the thick of ex exchanges
changes exchanges and repotred a few days m
August would be held open for future
bookings for Gov. Cox to rebut the
comment of Senator Harding on the
governor's acceptance address.
Many friends of Mrs. Elizabeth
Blalock will be deeply grieved to
learn of her passing away today at
12:30 o'clock at the residence of her
son-in-law and : daughter, Mr. and
Mrs, George L. Taylor on : Watula
street.'--,-;... ..'..,--,". :. : '. '.
IHer death was unexpected, as she
vfas in her usual health yesterday
afternoon, but was taken violently ill
at midnight Sunday and was in an
unconscious condition until death re
lieved her. '. ,. -'
Mrs. Blalock's children in differ
ent parts, of the state and in Georgia
were .: notified early this morning of
her condition and are expected to
arrive this afternoon and tomorrow.
Her remains will be laid to rest by
the side of her husband in Madison.
ATTENTION, LEGION AIRES
All of You be at the Armory Prompt-
ly at Eight O'Clock this
I'',"- Evening ';' '.',''.,'.'.
f A fatigue detail is wanted tonight
at the armory at 8 o'clock to clean
quarters. This is a chance to volun volunteer
teer volunteer for fatigue, something that was
never done before. The top kick will
not be around to pull you out and tell
yjou to "shake a leg." There is going
to-be second louies (ex) and every everything
thing everything on this detail. Report to the
Committee in charge of furnishing
quarters. "7 Pass the word down the
line. Louis H. Chazal,
COMMON SENSE SCHOOL
BOOK SYSTEM OF KANSAS
Manhattan, Kan., Aug. 9. More
than $500,000 has been saved by the
people of Kansas to date by the state
publication of school books, Tom Mc Mc-Neal,
Neal, Mc-Neal, member of the state text beek
commission, told students of the
Kansas State Agricultural College
here recently. ' '- '.
"Not less than $100,000 will be sav saved
ed saved in the next three years on a geog geography
raphy geography now being published," Mr. Mc Mc-Neal
Neal Mc-Neal saiLr "The book will sell for 50
cent sa volume less than the same or
similar books published by commer commercial
cial commercial houses."
FLORIDA MAN RACED THRU
. THE AIR WITH DEATH
( Jacksonville Times-Union, 9th)
A Yoakum, Texas, girl is now on
the road to recovery after a serious
opeartion made possible through tbe
efforts of a Jacksonville man.- A New
Orleans specialist and a Houston,
Texas, aviator had raced with death
and won. :y'-'-
W.:'H. Collins, of the Moon AutOr
mobile company in Houston, received
a long distance telephone call at noon
from Dr. Gray Yoakum, father of the
critically ill girl, telling of, the con condition
dition condition of his daughter, and the fact
that Dr. R. F. Lynch, a noted special
ist of New Orleans, had arrived too
late to make the connection. The
train had left three hours prior, to
the arrival of the surgeon, and delay
Collins took the specialist by auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, speeding to the aviation field,
where N. B. Ison awaited their ar arrival
rival arrival with his plane. At 2 p. m. the
aviator with the surgeon landed, in
Yoakum, arriving before the train.
The girl's life hung by a thread,
but the operation was immediately
performed ahd proved a success
The life of the girl was saved, and
the men flew back to Houston, taking
with them the doctor, who took the
net train for New Orleans.
Houston and Yoakum were gener generous
ous generous in their praise of the aviator, who
made possible the opeartion in 5 time
to save the girl's life. His many
friends in Jacksonville will be inter interested
ested interested to learn of his experience. Be Before
fore Before entering the aviation corps for
service overseas,' Mr. Ison resided at
3209 St. Johns avenue, Riveri3de, with
DEALERS IN LIQUOR V
(Associated Press) V
California, Pa., Aug. 9. The press
of the California Sentinel was de destroyed
stroyed destroyed by a dynamite explosion early
this morning. The Sentinel has teen
fighting "speak easies."
Street Car Men at Denver Refus to
Go Back hut Cars Run All
. (Associated Press)
Denver, Aug. 9. Under the pro protection
tection protection of 800 regular army troops
the street car service was gradually
extended today. General Wood is ex expected,
pected, expected, here soon.
' Striking trainmen of the Denver
Tramway company at a mass meet meeting
ing meeting yesterday declined to return to
work until company officials met
their demands that they be allowed to
resume their duties in a body and dis discharge
charge discharge the strikebreakers. The com company
pany company has refused to treat with the
union. '-' ' ,'
No formal vote was taken at the
meeting on the question of continu continuance
ance continuance or cessation of the strike. By
acclamation the men accepted a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of their leaders that the
matter be left in the hands of their
executive committee and their attor attorneys.
neys. attorneys. V
While the men were meeting, street
car service was resumed in Denver.
Trains were manned by strikebreak strikebreakers.
ers. strikebreakers. Behind each car was an auto automobile
mobile automobile loaded with federal troops,
carrying service rifles and trench
guns. No attempt was made to in interfere.
terfere. interfere. V ; .'
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 8. What is
said to be the largest co-operattive
organization of farmers in the United
states has just been formed here. It
will market teh grain of the 40,000
members or the Nebraska Farmers'
Union and eliminate middlemen and
The organization, known as the
National Co-operative company, with
a capital authorized at $2,000,000, ac according
cording according to C. H. Gustafson, of Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, president of the state union and
' organizer and president of the com
pany, has 1500 locals, 300 gram ele elevators,
vators, elevators, 50 general stores, three cream creameries
eries creameries and two flour ; mills, besides
nearl ya hundred shipping associations.--
The'union also has a live-stock com commissary
missary commissary office in the yard3 of Omaha,
Sioux City, St. Joseph and Denver,
and a big wholesale exchange, in
Omaha that carries everything from
farm implements to groceries to sup supply
ply supply its retail stores.
The corporation, Mr. Gustafson
said, expects soon to build or lease a
big terminal elevator in Lincoln cr
Omaha and negotiations are in pro progress
gress progress for seats on the Lincoln and
Omaha grain exchanges.
A regular commission business will
be conducted for local companies
participating, Mr. Gustafson said,
and net profits will be pro-rated on
the basis of business done, after the
company pays eight per cent divi dividends
dends dividends on its stock.
The corporation also plans to find
a market for all farm products, to lo-
cate and .build elevators and to givb
technical assistance in bookkeeping
i and occountmg methods to participat
MEET IN PORTLAND
Portland, O., Aug. 9. Four han
dred of the leading engineers of the
United States are expected here Aug.
10 for the opening session of the con
vention of the American Society of
Civil Engineers. The convention will
occupy three days, part of which time
will be given over to sight-seeing
trips and other forms of entertain
CIVIL FLYING IS
London, July 27 With 33,954
flights and a total of 70,000 passen passengers
gers passengers carried during the first year of
civil flying in England there was but
one fatal accident. Announcement of
this, made at the International Air
Show, caused much comment and led
Comptroller General of Civil Avia
tion Sir F. H. Sykes to say:
"We have conquered the air, and
our immediate task is to exploit our
victory in the interest of ocemmer
The number of miles flown "was
734,200 for the first year and good a
carried totalled 116,498 pounds. Up
to the end of March more than 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 pounds worth of imports and ex exports
ports exports were carried by air between the
United Kingdom and the continent.
A total of 114 aerodromes were
licensed and 519 machines were reg registered
istered registered during the first year of civil
flying in England.
R. A. MASONS v-..;.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. VL, on the fozrth
Friday hi every month at 8 p. ra.
EL S. Ylzzzzza, IL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Nashville See the Corobat Over Suf-,
frage Open Today at
" (Associated Press)
Nashville, Aug. 9. The legislature
convened at noon today to consider
the suffrage question. The woman's
party said a poll showed enough votes
pledged to carry ratification. Forces
opposed to ratification said delega delegations
tions delegations representing their views were
to be received by Gov. Cox late today
A FAMILY ROW
IN NORTH CAROLINA
Asheville, N. C, Aug 9. Brysonv
Hensley is dead and his daughter,
Mrs. Prudence Banks and Eugene
Hensley were seriously wounded as a
result, the authorities say, of a fam family
ily family quarrel in Yancey county Sunday.
Will Banks, father-in-law of the
wounded woman, is charg?d with the
BUILDINGS CAVED IN
. AT DALLAS, TEXAS
, (Associated Press)
Dallas, Texas, Aug. 9. A two two-story
story two-story building in the business section
caved in today. A search is being
made for persons in the building at
the time. A Chinese restaurant and
rooming house occupied the building.
Several persons are believed to have
IT WONT AMOUNT
, (Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 9. The American note
regarding the Polish situation was de delivered
livered delivered at the French foreign office
A TRICK OF THE LAW
FTfFln If ATI A TfTTrTTTT
, Eayeux, Calvadoa, France. July 21.
-Self-confessed slayer of- her hus
band, whom she admitted having kul kul-ed
ed kul-ed fifteen years ago, Madame Iluchez
walked away from the local court
house a free woman, the police com commissioner
missioner commissioner powerless under the law,
to arrest and arrig:i her.
Madame Huchez and her husband
in 1905 jointly kept the Inn of the
Golden Lien on the outskirts of this
town. Their marital life was unhap unhappy,
py, unhappy, violent quarrels often breaking
the monotony cf long periods Gf sulki sulki-ness
ness sulki-ness and mutual silence. Then one
day Monsieur Huchez disappeared.
Madame explained that he had aban abandoned,
doned, abandoned, her and eloped to America
with another woman. She sold the
inn six months later and left the
A vicious horse lashed out with
both heels in the stable of the "Golden
Lion" a few days ago. The kickir.g
animal uncovered below the broken
planks of his stall, a rusty old trunk.
It contained the skeleton of a matt.
The police, remembering the disap disappearance
pearance disappearance of the former landlord, set
out to ; find Madame Huchez, whom
they promptly located in Grenoble. At
their invitation she returned to Bay Bay-eux.
eux. Bay-eux. Cool and collected, she accused two
former stable hand;j of having mur murdered
dered murdered her husband. Both had since
died. Encouraged, and wishing to
press her success, she linked the
name of one Montrory ss an acces accessory
sory accessory after the fact. He is still liv living
ing living and wa3 immediately summoned.
He admitted digging a hole beneath
the floor cf the st&bel and having
placed therein, at Madame Huchez's
request, a large trunk which the land landlady
lady landlady told him contained silverware
and linen. that she" wished not to in include,
clude, include, in the impending sale of the
Madame Huchez broke down and
confessed. The police took her nt
once before the local judge. He im immediately
mediately immediately discharged her from cus custody.
tody. custody. According to Article C37 of the
French Code the crime is outlawed,
as no legal action or investigation
had been taken within ten years of
the day the murder was committed.
Before department for Grenoble
where she will resume her occupation
as a boarding house, keeper, Madame
Huchez purchased a long, heavy black
veil. For the Arts time in 15 years,
she was officially a widow.
OCALA LODGE NO. 233. B. P. O. E.
' Ocala Lodge No. 235, Benevolent
and Protective Order cf Elks, meets
the second and four Tucciay eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. .' Lode rc.rr.3
upstairs over Troxler's and tha Bock
Shop, 113 Main street
. A uuiSi A.f i
E. J. Crcob, Secretary.
Advert:; 3 la tit Star." '' t
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920
tela Evening Star
PablUbcd Kverjr Day Erept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
-.'' OCALA, FLORIDA.
R. It. Carroll, Prel cleat
v. IavenKtMxl, Seeretary-Treanrer
4. H, Uenjamin, tMl to-
Entered at Ocala. jfla,, postofflce as
r tcond-elar mattt-r.
Bitklneaa Offiee .....,. FIv-Oae
Editorial liepartmrnt ...... Two-Seven
StM-lety Reporter .......... .Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all newg dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise crea'tea in tnis paper ana
&la the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
Isoatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance ...........
tSix months, in advance .......
Three months. In advance
One month, In advance ........
: ADVERTISING RATES
Display t Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertion.?. Alternate mser
tions 25 oer cent additional. Compost
tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional; Rates
based on 4-Jncb minimum. JLess tnan
lour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon appllca
- Heading Notleeai 5 cents per line for
rirst insertion; 3 cents per line ior eacn
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without xtra
Legal advertisements It legal rates.
good teachers among the people if it
wasn't for the certificates, which
can't be procured except at consid
erable trouble and expense. It seems
to the Star that the country school
board should have the power to ex
amine teachers for schools and issue
them certificates. This is another
instance of the, crazy quilt style in
which state educational affairs are
constructed. The ; next legislature
should remedy this and other faults.
IN AGGRESSIVE UNION F
. THERE IS STRENGTH
State fair at Jacksonville November
The Star is well pleased with the
speech of acceptance by Candidate
Cox. It has the true ring in it. It
dodges no issues. He lifts up the
banner to lead democrats forward. He
has spoken not only for the democrat democratic
ic democratic party of America, but for true
democracy all over the world.
The Star is particularly pleased
with the stand Mr; Cox takes on the
league of nations. The Star believes
iri the league of nations. It believes
it is the best idea for the safety not
only of the world but of America that
ever has been devised.
"In union there is strength" has
been a truthful saying : for many
years. But it should have been more
strongly worded. There is strength
in passive union, but not enough. It
is in aggressive union that there is
the most strength.
The League of Nations amounts to
little without America. With Amer America
ica America it would be a force that nothing
on this plane could defy. If Amer
ica was in the league, it would be the
dominating force of the league. It
near the hospital that is tough for a
well person to ride over, and must be
perfect agony to a sick one. There is
no section of our streets that need 3
repairing worse than this, as there is
seldom a day that some of our sick
people do not have to be carried over
it. ' ."J
The national visual association will
ask Congress to make an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation to teach children in ; the public
schools history, geology, geography,
physiology and hygiene by means of
moving pictures. They will have to
bury some of the dead ones among
Florida teachers if this plan is put in
Our thanks are due the Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field Chronicle for the following en encouraging
couraging encouraging paragraph: "Right you are,
Brother Ben. Keep after the
gamblers and your-persistence will
win in the end. No one objects to
games of chance for. amusement, but
games of chance for money is con contrary
trary contrary to law and every law-abiding
citizen should assist in enforcing the
csila Auto am
(Successors to Gtes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
. Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at theprice.
225.00 BeMverei m eaSa
b:1 .. g
V""-irlMl f 1 m j- 4-"-- ftlTlt-yi4 .naaali ,1.1 m feffV Sit ltf Ibtm jf trr- L "fjf-jW- mHim tm a"' fiwii.1i i j-ii .W
1 g r mm mm mmmmmmm in tmmMmmmmnummmaJKmmmmmBtm& "m ' w 'if aaaMiaaMaWaawawOT m nmnr
Mr. Taf t says "any such loop loopholes
holes loopholes as light wines and beers would
make the eighteenth amendment a
laughing stock." Well like to ask
Mr. Taft what he thinks the eight eighteenth
eenth eighteenth amendment is now St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record. 1
Unless you have private stock, it
is a part of the government that
makes you pay $6 a quart for mighty
The board of countv commission-f The mothers, wives, sisters and
ers of Marion countv will receive bids rdaufrhters of members of'. Marion
B.onds should be. kept within
bounds. Twenty millions is too much.
If Mr. Harding is elected presi president,
dent, president, will. he not 'send the American
ambassador to France to LaFayette's
tomb to say, "LaFayette, we have
We can't understand why President
Wilson sent five destroyers to hold up
the cable-ship Colonia off Miami last
week. In times past, a revenue cut cutter
ter cutter was considered armada enough
for such a job.'
Civilization owes a great debt to
Poland. Had it pot been for the dash dashing
ing dashing bravery of Sobieski and his war warriors
riors warriors in 1683, Vienna would have been
taken by the Turks and they might
have been holding it yet.
We had almost forgotten Burleson,
but the Tampa Tribune raps him
thusly: "It might help in the freight
car shortage if Mr. Burleson would bt
us have back the ones he appears to
be using in the mail service."
Headline in an exchange says,
"Motor Car Not a Luxury." ; Maybe
not, but when we are dragging our
ancient feet along some weary way
and some friend comes along in his
flivver or limousine and picks us np
we consider his car a right smart of
a luxury. ;
Gainesville has suffered a great
los3 in the death of William B. Tay
loy,; president of the Baird Hardware
Company, who was found, dead Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mr. Taylor was one of Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's leading men and; was1'' well well-known
known well-known and highly esteemed in Marion
The most sinful bride in America
is making her "confessions" to the
public through the columns, of the
Tampa Times. She;has been at is a
year and is not yet through. Punta
And hasn't confessed any of her
real sins yet.
It is a very difficult matter to ob obtain
tain obtain teachers for those schools out in
the country where only one teacher
is needed. Superintendent Cam says
the reason for this is the certificate
system. A teacher who has a-certificate
will, not go to a school out in the
country with less than a dozen schol scholars
ars scholars and consequent low pay. Mr, Cam
says that for most of the schools in
thinly settled districts he could obtain
The Tampa Times has joined the
would not be ordered about by the opposition to the twenty-million do! do!-league.
league. do!-league. Where America went the lar bond amendment, and givea this
league would follow. soiia reason: "it taKes tnis stand
Today, we stand on the verge of solely because it does not believe, at
another world war, with half the this time, in helping sections of the
fruits of the last one thrown away. state which have been too lacking in
And the fault fies' in tte American progressiveness to build their own
Senate. roads. Let them" learn to help thcm-
- The Star does not believe in Amer- selves a bit, first. Let them learn to
ica staying out of the troubles of the do justice to others before they ask
rest of the world. It believes in Ara- aid for themselves."
erica going in, before she is pushed
in, as she was the last time and help- Some of the proponents of the
ing to straighten them out. The mai twenty-million dollar amendment try
ly way is the way that costs the to twt the. Star for being on the
least in blood and treasure. If we sameide with .Peter O. Knight,
had Dursued the cowarlv nolicv of When, we began opposing this pernic-
being "too proud to fight" until to- ious measure, we did not know which
at their office in the Marion county
court bouse, September 8th, 1920, for
overseers to work the public roads
and bridges in the several commis
sioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1919.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
O. II. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest, P. H, Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 At
... - .
Pon't .ail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mickey says': "If your business
isn't worth advertising, advertise it
for sale." -,r
County Post No. "27 of the American
Legion, are urged to be pi'esent at a
meeting to be held at the club room
of the business and professional wom women
en women of Ocala, Aug. 14, 8 p. m., for the
purpose of organizing a woman's
auxiliary unit Mary C. Marshall,
. Temporary Chairman.
COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES
'; Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bred heifer to freshen in few days.
Plenty of young stock. ;
Call or telephone,
R. L ANDERSON,
8-G-tf Law Library Building
Gary Block -;
Ocala - Florid
tt: -, jim ? t T" T T !'. J''?1.!?'? J?TKfi
day, we, would today be a vassal na- B'ue reier was on nor.aia we, in lacc.ijq
tion, one of the slaves dragged in the thmkof Peter at all. What weiX
triumphal procession of the boche thought of was the entirely ridiculous
i. U Ji. 4j Lt L. iJm
tvrant. The reoubl can nolicV. as hid luea w ine voters oi tnis state en-ii
down by its platform and candidate, trusting such disproportionate power j
means that where there is blood and u any legislature, vve never loiiow :
tears we must keep aloof, but where J-'.P' Knight. When you, see him' VEf
there is money we must horn in. We following us you may know he is on
can't follow any such policy. The rest V1-c w-n-
of the world won't let us do it.
c The democratic party must win and
the nation must ensure its safety and
honor by going among other civilized i
nations as a party to their compact i
to stand by each other for peace andi
justice. If it doesn't the day is noti
far off when we will have to fight
alone for our own.
. Hundreds of millions for the rail
road men who stayed at home and
held eight-hour a day jobs, but not a
jitney for the doughboys who waded
thru blood and mire, enduring every
hardship and faced death to uphold
the nation's honor and oreserve its
Success and Failure.
Elihu Root on his. seventy-fifth birth
day reception in New York, tnlked
philosophically about success and fai'.-
'- "After all.: said a poet, it's no dls-i'-.r.--
grace to fall If you have done your
"Maybe not." said Mr; Root, "hut all
N . ....
the same it s pretty rougn to nave to
admit that tlu? best you can do Is to
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
7 -i 1
M f "yttft.ttttrrMintft
I t 1
The Old Resldenter likes to Tell of
the Days when the Town had only 79
People and there was a "Cornfield
where the First National 'Bank now
stands, i Then there was no High Cost
of Living and the Butcher threw in a
Chunk of Liver with a Dime's Worth
of Steak. Them wuz The Days!
Carl Ray captured a Star reporter i
Saturday night and. took him for a
ride out to the hospital and back. Dur
ing most of the ride, the reporter
thought from the bumps he received
that" Carl was picking out the rough roughest
est roughest part of the road, but as close a
look as could be obtained under the
gleam, of the headlights showed there
is no other kind to pick out. South
Magnolia street is bad; South Orange
street is worse, and there is one place
Nothing' Green In Death Valley.
. 'The 'natural vegetation of Death val
ley Is scant and stunted. There Is not
a green thing that grows there natural
ly. The thorny mesqult trees are of a
yellowish-green tinge; so, too, are the
grease bushes, while the sagebrush is
either a yellowish gray or the color of
ashes. A little round gojird called the
desert apple grows In some of the can
yons, it turns yeiiow wnen ripe ana
has a thin meat within that Is exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly bitter. The cactus that grows
beyond the valley in abundance Is
rare here. In short, the Vegetation of
Death valley is terribly scant, even In
comparison with the Mojave desert.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
V (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
l:C5pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:85 pm
2:l.ram Manatee- 4:C5 pm I
St. retersburff r -.
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm I
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm I
2:4S am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
i :iu am 'Uunneiion-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1 :30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am I
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
, Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday; Saturday.
The human race Is
i To the Politician What the small
boy catches in the brook with a wire
To the Radical-
-A shirt to be ironed
To the Egotist A sheet of blotting
paper to absorb his Ideas.'
To the Socialist A splendid subject
To the Prohibitionist A baby to b
To the Trusts A donkey that
doesn't know enough to kick.
To the Labor Union Ditto.
To Itself An entgma.
While the above are:
To the Human Race What boQj
were to poor old patient Job.
TWO-STORY AND BASEMENT Brick Building. Thoroughly equipped with
all modern machinery for making underwear and union suits. This plant
was formerly bperatedJby the Ocala Knitting & Manufacturing ,Co., located in
the City of Ocala one block from the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Freight
Depot. The entire output was handled by Clift & Goodrich, of New York.
Capacity, 25!) dozen daily. Labor situation perfect; open shop; no strikes or
dp other troubles to fear. Experienced help can be secured to start operation in
twenty-four hours. A splendid proposition and worth investigating. Address,
F. P. GADSON, Pres.
A. ST. G. RICIIARBSOrJ, CscMer
;n .. .. y: rj: ;Z: ZJ v- w "w- w'- m a m m w w -w' ."V-. .'V,-. ". rj: rj: rj: .-,
To Men of Science D-
.I For all Classes of
Stone, Brick, Wood
J. D. HeCasMI!
Phone 44C. 72S Wenona St.
x FARM JOURNAL SAYS:
': Who ventures to lend loses money
'Shamrock gathers no
; Don't stop to argue the right of way
with a skunk.
: The nin who can bottle up his tem temper
per temper Is a corker.
. The crooked stick is at the farther
end of the wood.
a, otcres L ALEXANDER pvles & perkins.
'.tortyoJefitPUyo" practical carpenter ANu Gnra' Directors S Ecibclasrs
eye,, not the pictures. BUILDER Z
y' "Careful estimates -made on all co.- Open Ail Night
DR. K. J. WEIHE, tract work. Gives more and better OCALAr FLORIDA
Optometrist and Optician work for the money than any other .. .
Eyesight Specialist contractor in the city. Smih House, just remodeled. Rooms
' ' ' with or without bath. Nice cool dinin?
-; - Cut glass tumblers and parfait room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
' Prompt service and Al quality are jrasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone 1 for meals by the week. No. 310 North
at your command at Cook's Market, tf 284. 27-tf Main St. Phone 260. 23-lm
Kjfy '-zi'' -i-' 3- -Tu' -3 -TT -7- V -i- - - -.. ... -.u-
:j T- - -T- ST: rT: S';-. ST: ST i-'T'- "X"- 'X' 'Jri-fZ'-fZ': ttJ': H?: J'V'tf -uvi'- "3 -"SV"'. .'S'-'ii f.i'
itirpiiy iviiOiLor o
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920
eeaals Inn GpoeeFies
FOR TIIIS WEEK
No. 10 p'ail Snowdrift
No. 5 pail Snowdrift ------ .
24rpound sack Pilsbury Flour
12-pound sack Pilsbury Flour :
Irisfy Potatoes, per, peck .
Black Eyed Peas, per pound'-
Arbuckles Coffee, per pound ...
Grated Pineapple, in heavy syrup, per can
Tall can Pink Salmon, per can
Tall can Pink Salmon, per dozen
Prunes per pound..-.
SUGAR, per pound. :.-
Cheese, per pound . -s
Macaroni and Spaghetti," 4 packages
EL E. WMSTf HRRfiTOM
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida
Expcrl Mechanics on All
Rlnkcs of Automobiles .
Arco ami Diamond Tires and Tubes
. Generators and Starters
Gasoline, Oils an'd" Grease
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Troxlcr had as
their guest yesterday, Mrs. Troxler's
brother. Prof. L. S. Barber, one of
the instructors at the Tallahassee
summer .school,, who accompanied by
his son, Mr. Bascom Barber and
family of Clearwater, who have been
Tallahassee visitors stopped in this
city on their way to Clearwater,
leaving for that place this afternoon.
. If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
' Mr. John Cook is spending a few few-days
days few-days with relatives in Palm Beach.
Stanley f errostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. : 27 tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Farris of Pal Palmetto
metto Palmetto are in. the city, visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Walker.
Mrs. Charles Howell ard five inter interesting
esting interesting children of Lowell spent Sat Saturday
urday Saturday ya Ocala shopping and visiting
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
Little Miss Mary Troxler returned
home yesterday after a delightful
visit with Mr. and Urs. Barber in
Mr. George Batts arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from Goldsboro, N. C for a visit
to his wife and to his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Batts.
All kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed bedbug
bug bedbug poison. The Court Pliarmaey,
phone 284. 27-tf
. Mrs. Eugene Booher and children
have returned from a three weeks
visit to relatives and friends in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and Fort Meade.
Miss Mar jorie Howell left on the
early morning -train yesterday for
Gainesville for a short visit with her
sisterMrs. Mason Tyson.
Three Flower perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Iludnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-tf
A congenial party leaving ; Sunday
afternoon for Dayton- was composed
of Mrs. M, J. Sherouse, Mrs. Ella
Proctor and Mrs. Ernest Blair. They
will remain for a week, guests at the
Mrs. Van Sparkman of Crystal
River, who has been the guest of her
aunts, Mrs. Smoak and Mrs. Goin in
Eustis, arrived yesterday in Ocala
for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C.
Jeffords and Mr. and Mrs. J L.
Smoak.-- V:;:;-"'.";. V : '-v : '
. Meet me at the American Caf e',
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
:i:CG p. m: 17-tf
'i Hi' ii ..linn M in iii(iiiin. mm n I
. Saturday, August 1, was a most
auspicious day at Grahamville, being
the 83rd birthday of Mrs. Perkins,
generally known as "Grandma" Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, whose birthday is annually
celebrated in a very happy manner by
her relatives and friends by a neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood picnic. The crowd could
scarcely be estimated at this happy
n ) i i r
' vlil ivx.
, 1 t ...-
EiElFe 'Mine ofi--
1 1 I I j I I
at ne-Esird OfiS o" RegsateF Price
r1 1 juuEr" c ,"iZsjN.
I i l
"TOE FASHION CENTER"
gathering Saturday and a joyful day
was spent in intermingling with old
friends. The tables were bountifully
spread and full justice done the re repast.
past. repast. All sections of Marion and
some other counties were represented,
some coming from as far as Tampa.
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Mr. Edward Maynard has received
orders to report in Jacksonville and
left today to enter as a radio opera
tor in the naval reserve on.theU. S.
destroyer Osborn. This is one of the
ten destroyers visiting the various
ports on the Atlantic coast.
Messrs. Early Perkins and Isaac
Perkins and families, Mr. and Mrs.
Hardester, Messrs. Charles Luffman,
W. O. Furr and P. T. Wilson, who at attended
tended attended the birthday celebration of
Mrs. Perkins at Grahamville Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, stopped in Ocala on their way
to their home at Oak.
.- t J
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
; Just in, Leggett's PREMIER brand
coffee, salad dressing, frankfurters,
plain and stuffed olives in glass.
Cook's Market. 2-6t
Mrs. Maude Horne -and daugthers,
Misses Ethel. Elizabeth and Lucfle,
returned Saturday from White
Springs, their visit to that resort hav having
ing having been unexpectedly shortened by
the floods from the river which has
so risen that the gates have been
closed since last Wednesday and the
hotel also closed its doors.
It is not widely known that a most
picturesque spot exists near Ocala on
Mr. Purvis f farm, which is a short
distance beyond the city limits on
Orange avenue. This wonderful piece
of nature's Work consists of a grotto,
walled in with rock, to the depth of
fifty feet, terminating in a deep pool
of water which contains a strong
undercurrent. i. Semi-tropical ferns
and other vegetation enhances the
beauty of the grotto. Another feat
ure of interst is what is supposed to
be petrified pelvic bones of a large
.n iii i r ''
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
Mr. F. E. Wetherbee writes from
Concord, Mass., where he is the guest
of his sister, Mrs. George G. Russell
and family, that his improvement is
gradual, but decidedly noticeable. He
has gained seven and one-half pounds
since leavmsr Ocala. and is having a
lovelv summer visit at the home of
his boyhood among relatives and old
acquaintances. He was a guest at a
dinner in Boston last week at which
Mr. W. K. Zewadski, who is now in
Boston, was also one of the party,
and later m the afternoon Mr. Zewad Zewadski
ski Zewadski and Mr. Wetherbee enjoyed a
long ride together.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Most of the people who have pass
ed the windows of H. A. Waterman,
the" haberdasher, on East Broadway,
in the last few days, have stopped to
admire the handsome, gold-lettered
signs that decorate the bases of his
two show, windows and their angles
back to the doorway. These signs in inclosed
closed inclosed in glass with heavy mahogany
frames, are not only pretty but can
be kept so, in spite of dust, for the
glass plates keep off the dust. ; The
signs on the front of the windows are
each lettered 'H. A. Waterman the
Haberdasher," while those on the
side say, one. "Hats, Shoes and Gents'
Furnishings' and the other, "Men
and Boys' Clothing Ready to Wear."
The signs are not only pretty but at
a height that makes it almost impos impossible
sible impossible for anyone to pass without see seeing
ing seeing them.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
- y. .
e 4 i
Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining tfie new union depot, Ocala. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, office, living room, six bedrooms, store
room, and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping roms and trunk room.
Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 263 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing the buildings.
Will be offered for a short while at $6000.
special Fmm m mems
Buff Roast, per pound .... .. :. 25c
Round Steak, per pound 25c
Sirloin, per pound SOe
Brisket Stew, per pound. ..15c
Veal Roast or CJiops, a pound. 35c
Mutton Roast, per pound... ... 00c
Pork Chops or Roast, a pound. .30c
1 PROMPT DELIVERY r
Phone lib OCALA, FLA.
A th m m mm A m A a m mm, m m m. .
PROOF Li JL-lli
H I M fir s i -,i
Negotiable Storage Receipts Isssed on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
r ... .
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE COVING
Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville. 2
for Tampa... 2
from Jacksonville . 1
for Tampa......... 1
from Jacksonville.. 4
for Tampa. 4
from Tampa, f . . 2
for Jacksonville .... 2
from Tampa. 1
for Jacksonville.... 1
from Tampa ....... 4
for Jacksonville.... 4
:S0 p. m.
:15 a. m.
:55 p. m.
:05 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:48
Leave for St. Petersburg. .. 2:49
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12
Leave for Leesburg ..10:13
Arrivefrom 3t.'j Petersburg 2:11
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:12
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. . .11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45
Leave for Lakeland Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues Tues-Leave
Leave Tues-Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday. Friday. 6:45
Advertizing bsilda business.
The day is past for risking money on
Present commercial car requirements
demands Power, Strength Dependa Dependability,
bility, Dependability, Appearance and Economy of
Operation. These are what you pay
forand in the G. M. C TRUCK
, these are what you get.
.o M' ilil mi m i5il IsiLki) jWq
EAST UMH STREET ; GAINESVILLE,- FLA.
: : W. L GRAY, Representative
. 715 East Fiflli SL OCALA, FLA. :
' Sickle end Ftncy
V -PTTT) fh H TT1 7? I"H
1" (!tt i'( jj iii1 "sn
ii AHA WaAAh fadi
4 rf3 fh H I fmmlT
OCALA EVENING STAR,
MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920
Temperature this morning, 70; this
afternoon, 00. fc
Miss Thelma Wright of Quitman,
Ga 13 the guest of her aunt, Mrs, W.
L. Scott and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer DeCamp have
moved into the residence on Alvarez
street, recently purchased by Mrs-.
Mrs. W. C. West Conner, Miss M.
Z. Halford, Electra and T. C. Fletcher
of Williston, were among the visitors
to the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. II. Fuller, after
a few days visit to Mrs. Fuller's
father, Mr. Counts, returned to their
horns in Jacksonville Saturday.
Mrs. Max Israelson, after a four
months' visit with relatives in New Newport
port Newport News, Va., ha3 returned to her
home in this city. She is looking well
and her friends are glad to see her.
Mr. B. S. Weathers left Saturday
afternoon for Greensboro, N. C to
join Mrs. Weathers and together they
will go some time this week to Short
J W O
I .t.t ii
Everything to Eat y
: 9 W.-Main Street
, Mr .
TAX 30, 1.
THERE'S f.IAGIC 111
Till VEUY NALIE...
Particularly if it comes from our store.
We have' Ice Cream for you to take home or
Ice Cream for you to eat here all pure, unadulter unadulter-ated,
ated, unadulter-ated, healthful Ice Cream.
: WHAT DESSERT MORE APPEALS
to the Children or Grown-Ups as well what treat
is more appreciated downtown than N
. Ice Cream that Is Right?
You will find it so here.
t If I "" J f 1 -Mfc .' 't"'"1
r : f rTx mm sum mum
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOLT GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
THE -WHOTSOIS HOTEL
In the heart of the zity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to nose
IIOBERT M. i MEYER,
Hills, N. J., to visit their son, Mr. Neil
Weathers for several weeks. Mrs.
Vernie Stevens of Lakeland will go
to Short Hills later in the summer
and accompany Mrs. Weathers home.
Mrs. A. S. Davis and daughter, Mrs
Blanche Davis Rentz ard little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Emily Rentz, have recently re returned
turned returned to their home in Jacksonvi?'e
from a visit with relatives and friends
The many friends and admirers of
Prof. P. II. Hensley, the much liked
principal of the Ocala schools, will
be gratified to learn of the honor re recently
cently recently conferred upon him, he having
been elected president of the State
Among the visitors noted in the
city Saturday were Mrs. W. N. Field Fielding,
ing, Fielding, Anthony; W. F. Franks, Romeo;
H. O. Collier, Oxford;; II. T. Hall Jr.,
Lowell; Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Ander Anderson
son Anderson and daughter, Louise, Williston;
W. J. Fielding, Williston; Mrs. C. G.
Gutschlag and daughter -and Miss
Prof, and Mrs. P. II. Hensley and
children have returned to Ocala, after
six weeks attendance at the summer
school in Gainesville, where Prof.
'T1 fh Th MJT
I D; I D)l F"
v r UJ I pA I La
lfi Hill:, mm 'IL JmWi1 -2
P. O. BOX G08
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Hensley wa J one of the instructors.
Prof. Hensley returned to Gainesville
this morning to assist in grading the
teachers examination papers, and
will return to Ocala Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Douglass ar arrived
rived arrived last night in their car from
their home at Arch Creek, and spent
the night with Mrs. Douglass' brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A.
A. Winer. They left early this morr morr-ing
ing morr-ing for a business trip to Palatka, and
were accompanied by Miss Frances
Lummus, who will return to Ach
Creek with them and also visit rela relatives
tives relatives in Miami before returning
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee's two sisters,
Misses Louise and Anna Miller of
Denver, Colo., who are having a most
delightful summer at a lovely moun mountain
tain mountain resort, "Brook Forest" via "Ev "Evergreen,"
ergreen," "Evergreen," white that Mrs. E. Van
Hood and Miss Marguerite Porter ar ar-river
river ar-river at Brook Forest yesterday, and
will be with the Misses Miller at their
hotel until the first of September.
Both Mrs. Hood and Miss Porter are
delighted with Colorado in general
and Denver in particular.
The Ocala Electric Shoe Shop has
removed to the store room on South
Magnolia street, between the Arcade
barber shop and the Clarkson Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company, and the clever young
proprietors, Orf anedes and Pappas,
after first making the room very neat
and well' arranged, have put in a good
leather stock and up-to-date shoe shoe-repairing
repairing shoe-repairing machinery. The unreason unreasonable
able unreasonable raise in the price of shoes has
brought the shoe-maker, or", rather
shoe repairer, back into his own. He
is no more a mere cobbler, but a me mechanic
chanic mechanic with strong and intricate ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. : As a general thing, when
he repairs a shoe it is better than
when first made, and makes footgear
intended for three months' service
last six or eight months longer. Or Or-fanedes
fanedes Or-fanedes and Pappas also have put in
a good shoe-polishing. stand where
their patrons can obtain shines in
A GOOD MOVE PUSH IT ALONG
Ocala, Fla., July 3CT.
We, the undersigned, cheerfully
give the amount set by our name to
a fund for the purpose of having built
sufficient benches to accommodate the'
crowds who love to come out and heat heat-the.
the. heat-the. band: i
Samuel Leigh, $5 A. T. Thoma3,
$5; cash, $5; D. W. Tompkins, ?5;
cash, $2.50; cash, $1; cash. $1; O. K.
Teapot Grocery, $5;. Lester Lucas, $1;
C. W. Moremen, $1; N. T. Mitchell,
$1; C. G. Hose, $1; W. II. Chambers,
$2; J. IL Benjamin, $2; L. E. Futch,
$1; Ford Garage, $2; Franks, Inc., one
bench; Munroe"& Chambliss National
Bank, $5; L. T. Izlar, $2; Eheinauer
& Co., $2; John H. Good, $1; Ocala
Telephone Co., $3; cash, $1; Fred
Hocker, $1; G. C. Shephard, $1; The
Commercial Bank, $5; B. Goldman,
$1; J. Malever,.$l Blalock Bros., $1;
A. E. Gerig, $1; L. R. Chazal, $1; G.
S. Scott, $1; cash, 50c; Mack Taylor,
50c; Walkley & Barnett, $2.50; W. E.
Montgomery, Federal Bakery, $5;
Rogers-Wilson Realty Co., $5; H. A.
Waterman, $3; Miller Bros., $1; F. W.
Ditto, $1; Joseph Needham, $1; cash,
$1; George MacKay, $5; II. B. Bit
ting, 50 cents; Marion Hardware Co.,
$5; cash, 50c; cash, 5c; II. B. Clark Clark-son,
son, Clark-son, $3; E. C. Jordan & Co., $2; The
Weihe Co., $1; cash $1.
C. W. Moffatt, $1; C. E. Simmons,
$1; H. A. Davies, $1; C. C. Bennett,
$1; M. C, Izlar, $1; R. A, D. MacKay,
$1; J. P. Chazal, $1; T. D. Lancaster
Jr., $1; C. C. Simpson, $1; A. J. Mac
Kay, $1; H. L. Walters, $1..
China's Potential Armies.
. If. In a war, an. enemy started kill kill-'
' kill-' injr Chinese soldiers at a inillicm men
! ypar. nnd if China were using 1:
er ent of her population In tha;
ir. it would take fifty j-ears to le
r.v her first armies, and in tli;:.
MH-ioil tv further Chinese forces o.
tifxy jiiillion would grow: up to rj
frujit their enemy. Basil Mathews iu
th British Review of Reviews.
CARRY INSIGNIA OF HONOR
War Department Has Decided That
Planes Shall Retain Distinguishing
Marks Earned in War.
Biitluy back on tlie farm is going to
get 'an .awful' shock one of these days
whan he looks skyward during a lull
In the plowing. A plane is going to
appear overhead and he will instantly
recoipiize the insignia painted on the
fuselage, of the stellar, aero squadron
that worked for his division -at the
time they were hoeing their way
through the Argonne. In the Home
Sector, Frpderlck J. Darle says: "The
decision of the war department to re retain
tain retain the distinguishing insignia will In
any event make the identification of
the planes easy for civilians. Mare
and more the army planes old as they
areare undertaking long flights. They
appear unexpectedly over cities far
away from their stations and many a
farmer these days sees a gargantuan
propelled beetle settle down In his
back pasture. When an army plane
comes flying by ,or lands near ns, we
will soon look : for the Insignia, Just
as everybody once looked for the state
automobile license tag when the tour tourist's
ist's tourist's dust covered auto passed. When
the pedestrian sees a plane decorated
with (he painting of a kicking mule, a
silhouetted, scythe-swinging skeleton
or a witch a-straddle a broomstick, he
may wonder what battle record the In Insignia
signia Insignia stands for. He may guess
rtehttv that the tiny winged elephant
With the ever developing produc production
tion production of helium, and the continued ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting upon rigid-type air airships,
ships, airships, 'the possibilities of .the balloon
service in the navy are just being
Captive kite balloons have render rendered
ed rendered very valuable service to our bat battleships
tleships battleships and have proven of great
value, during big-gun firing, in not noting
ing noting the accuracy of the shots. There
is telephone communication at all
I We now hove ihe V
again. It is as good as
ev6r; 4 and 8 pound
buckets and in
. Phone 163 :
Silver Springs i
vu a ij!ftr?e is a 'sarcastic Cdmmpmary
on the plane's speed, hut he probably
would like to know whether this plane
Is from a burden-bearer squadron that
hauled tons of bombs over the lines
to drop them on German railway Junc Junctions."
tions." Junctions." MADE FEAST FOR LOBSTERS
Crustaceans No Doubt Highly Appre Appreciated
ciated Appreciated Mackerel That Seemed to
Be Provided for Them.
"Charlie" is weM known In his
home town of Rockland. While cover covering
ing covering his route along the south shore,
he got a. trade on some nice lobsters
and purchased six dandies. A fat
maekerel also caught his fancy while
speculating In sea food and he took
along the handsome specimen. Charles
put the mackerel in with his lobsters
and, cranking up his truck, headed for
"I've got something here, all right,"
said Charles to his better half as he
carried the big bundle into the house.
times between the basket attached 'foil
the balloon and the various stations
on the ship. Since the balloons have
been co-operating with the shJp-
gunners, much better results have
Captive, by the way, is too tame &
word to describe this type of bal balloon,
loon, balloon, for, like the captive animat, it it-is
is it-is continually souirming and strain
ing at its leash and it takes a mighty fj
gooa sailor to.be comfortable and
not "feed the fishes" when he is up in
one. :. ;
.'' . ...'.
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Solily in your
ear that we Guarantee
Oils, Gas and Accessories, to.
OCALA HOUSE BLOCK
A. E. GERIG
ne aurnpea.'a crawling mass or crus crustaceans
taceans crustaceans ou the table but nowhere coul.l
he find his mackerel. Back to the
auto he went but the fish had dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared. When the lobsters were
boiled and served tt was noticed there
was a decided flavor of mackerel to
them. The diners suspicions were
aroused and, seeking authority,
'.Charles 'M-as told that he had guessed
correctly the lobsters had eaten hi
mackerel.' The hungry shellfish, be be-Ins
Ins be-Ins brought up on saitel herring la
tht tmps4''; were, not slow to realize
that an epi'-ure.m dl?ih was being serv served
ed served them on ibe long ride horn'. They
Elude the imt-t of it. too. Urockton
WHERE MONEY GROW5J"
Farms -sold last month, 400.
Farms sold last 12 months, 4323.
James Hail, Representative,
Florida House, Ocala Fla.
What have you to sell or tr&da?
WANTED, LOST, FOUI.D, TCI
SALE. FOR REIT AND SIM SIM-ILAE
ILAE SIM-ILAE LOCAL KEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, ons
time, 25c.; tiiree times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month, ?3. Payable ia advance.
FOR SALE Large ten-room hois
and quarter block in Cline's addi addition
tion addition to Ocala. Cash price for quick
sale, $750. S. S. Savage Jr. 3-lfit
FOR RENT Will convert onr up upstairs
stairs upstairs into an apartment with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
lot.Ee. See Max Fishel. 30-1 2t
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kila,
high school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch Land re saw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock Ehods, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
lumber business in towa of 5C0J
people. Plenty of timber being cut
but one hundred and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rj,re opportunty. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phocs
your orders to Sraoak's Shop. Phoaa
?146. : 2-ra
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. Mcffert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
CIGAR FACTORY wants a man Jo
. place cigars with the retail trad;
man with car preferred. Big pay.
Cigar Factory, Box 201, Starke,
Fla. 4-4 t
FOR SALE One 5-gal. milk can, two
one-burner oil cook stoves, oue
single barrel shotgun 12 gaue, no$
hot water 30-gal. tank. Also about
70 ft. galvanized and black pipe,
few connections. T. W. Lutz, S!C
E. Third St. 6-Ct
FOR SALE Thoroughbred Airedale
puppies, the paragon of all dogs. A
grand litter from registered Amer American
ican American Kennel Club strain, the idal
dog for home, field or farm; two and
a half months old; black saddle,,
dark brown points. A healthy, play playful
ful playful bunch. Certified pedigrees giv given;
en; given; 118 Daushert4 street, Ocab,
jLAKE WEIR Two completely fur-
nislied cottages for sale at vvooJ vvooJ-.
. vvooJ-. mar, Eastlake; running water,
;. bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
;i and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
I 1 I I T I Ii ' II -1, ... ll.iii.ii.il 'T
F"OR RENT Furnished house. C. A
'i Holloway, 715 Lime St. Phone 278
after 6 p.m. ; 9-Ct
i LOST Pocket; book, W. O. W. Has
j one .$20, one' f 10 and two $5 bills
and. other valuable papers. May be
mistaken about two $5 hills, possib possibly
ly possibly only one. Return to W. R. Rce,
Box- G3, Route R, Ocalal 9-2t
FO RSALE One good mule, one?
good farm horse, one heavy one one-horse
horse one-horse wagon, few real milch cows.
Apply 229 Anthony road, Ocsla,
FOR SALE CHEAP One Interna International
tional International truck and one 8-IIp. Xnierra-
tional ; gas : engine. : ..'Lake Weir
' Washed Sand Co., Ocala.
FOR SALE Home in Ocala, sis
rooms, city water and sewer fgas
if desired); good locality on a hard:
surfaced street; lot 110x110 ft, vith
fruit trees, large garage, etc. Sell',
cheap, $300 down, balance f "5 "5-monthly.
monthly. "5-monthly. J. T. Miller, 1641 LiLerty
St Jacksonville, Fla. 5-Ct
W7ANTED Pattern makers, molders,.
.boiler makers 'and machinists..
, Steady work and g-ood wages fcr
first class men. Open shop, T-
Murphy Iron Works, Jacksonville
LO ST One large and one small kgy
o n torn ribbon string. Return to
, S tar oSIce and receive reward. .2i
FOlt SALE! At once, piar.o, woc-i
hecter and furniture. Apply to lira.
Jake iirown, 22 N. Tursacilla Et.
ph cm 162.
I M TASTE IN A riONUIIENT
l"is .es tiuch as requisite S3 Ettl'tic ds ds-;iign
;iign ds-;iign and execution. It is 'found ia
j every memorial tscne we erect.
Jwhttiiser the stone chosen La of ths
simplest or the most ornate dessrrlp dessrrlp-tion
tion dessrrlp-tion it wil lalways be withia tha
ibenndi of good taste if ordered here.
jBook of designs shown any time any-
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 August 09, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05646
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 8 August
3 9 9
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