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Weather Forecast: Local thundar
storms probably tonight and Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. '
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10. 1920.
VOL. 20, NO. 191
COX CAST BALLOT
THE EXPRESS MEN
WILL GET THIS
t J vW 1 i ""
-A V- i
GOLD Hi BY
In a Few Months, Western Line of
Poland Will be Flat as a
, Sheet of Paper'
" (Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 10. The foreign office
announces that the Hythe conference
has decided it would be impracticable
and unnecessary to, send troops into
Poland, but the integrity of Poland's
west frontier will be guaranteed,
meaning any effort on the part of
Germany to use the present crisis to
regain former territory would be
negatived) and that blockade meas measures
ures measures against Russia possibly will be
RUSSIANS CUT THE WARSAW WARSAW-DANZIG
DANZIG WARSAW-DANZIG RAILWAY
Paris, Aug. 10.-The Russians
have captured Ciechanow, thus cut cutting
ting cutting the Warsaw-Danzig railway, ac according
cording according to reports from the French
military mission to Warsaw.
POLES FIGHT BRAVELY
; Warsaw, Aug. 10. The Polish of official
ficial official statement indicates the Soviets
were driven back after capturing Cie Ciechanow,
chanow, Ciechanow, 35 miles from Warsaw, and
that there have been no significant
changes on the remainder of the' bat battle
tle battle front.
PUTS BLAME ON POLES
London, Aug. .10. Premier Lloyd Lloyd-George
George Lloyd-George told the house of commons
today he was still hopeful for peace.
The tension was high in the crowded
house gathered to hear the premier's
peace or war statements He declared
the Polish attack was not justified
and was delivered despite the allied
AFTER LAPSE OF 23 YEARS
Terre Haute, Ind., Aug. 10. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Bell's memory 'has been restor restored
ed restored to, him after a lapse of 25 years.
The man formerly lived in Tell City,
Ind. A slight operation restored his
Out in Haskell, Okla.,- the quiet
routine of Mrs. A..R. Barr's life has
been interrupted. She finds herself
the wife of two men.
Twenty-five years ago Alexander
Bell left Tell City, Ind., to visit his
brother, Ben Bell, at Chattanooga,
Tenn. Reaching Chattanooga, he
found hi sbrother had moved to; his
country home, so the visitor set C;it
." through the woods toseek him. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing was heard from that time until
he returned here recently, ;
After Mr. Bell's disappearance, his
wife went on with their general mer
chandise business. Detectives in many
states and the man's two sons search searched
ed searched the country for him. Mrs. Bell
followed a daughter to Oklahoma,
met Mr. Barr and married him.
Mr. Bell can remember nothing of
his life for the last 25 years. Follow Following
ing Following a spinal adjustment,' his memory
returned and he began a search for
, his family which resulted in the find finding
ing finding of a son, Andrew Bell. Because of
poor health, Mr. Bell has. not been
told of his wife's second marriage."
MARCIA'S CREW FOUGHT
FIRE FOR EIGHT DAYS
Honolulu, T. H., July 27 For eight
days and nights Captain Augene Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy and the crew of the big
United States army transport Marcia
- fought and finally conquered a fire in
the ship's cargo of munitions while
small arm ammunition, shrapnel,
grenades and bombs burst, ft ( was
learned here recently on the trans transport's
port's transport's return from Manila. ,
Smoke was seen first issuing from
one of the forward hatches at ten
o'clock at night during the ship's
last voyage to the Philippines. The
officer of the watch sounded a general
fire alarm and water was turned into
the hold, wheer 4000 tons of ammu ammunition
nition ammunition of all sizes was stored.
"Explosions of munitions in one
hatch were taking place every little
while," said Captain McCarthy. "The
cargo there included shrapnel shells,
hand grenades, ; detonating fuses,
bombs and samil arm ammunition. My
men carried case after case of muni munitions
tions munitions likely to explode at any moment
from the hold and threw them over overboard.
board. overboard. : The boxes were -too hot to
handlew ith bare hands, so the men
wore gloves. Lieut. Bowman, trans transport
port transport quartermaster, was overcome by
powder fumes and was confined to his
room for seveirdays. f
"I had to maneuver the Marcia be before
fore before the wind to keep the fire from
sperading. On the eighth night it
got so bad we ha dto leave ther hold,
batter down the hatches and turn on
the smothering pipes. We flooded the
hold with "water and, two nights later
the blaze was extinguished."
. Captain McCarthy said the explo
sives were loaded at Hoboken in
March and he declared it as his be belief
lief belief that spontaneous combustion
started the. fire.
This is the right sort of weather
to sleep in a bathtub.
It Was a Truly Democratic Estab Establishment
lishment Establishment that He Went to
'- Vote In
- Dayton, Aug. 10. Gov. Cox today
cast his ballot in the democratic pri primaries
maries primaries at Carroment, a village near
his Trails End home. The voting
booth was located in a combination
barber shop, printing office and tobac tobacco
co tobacco store. -
HAD TIME TO LINE UP
ON THE HINDSIGHTS
Asheville, N. C, Aug. 10. Infor Information
mation Information was received here today that
Carl and Henry Bank3 are sought in
connection with the shooting of the
Hensley family Sunday and not Will
Banks, their father, as was originally
FORD MAGNETOS RENEWED
We guarantee to ; make your weak
or dead Ford magneto as good as
new without removing from tar and
while you wait. Money refunded if
not. satisfactory.' $5 per car. George
Williams, foreman service station,
Carroll Motors Co., Ocala, Fla. 10-Ct
BROUGHT BACK SAD MEMORY
Little Wonder That Comedian Could
Not Look on Bunt With Any
" Degree of Affsction.
"I never eat buns," the comedian
laid sadly, "they remind me of a hor horrible
rible horrible experience I had once."
The listeners drew near, thrilled by
the tenseness of his tones.
I was on a ship In mldocean," went
on the comedian dramatically. "Her
cargo was self-raising flour and cur currants,
rants, currants, and a touring theatrical party.
Suddenly, in the dead of night, we ran
Into an iceberg.
'There were no boats, so things look looked
ed looked very desperate for us. The huge
waves dashed over the sides and down
"Then we heard a curious" noise. The
water had got to the self-raising flour
and presently It hegan to ooze up in
large blobs, like .buns, with the cur currants
rants currants mixed up in It.
"As the great lamps of dough floated
on the water the heat of the sun baked
them hard I got on top of one of the
biggest and floated x away '; fronr the
sinking ship. ";:-':. V: X. ;.'
But, alas 1 the ocean thereabouts
was full of sharks and they seemed to
like my bun. Anyway, they nibbled
and nibbled at it, and daily It grew
less, until I had hardly room to hang
on. I got washed ashore just when
there were only two bites of bun left
for them.':',.:,. ;.y :c:--;i
"Ever since then," he ended, with a
sigh, T haven't been able to look at
a Iran without shivering."
KNOW LITTLE ABOUT EARTH
Dwellers on This Globe Have Shown
No Curloelty Concerning Possible
Wonders .ef Its Interior.
The earth's crust IS compared to
the skin of an apple by the writer of
a leading article In the Scientific
American Monthly. Our knowledge" of
the globe on which' we live, he says,
Is not even skin deep ; for an apple
as large as -the earth would have a
skin twenty miles thick ; and no one
has been much more than a mile in into
to into the crusCor has bored into It with
tools more than a mile and, a half. It
is wither humiliating to think that
we know more about the sun, ninety
millions of. miles away, than we do
of the solid earth under our feet We
think nothing of dispatching exploring
expeditions to unknown regions thou thousands
sands thousands of miles away; how about a
little expedition to points only a few
miles distant vertically downward?
Such explorations have been proposed,
although the boldest explorer has not
dared to suggest going further than
twelve miles a trip that would take
him on the surface of the earth only
from one end of Manhattan Island
to the other.
Success Through. Optimism.
At one time while building the Pana Panama
ma Panama canal there were eight thousand
men engaged In the Culebra cut alone.
Every night as much soil slid Into the
cut as could be taken out during the
day. But there was not a sign of dis discouragement
couragement discouragement the men enjoyed the
fight. Colonel- Goethals walked
through the cut one morning Just after
an extensive slide. The foreman had
been on the job since midnight
"Well, how Is everything this morn morning,
ing, morning, Mr., nogan?" asked Goethals.
"Fine, Colonel, fine. It buried that
steam shovel over ihere and tipped
over two batteries of drills and cov covered
ered covered all the tracks through the cut
but one, but everything's fine, sir.
We're digglnV H. II. Moore la The
Teeth pf a Nation. ...
Wages of Employes Will be Increased
Thirty Million Dollars --
" ... a Year ;
'. Chicago, Aug. 10. The United
States railway labor board handed
down; a decision today increasing
wages of employes of the American
Railway Express company hy thirty
thousand dollars yearly. Eighty thou thousand
sand thousand men not provided for by the re recent
cent recent six hundred million dollar rail railway
way railway wage award are affected. The in increase
crease increase is 16 cents an hour, retroac retroac-tive.to
tive.to retroac-tive.to May 1st.;
Under the terms of the Esch-Cum-mings
act the express company will
be permitted to raise rates sufficiently
to meet the increased labor cost
SIX TONGUES SPOKEN
. AT THIS COMMECENMENT
v Constantinople, July 10 The
world's record for the number of lan languages
guages languages used in its n commencement
exercises will probably go to Robert
College this year. Orat ions were de delivered
livered delivered in six tongues and.; at that
the program was less polygot than it
used to be before the war. ; Each of
the orators spoke his native tongue,
according to the traditions of the
American school established 57 years
ago. ..The school has American stand standards
ards standards and ideals and a majority of its
teachers are Americans but its aim is
to educate men for service to their
own countries, -rather than in English-speaking
Armenian, Turkish, Greek; French,
Bulgarian and English were the lan languages
guages languages used -hy the orators and the
chapel of the college was filled with
a cosmopolitan crowd typical of Con Constantinople's
stantinople's Constantinople's intellectuals. At the very
time Admiral Bristol, the American
high commissioner, was advising the
32 raduates to devote their lives to a
lessening of the racial and religious
hatreds of the Levant, war. was going
on at four distinct fronts in the Turk Turkish
ish Turkish empire, the British, French,
Greeks and Armenians, all being en engaged
gaged engaged in the conflict with the Turk Turkish
ish Turkish nationalists.
, The band of the Second Battalion
British Cheshire Regiments, which is
uarding Constantinople from nation nationalist
alist nationalist attacks, played for commence commencement
ment commencement and warships of the allied pow powers
ers powers lay in the Borphorus at the foot
the heights on which Robert College
stands. -. ---V-- .;.: '?y
About the same time the. Constan Constantinople
tinople Constantinople College for Women, another
American institution, held its com commencement
mencement commencement exercises. 'Two Turkish
girls were among the 23 young wom women
en women grad uated th i s year from rt. : The
college is notable for having managed
to keep its work going throlughout
the war and for having kept peace
among its students from -17 nations,
most of "which were fighting either
with or against America. The two
Turkish graduates wore the same
black academic gown as their class classmates,
mates, classmates, but instead of the mortarboard
cap wore white, veils draped about
their hair. A little Turkish woman
who is a member of the faculty also
wore the white Moslem headdress.
Admiral Bristol also delivered the
commencement address to the class,
which contained one Jewish girl, nine
Armenians, nine Greeks and two Bul Bulgarians.""
garians."" Bulgarians."" Music for the exercises was
furnished by the orchestra of the
British dreadnaught, the Iron Duke,
and the diplomas were presented by
Dr. Mary Mills Patrick, president and
founder of the college which has con confessed
fessed confessed the degree of bachelor of arts
upon 30 classes and numbers among
its graluates prominent women in all
the Balkan states.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinnerfamily style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 am. to
2:30 p. m. ; 17-tf
. 4s0 P.
Understood that Hays' Object is to
Toll Harding Away from His
Marion, O., Aug. 10. Will Hays,
national republican chairman, con conferred;
ferred; conferred; with Senator Harding on
major questions of political strategy
today. It is understood that the sub subject
ject subject of speeches away from Marion
was discussed. '.-
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELTS
ADDRESS OF ACCEPTANCE
Hyde Park, Aug. 10.- Franklin D.
Roosevelt, in a formal address, ac accepting
cepting accepting the democratic vice presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination, here yesterday, join joined
ed joined with his chief, James M. Cox, in
accepting the challenge of the repub republicans
licans republicans to make the" league of nations
one of the principal issues of the
campaign. i.-;vr .-
"The democratic party." he said,
"has offered to this nation a treaty
of peace, which to" make it a real
treaty, for a xeal peace, must include
the league of nations.
"We are offered a seat at the table
of the family of nations to the end
that smaller peoples may be truly
safe to work, out their own destiny.
We shall take that place.
" say. so because I have faith faith-faith
faith faith-faith that this, nation has no selfish
purpose; faith that this nation will
see beyond for better things and
faith that the people are not afraid to
do. their part.
"The league of nations is a practi practical
cal practical solution of a practical situation.
It is no. more perfect than the orig original
inal original constitution, which has been
amended 18 times and will soon, we
hope, be amended the 19th, was per perfect
fect perfect It is not anti-national, it is
y Two great problems, he said, now
confront the next administration, our
relations with the v world and the
pressing need .of organized progress
at home Among the most pressing
of our national needs he placed the
necessity of better citizenship, the ex extension
tension extension of teaching to over, 5,000,000
of our population above the age of 10
who are residents here the meaning
of our laws and the betterment nf
living, conditons, especially ; in the
congested sections; the betterment of
conditions ; to make rural life more
attractive and the improvemnt of
woman' and child life in industry.
Reorganization of governmental
machinery which he says has become
antiquated, especially since .the wan
was advocated by Mr. Roosevelt. Mr.
Roosevelt's speech was brief talking
less than an hour.
MINISTERS KILLED AT
A METHODIST MEETING
: (Associated Press)
LaPorte, Ind., Aug.10. Two min ministers
isters ministers werer killed and two injured
when lighting struck the tent at the
Springfield Methodist camp meeting
here. : : ;
- MURDER CROPS UP
' Detroit, Aug. 10. The body of an
expensively gqwned woman with two
thousand dollars worth of diamonds
on her fingers-vhich was found in the
Detroit river has been ; identified as
that of Mrs. Margaret Caille, the
former, wife of a Detroit motor manu manufacturer.
facturer. manufacturer. The police' say the, body
was placed ift the river after death.
DANIELS PUTS THE
SKIDS UNDER DECKER
Washington, Aug."10. J. L. Lati Latimer
mer Latimer of the Naval War College, New Newport,.
port,. Newport,. R. I., has been appointed as
commandant of the seventh naval
district at Key West to succeed Rear
Admiral Decker. Secretary Daniels
said Decker's removal was routine.
Advertising builds business.
Held Up a Cleveland Jewelry Store
and Escaped with $30,000
Worth of Gems
' .(Associated Press)
Cleveland, O., Aug. 10. Three ban bandits
dits bandits today held up a downtown jewel jewelry
ry jewelry store, shot and seriously wounded
two employes, looted the safe of $30, $30,-000
000 $30,-000 worth of jewels and made their
escape in an automobile.
' -5 Hill Hill aiBIMMMM
TO PRESERVE HISTORIC
TAVERN AND FERRY HOUSE
Philadelphia, Aug. 10. The Old
Ferry House and Taren at Washing Washington
ton Washington Crossing, Pa., is being restored
and adapted as a central building for
park purposes. ";
. All the properties on the Delaware
river bank east of the river road as
far as the upper, end of the island,
behind which boats were secreted,
ready for the embarkation of George
Washirigtons troops for the attack on
.Trenton, have been bought by the
Washington Crossing Park Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. ,,;'"V ;- r .'
This covers a river frontage of
over 1500 feet and includes the point
of embarkation and the old ferry road
leading to it. The commission also
has purchased ; the island and about
60 acres to the west of River Road
which includes the ridge behind which
the Continental troops were massed
and drilled that eventful Christmas
day before the battle of Trenton.
The commission has laid out a gen general
eral general scheme covering the territory
in which Washirrgtons troops., were
quartered after having been, driven
across. New Jersey and over the Dela Delaware
ware Delaware river on December 8, at Morris Morris-ville
ville Morris-ville This includes the base of sup supplies
plies supplies and New Hope ferry, the upper uppermost
most uppermost ferry guarded to keep the Brit British
ish British from crossing. ;
It covers the headquarters houses
of Washington and 11 of his generals.
At the graves of the soldiers who died
it. is proposed to r. erect monuments.
Eventually the national government
will be "asked to build a memorial
bridge over the Delaware at the point
where Washington made his never-to-be-forgotten
journey across the swol swollen
len swollen Delaware amid ice floes and dan dangers
gers dangers from an unseen foe. '.'
M ANNIX IN LONDON"
.-v'.".--".'. (Associated, Press)
' London, Aug. 10. Archbishop
Mannix r arrived in London today.
There were only a few reporters and
Shandful of priests at the station and
no untoward incidents transpired.
Only a few persons knew he was com coming,
ing, coming, v
- SIGNING ISNT KEEPING
' . (Associated Press)
'': Paris, Aug. 10. It has been decid decided
ed decided the Turkish treaty will be signed
New London, Aug. 10. James
O'Neil, the actor, died in a hospital
her today. He was 70 years old and
had been suffering, from internal dis disorders.
orders. disorders. 7 1
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 and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
; J C Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Advertise In the Star.
MARION-DUNK MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
. A. L. Lucas, W. IL
Tough Luck if They do Not Win
Either in North Carolina
. (Associated Pres3) -Raleigh,
Aug. 10. The North Car Carolina
olina Carolina legislature met in special ses session
sion session today to consider taxation and
woman suffrage. Suffrage t is be believed
lieved believed will come up Thursday. Gov.
Bickett has recommended a reduction
of the tax limitation for state and
CQuntjr purpose from sixty-six and
two-thirds one hundred dollars to 15
cents, not including the school tax.
It is announced that the governor will
submit the suffrage amendment with
a special message, urging its ratifi ratification.
cation. ratification. 1
COX BUTTS IN
Nashville, Aug. 10. The suffra suffragists
gists suffragists were encouraged today by a"
message from Gov. Cox to Miss Cherl
Williams, democratic national com committee
mittee committee vice chairman, saying- he hop hoped
ed hoped the legislature wculd ratify suf suffrage
frage suffrage at once. Both ihouses of the
legislature met at 10. o'clock to take
up the. measure.
. AS USUAL
The suffrage resolutions were in introduced
troduced introduced and went over under the
rules until tomorrow.
SHIPS WILL FOLLOW
CABLE TO SAFE ANCHORAGE
New York, Aug. H.The principle
of "follow the green line" used suc successfully
cessfully successfully by the management of New
York's subway system in handling
crowds at congested transfer points
has been adapted in a measure to in-
sure safety to ships at sea around
crowded harbors. Instead of a vis-
ible "green line," however, a device
has been perfected whereby vessels
seeking their way into harbor in thick
weather can follow with safety a sub submerged
merged submerged and energized wire.
In the outer reaches of New York
harber" where deep ; water, meets
shoals, there begins a marine passage
way known as Ambrose channel. Thi3
channel leads up through the narrows
into the inner harbor and to the docks
and in this channel the guiding cabte
has been laid. Ships; properly equip equipped
ped equipped to take advantage of its guiding
powers can follow it through any kind
of weather with the same degree of
assurance as can the passenger who
seeks to make his way from Grand
Central terminal to Times Square.
The device consists of a cable 16
miles long laid ih the center of the
channel. It is energized with an al alternating
ternating alternating current from the shore.
Ships to take advantage of it must
be equipped with audiphones or lis listening
tening listening devices attached -,to the hull.
Approaching the channel the sound
waves emitted by the cable can be
heard for some distance, and the in increasing
creasing increasing or decreasing strength of
the sound enables; the 'ship to he
steered until it is right over the
source. It is then a simple matter to
foijow its course through the dredged
channel despite storm or fog which
would make the marking buoys invis invisible
ible invisible or would tend Co confuse the
warning .notes of automatic bell and
TROOPS WILL ENFORCE
The Hague, July 22. Troop3 have
been sent by both the German and th
Dutch goveramer.tts to the little vil village
lage village of Dinxperloo, which is situated
partly on Dutch and partly on Ger-.
man territory, in order to put an end
to the clandestine trade thriving
there which, in the past few weeks,
had assumed such proportions that
the local authorities were unable to
prevent violation of the import and
export duty regulations. V
No les sthan 300,000 Germans Germans-men,
men, Germans-men, women and children had come
to Dinxperloo with the view of buy buying
ing buying there food ;and other articles
which they could only get at home at
higher prices than the exorbitant
onec sharged by the Dutch sellers.
Trains coming from the Ruhr and
Rhine districts were so full that it
was impossible for. the railway offic officials
ials officials to examine all the tickets and
many persons had free rides.
The principal utreet of Dinxperloo,
which is about t-iree miles long, and
of which one sid- is Dutch while the
other is German,, was crowded. Soon
the throngs wens beyond the control
of the customhouse ofScers. One Ger German
man German clerk was tied to a tree for try trying
ing trying to enforce the law.
As soon as the troops arrived, how however,
ever, however, order was "restored and the
Dutch commander issued a manifesto
saying that nobody would at Dinx Dinxperloo
perloo Dinxperloo would be allowed to have more
provisions in store than needed for
his private use. The shops were also
put under strict control.
Mickey says: "If your business
isn't worth advertising, advertisa it
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1920
law firm with
Pttbllnhetf EjTry-Dr Except Sand? ljr
STAR PUDLISH1NG COMPANY..
OCALA. FLORIDA. V
Tl i I U. Knight and the
01 we strongest in uie siaie anu trie
fight they are making on the propos proposed
ed proposed twenty million dollar bond issue
is worth studying and following. This
13 one time where most folks can line
up together and the Star is present presenting
ing presenting today the facts and figures of the
comparative bonded indebtedness of
each state- as compiled by the well
Entered at Ocaia,'. Jrta. 'p'ostofflce as J known attorney. Also note that
icond-cia." matter, ; v j Florida is one of the, few states in
the Union that is not encumbered
jwith any state bonds and the' table
taken from the Tribune makes inter interesting
esting interesting reading." i
II. R. Crrtl, President
V.. Waveagood Seeretar y-TreMurer
IltialBetu Office ..........
EUiltorlat Department .....
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches "Credited--to It or
not otherwise ered'ted In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
i3catches herein are. also reserved." f
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance ........... ,$6.0(r
Six months, In advance ..... i .... 3.00
Three months. In advance .... ..1.50
One -month, in advance ......... .$0
, ADVERTISING -''RATES
DUplan Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 23 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
nix times cents per Inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less man
lour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnishid upon applica
Readlssr Xotirrat 5 cents per line for
rtrst insertion: 3 cents per line lor eacn
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements legal rates,
True refinement is nowhere so much
appreciated these days' as in the
sugar-bowl. .:. .. ;
Familiarity often breeds attempt.
-St. Augustine Record.
It surely does.
We are informed that Perry Ed Edwards"
wards" Edwards" attorneys are going to ask
for a change of venue. It s the Star's
opinion that Perry has more friends
in Marion county than anywhere else
in the world. Better stay at home
with your case, gentlemen, j
Herb Felkel in the St. Augustine
Record -tells of all the great things
that will be done if that Vtwenty-
million dollar amendment is passed.
If it is passed, by the time Herb's
'" pretty baby daughter is eighteen
..years old his taxes will be so heavy
he won't be able to send her to col college.
lege. college. v
' Some bond amendment backers say
that if the twenty-million dollar
amendment is not passed, the legisla
ture will have to levy a 4-mill tax at
ita tiPYt spssinn 1 rs nrvr. worrv
about a little thing like that. We
don't have to pay that tax for eight
een months and by that time some
us will be in the New Jerusalem,
' which got over bonding for its golden
streets several centuries" ago.
We know some softhearted citizens
who will have their pockets sewed up
as soon as they hear a slick-looking,
. sugar-talking' adventuress comes to
town. As we have before said,' if a
man is charitable, let him help the
King's Daughters. They have" real
misery to alleviate, and a genuine
purpose of replacing at1 least some
of this world's misery with joy.
Well, what has the state pardon
board, particularly the attorney gen general's
eral's general's department, to say for itself.
We never before knew any bunch of
intelligent' men to be so completely
fooled as in the Tucker case. And
they were not fooled by any great
amount of intellectual acumen, either.
They were fooled by a clumsy for
gery. backed by. a biuir, and more
than half helped ou$ by their own in
attention to what they were doing.
When : Rivers H. ; Buf ord comes into
office, we shall expect him to appoint
as his assistants men of much greater
intelligence and devotion to the ptth ptth--
- ptth-- lie business than those who approved
the Tucker petition.
Says the Lakeland Star, which lias
always fought Peter O. Knight: "The
Star recognizes the ability of Peter
' We mailed today to Ernest Amos,
state controller, a petition askjng
tha.t the Tucker case be reopened and
an attempt be made to put Tucket
back in the penitentiary? and his wife
in another department of the same in
stitution. The signatures to the pe
tition contained eleven pages. Among
them were those of the chairman of
the board of county commissioners
and three of his colleagues, of the
mayor of Ocala, president of the city
countcil and three aldermen, the city
marshal, several lawyers, nearly eve
ry merchant in the business center
and many of the clerks, a number of
business women and too many others
to enumerate, including several farm
ers and merchants from out in the
country. Only seven people we ask
ed to sign the petition refused. We
obtained the signatures by carrying
the petition around in some of our
jriot ; numerous spare minutes. There
were scores we know would : nave
signed had we had time to look them
up, and if we could have made a can canvas
vas canvas on Saturday we could have ob obtained
tained obtained at least five hundred signa signatures.
tures. signatures. The people of this county
have been victimized by the careless
state 1 government, which m its tarn
has advertised itself to the criminal
element as the most easy mark in
America. They Want, the state gov government
ernment government to spare no effort to bring
the criminals back and punish them.
were grown, when they came w
Ocala eleven years ago to make their
home with their daughter, Mrs. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, At this home yesterday and to today
day today many citizens have testified by
their presence to the love and esteem
they bore her and the sympathy, they
felt for her bereaved children.
The body will be transported today
to the old family home at Madison
for interment by the side of her hus
band, and will be accompanied there
by the following sons and daughters,
wio arrived here yesterday and .this
morning: Dr. A. li Blalock of Madi
son; Mrs. T. J. Nixon of Tampa; W.
V. Blalock of Valdosta. Ga.: J. T.
Blalock of Jacksonville; Mrs. C. G.
Phillips of Jacksonville; Dr. L. F.
Blalock of Miami, and Mrs. George
L. Taylor of Ocala.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Convention!
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall; over the G.
C. G reene Co. drugstore. A' cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
: .-W."M. Parker, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Prompt, service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
.-, f, .-". -s . a. r. sT". .rs ., -. ... .. .. -" . .v ."V
vv -l-- -c-- -.j- v w- c:. 2:- -.r.- --z.- -3
Rub-My-Tisra is a great pain killer.
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc
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. Lillian Simmons, W. 11.
Mrs. Susan Cok, Secretary.
Don't fail to visit the Guarsntea
Clothing & Shoe Company. : Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
The CandSilate Is around MIttIng the
Voter, who Is Receiving Gobs of At
tention for a Change. After Election
he Will Tell the Voter Go Take a Gal
lop for Himself, but Right Now the
Candidate will Promise Anything. We'd
Hate to be a Candidate and Promise
Things We Couldn't Deliver.
We do not blame the mother of
Clarence Langford for trying to have
him pardoned. Of course she believes
he is. innocent, and she would try as
hard and be as little to blame if she
knew he was guilty. But we don't
think Langford should be pardoned
for anything except new evidence go
ing to prove his innocence or casting
crrave doubt on his guilt. Until such
evidence is forthcoming, we think
that any citizen who signs such a pe
tition will wrong his neighbors and
all his fellow-citizens. If such a pe
tition goes to Tallahassee, we expect
to print it and the names of its sign
ers. There are entirely too many
pardons granted anyhow. We com
mend ; to ; our citizens the following
from the DeFuniak- Herald r Time
has been when we seriously doubted
whether r not we favored capita
punishment; 1 Those doubts are gone
glimmering. The ease" with which the
average attorney and an intelligent
jury can succeed in thwarting justice
and railroading the cold-blooded mur murderer
derer murderer to the penitentiary 'for life
when justice demands that he should
be hanged, has multiplied murders in
west Florida to an alarming extent
and if a halt isn't called and a return
made, td sensible and adequate form
of punishment, then conditions may
be expected to go from bad to worse
.until the point is reached when any
man's life can scarcely be said to be
safe. The life sentence to the peni
tentiary means a 'few years' when the
criminal is pardoned out, and society
is "again menaced by him. We have
in mind a certain murderer sejit up
from Walton county. The soil
scarcely firmly settled about the de
caying body of his victim, yet an ef
fort is being made to get a pardon
for him. Opposition to capital pun
ishment is a dangerous fallacy, and
its baneful effect is. already visible in
west Florida. In their maudlin sym
pathy for Blackwell, slobbering sen
timentalists have tried" to appeal to
the public mind by blasphemously
comparing Blackwell with everything
from the Savior to a goose laying
golden eggs. 5
MRS. MARY E. BLALOCK
The community was saddened to
learn yesterday that Mrs. Mary
Elizabeth Blalock had peacefully
passed from time into eternity, at the
residence of her daughter, Mrs. Ceo
L. Taylor, at 12:3a o'clock Monday
Mrs. Blalock had not been in strong
health' for some time, altho her death
at this time came somewhat unex
pectedly, and was fraught with sor
row for her loved ones. : They do no
mourn as those who have no hope
for from earliest childhood Mrs. Bla
lock has led a consistent Christian
life and her last hours were sweeten
ed with a consciousness of duty faith
fully performed and brightened a:d
glorified with the dying Christian'
faith visions of a" blessed immortal
ity. Her last sufferings were borne
with truly Christian fortitude, with
out murmur or complaint, but with
meek and perfect resignation to the
will of the Heavenly Father.
v Mrs. Blalock was born in North
Carolina and had lived to the good
old age of 77 years. Her maiden name
was Mary Elizabeth Frink. She was
married to Thomas Blalock in 186
and lived with him an ideal married
life until two years ago the death o
Mr. Blalock separated them, leaving
her desolate although lovingly and
tenderly cared for by her devoted
sons and daughters.
Mr. and Mrs. Blalock lived in Mad-
AH F.2alcs cf
All Kinds o!
We Wash and Polish your Car
And make it look like new.
Oehlawaha Ave. and Orange SL
Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala proposes to pave the follow following
ing following portions' of streets within It?
North Magnolia street from city
limits to brick paving;
North Main street from Washing Washington
ton Washington street to Miiy street;
Oklawaha avenue from Osceola
street to Silver Springs road;
The Dixie Highway route from
Fort King avenue to city limits on tha
West Broadway or Exposition
street from the .old city limits to ills
brick paving on Broadway;
Academy street from West Bros J J-way
way J-way street to Howard Academy;
Pine street from West Broadway
! street to Third street;
Third street from Pine street to
; Herbert street;
.if. South Magnoli
GI Ucellno cf City Cc&scil for Public Hearing ca Cudgel.
At regular meeting of the City Council of the City of Ocala, to be held
on Tuesday, August 17th, 1920, the council will sit for the purposa of hear hearing
ing hearing such arguments as may be made touching upon the budget of the city
of Ocala, to be adopted for the fiscal year commencing. October 1st, .1920,
which said budget follows:
BUDGET CITY OF OCALA 1920-21
FINES POLICE COURT
POUND FEES ..........
DELINQUENT PERSONAL TAXES
INTEREST ON DEPOSITS ........
TAX REDEMPTIONS . . . . . . .
MARKET AND HOUSE RENT
PAVING .i....... .....I.
GAS FRANCHISE ....... ....... .
PLUMBING INSPECTION FEES. . .; i
SANITARY CAN SERVICE
ROAD TAX (COUNTY) ..................... . 6,000.00
Transfers from Light and Water Funds to General -Fund
(being the amount of interest and sinking
fund on light and water bond issues).- : 16,250.00
Department of Public Safety:
- Witness fees," etc 1 .............
v Miscellaneous expense
Supplies and repairs
" Hydrant rental
Department of Public Health:
Salaries : 1,826.64
Labor :.. . .... ........ 5,500X0
Sundry expense 2,115.47
Rock crushing plant ....... 3,000.00
Opening street ....... . . . ... ........... 2,000.00
Miscellaneous . .......... ... ............... 300.00
Salaries . . ....... 326.64
Feed : 1,500.00
50.00 $ 6,120.00
The Kind to
U Barney Trusts Tliesit
DAVIES, The Tire Man
. sit iving avenue 10 xigaia
! Eighth street from Lime street to
Lake Weir avenue;
li? Orange street from Eighth street
'to the hospital;
. U Lime street from Third street to
U Tenth street;- v
i l. Dunnellon road from Lime street
if to the old city limits;
II j- Washington street from IlsnoMa
street to Watula street:
Watula streel; from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Adams sstreet;
Adams streel; from Watula street
to TuscawiUa' street;
Tuscawilla itrcet from Adam
street to Oklawaha avenue;
Tuscawilla street from Oklawaha
avenue to Eighth street;
'Anthony road from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Hill street;
Fifth street from Tuscawilla street
to Herbert street;
May street from Main street ta
Bonds for this purpose have been'
issued and validated and engineer ens ens-ployed
ployed ens-ployed and actual work of construc construction
tion construction will start as soon as bonds can
be sold and contracts let. All owners
of property abutting upon any por portion
tion portion of the above streets which will
be paved are hereby notified that aft after
er after said streets are paved no permits
ot any sort or kind will be grantea
by the city of "Ocala, "for any purposa'
for cutting or digging into said por portions
tions portions of said streets.
You will therefore take notice that
all sewer connections, water connec connections,
tions, connections, gas connections and any other
work that requires digging into or in
any way disturbing of the pavement
on said portions of said streets Ku-:t
be completed before the paving ccm ccm-mences.
mences. ccm-mences. Owners of vacant lots are
particularly urged to make all ccn-r
nections to lot line now, as it will La
impossible for them to do such weri
later in case oi: any buildin
By order of the city council.
This July 27th, 1920.
' : H. C. Sistrunk,
27-tues-sat-8t City Clerk.
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. ;
The board cf county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Marion county will receive bids
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1920, for
overseers to work the public rcad3
and bridges in the several commis commissioners
sioners commissioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 191.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
O. It. Rogers," Chairman.
Attest, P. H, Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 -tf
ison county until their nine children J 8-10-1 tdly
Labor ....... ...
Sewer connections ......
Salary and miscellaneous
Lights and water . ... .
Building fund . ....... ...
Department of Finance:
Miscellaneous expense ......
City of Ocala Band .-.
Department of Justice:
Salaries . .............. ..
Miscellaneous ........... ...
Sinking Fund ... . ".
Bond Interest Fund .......
Carnegie Library Fund .....
By order of the City Council.
This August 6th, A. D. 1920.
H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig
The mothers, wives, sisters sal
daughters of members of Marion
County Post No. 27 of the American
Legion, are urjjed to be present at a
meeting to be held at the club rooisi
; of the business and professions.! wom
en of Ocala, Aug. 14, 8 p. m., for tha
purpose of organizing- a woman's
auxiliary unit. Mary C. Ilarshall,
Temporary C: airman.
COWS, JERSEYS AND GUABV3
Arrival and departure of passer-srsr
Fine one ju.t fresh.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
tr?a at OCALA UNION STATION. bred heifer to freshen in few days.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am JacksonviHe-NTork 2:10 Era
Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:35 pm
'"" Manatee- 4:C5pm
Tampa 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pra
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pra Jacksonville-N'York 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gain3ville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 1C.13
2:49 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wikox
7:25 am Danellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:20 pra
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday. :
Plenty cf young stock.
Call or telephone,
R. L. ANDERSON,
8-G-tf Liiw Library Buildiji,
" T T
Phc-3 4 S3. 723 Wenena Ct.
If the moving pktarss
t66 has more imitations than any
other Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, la
Z'rzf hurt your eyes, it U yaur
tc Js eyes, not the picture.
DR. K.J. YEIHE,'
' Optometrist end Optician
OCA LA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1920
( jcuA -mm
J. n. SPENCER
W. R. PEDIUCK
Pluck a weed arid plant a flowc-r.
Help make Ocala beautiful.
1 ttTT'Tt;" r
jjr -r"W .. f
If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Miss Maud Lillian Little is visiting
Miss Annetta Pope Eagleton is vis visiting
iting visiting friends and relatives in Bartow.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Hunnicutt are
rejoicing in the arrival of another
son. .' s
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
AGE N CY
Do people go to Silver Springs to
swim or to be seen in the swim ?
A woman lias no right to grow old
uptil she has been married at least
fjf f - I
X 77 t - -' - ;
v. '-V J" t
', f 'A ' ' - I',
' ' ti "" t .. .-
It looks like the more -long green
the dear women pay for their dresses
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
the shorter they get.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. HUES AND TUBES.
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" CATTERY. 18 LIo. Gnsranfce
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.''
. OCALA GAS EWGIWE' WORKS'
Ocala . - Florida
?" ."" p- jMt iMt f w v -r Wi?
Specials iia :, (Brbccirles' N
FOR THIS WEEK M
No. 10 pail Snowdrift .
f .... :
No. 5 pail Snowdrift - - .
24-pound sack Pilsbury Flour.. .... ....
12-pound sack Pilsbury Flour
Irish Potatoes, per peck .:
Black Eyed Peas, per pound s.
Arbuckles Coffee, per pound--,.--J.,
Grated Pineapple, in heavy syrup," per can,
Tall can Pink Salmon, per can x.-
Tall can Pink, Salmon, per dozen
Prunes per pound
SUGAR, per pound. -.1. .1...
,Cheese, per pound ......
Macaroni and Spaghetti, 4 packages....:.
- ... ?
Telephone 377 ; ; OCALA, FLA.
ft TT TTTT-,. TT7 ft f!vTn .'TFT!
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a ,front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
J. E. HAVANAUGII
Mrs. Clyde Moxley and three chil children
dren children left Saturday for a visit- with
friends at Plant City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Tillman, who
have been visiting relatives at Or Orange
ange Orange Heights will return today.
Mis3 Eugenia Fraser, who ha3 been
visiting her. uncle, Mr. S. H. Fraser,
left for her home in Hawthorne yes
Mrs. A. C. Price and children and
her grandmother, Mrs. E. C. Webster
aTe at Daytona Beach for a few
Grapes! Grapes! For a few days
you can obtain grapes from Mrs. G.
D. Washburn, 704 North Magnolia
Messrs. Will Goin and Connoi
Smoak have returned to Eustis, after
a week-end visit to Mr. and Mrs. W
P. O. BOX 60G
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
Agents and j k
. COEVROLET, C0LUH1BIA and COLE
Cast Iron, Slecl and Drass Welding
GENEHAL AUTO REPAIRS :
XCCALA MOTOR CO C E- Slcnaons
Mrs. Mary Eagleton and daughter,
Margaret, have returned home after
a -pleasant visit to Mrs. Eagleton's
sister, Mrs. Moyers in Tampa.
Miss Lucile Gissendaner and guest,
Miss Elizabeth Thomas of Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, have returned from a delight
ful week-end visit to Daytona Beach.
Members of the Eastern Star sew
ing circle will meet Wednesday after-,
noon, at 330 o'clock at the Masonic
Hall. All members urged to be pres
Mr. A. B. Scruggs of 'Jacksonville,
superintendent of the American Ex Express.
press. Express. Co. and Mr. H. S. Grimes of
Tampa, are in the city for a few
Vv..:.-' ; V 111 ;' v.: ': v
Mrs. S. J. Fraser and son, Richard,
who have been visiting the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Burnett,
have returned to their home in Lakeland.
The many friends of" lifiss Mabel
MefFeri are glad to welcome her home
again after a six weeks' absence,
which she spent at summer school at
; Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms
with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 810 North
Main St. Phone 260. 23-lm
Mr. Townsend of Lake Butler, was
in-town Monday accompanied by his
daughters, Mrs. Alderman and Mrs.
Skinner of Jacksonville, who have
been spending some time with their
father at Salt Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Smith and
children and Mrs,' Smith's sister,
Janet McRae, leave early in the morn morning
ing morning in their car for Daytona Beach,
where they will enjoy the ocean
breezes for ten lays.
Miss Margaret McNeil, who has
been attending summer school in
Gainesville, accompanied Miss Wy-
nona Wetherbee, who spent the week
end in Gainesville, to Ocala and is the
guest of Mrs. Emily B. Green.
Miss Agnes Burford returned home
Sunday night after a week-end visit
at Daytona Beach, where she was the
guest of Misses Mamie and Margaret
Taylor. Miss Burford was accom
panied by her guest. Miss Elizabeth
Kontz, who went on to her home in
Mr. J. T. Jones of Williston has
charge of .Mr. S. R. Whaley's store.
during the latter's absence at Pablo
Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Jones formerly
made their home here and friends
will regret to learn of the recent
severe illness of their litlte sbn, Fred
at their home at Willitson.
7N. Main St. Phone 71 T
I I Ocala Irca Works
Mr,, and Mrs, B. D. Blackburn and
f" 'liters, Janet and Jessie Rae Cal-
house and son, Ben Culverhouse,
who have been spending a week at
Daytona Beach, were, joined there by
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flippen of Fort
Lauderdale, who returned home with
them and will be their guests for
The host of friends of Mrs. John W.
Pearson will regret to know that
after being a resident of Ocala for
36 years, she has disposed of her
home on Fort King avenue; also dis disposing
posing disposing of her furniture and other
household effects, and will leave in
two weeks, with her daughter, Mrs.
J. Oliver Brison for Jacksonville,
where they will visit Mrs. Pearson's
younger daughter, Mrs. Gay Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Mrs. Pearson will then go to
Kansas City, Mo., to join her hns hns-band,
band, hns-band, who is in business there, while
Mrs. Brisorf will join her husband in
Wilmington, Del. Mrs. Pearson and
family are greatly endeared to Ocala
and their friends hope that they will
return at some future day.
If the price of paper goes any
higher, they are goingjo make sheets
out. of leather again.
The way some things are being re
lated about some families, seems to
us, that father would rather take his
teeth to the dentist than a little job
of darning to his daughter.
The New,York papers are bragging
about their swell disappearing beds.
Well, they are welcome to them so far
as we are concerned. We have not
forgotten our experience yet in help helping
ing helping one man pull his wife out after
she had disappeared with her new newfangled
fangled newfangled disappearing bed.
An exchange asserts that it is, go going
ing going to cpst more this winter to be
born,; to marry and to die than ever
before. WelL that's all right, toy;
under the circumstances we can very
well afford to postpone the whole bus
iness 'until rates come down.'
These late mid-summer evenings,
after ja day of work, hundreds of peo
ple find their way for a while to Sil
ver Springs. A half an hour of such
recreation and relaxation ought to be
sufficient to even Christianize a
The kins of instruments, the pipe
organ; has after a thousand years of
stately existence taken on a livelier
air, for all the world like one of t-ir
gray-haired bachelors who" is learning
Notwithstanding the H.' C. of L.
any everything else, there is quite a
matrimonial boom looming upon the
near Indian summer nonzon. ah oi
which is mighty all right. Hired help
is too unreliable. It is well to have
your cook under your otyn roof.
" Girls, like jODDortunities. are all the
more to you after being embraced..
m w w
He or she who introduced the idea
of putting a man at one end of a to tobacco
bacco tobacco leaf and fire at the other, was
nobody's fool. The greatest events in
the history of, the world have been
planned while gazing at the fasci fascinating
nating fascinating wreaths of tobacco as it goes
up in smoke. x
New Orleans is decorating it3elf
with a ten-mile belt of flowers, which
in time 'will extend to all parts of
the city. About 130,000 annuals with
the best of roses, ranging from white
to pink and dark red will be cultivat cultivated.
ed. cultivated. Such flowers "can .be grown just
as easily in Ocala, which, deserves
the name of the "Rose City."
, Respectability is all very well for
folks who can have it for feady mon money,
ey, money, but to be obliged to run into debt
for it is enough to break the heart of
an angeL Of what a hideous progeny
is debt the father; what lies,, what
meanness, what invasions of self
respect; what, cares, what double
dealings. How in due season it will
carve the frank, open face into
wrinkles, how like a knife it will stab
the honest heart, and as a viper choke
the stuffin out of you. ;
Dancing, little girl, is as old as the
human race. It began with early man,
even before he wrote poetry and be before
fore before Jie had a religious ritual. In the
ancient world dancing become a part
of man's religious rights, and was
not a freak innovation. The true
rhythmatic, poetic dancing will out
last all the decadent inventions of
foolish people, who seek to coin f reak-
ishness into money.
Years ago aTloridian discovered
Salt Springs located just a short dis
tance from thisjeity, and it is said to
bathe in their waters is to renew
youth and vitality. These famous
springs will now have to sit up and
take notice, sinec a few days ago an
other Floridian discovered a brand
new spring not many miles from
Punta Gorda that will make a man of
80 kick the curls off of a Gabby.
0 0 0
It does beat all how fashion die
tates that to be a "girl of the period"
one must dye the hair and paint the
face and live in unbounded idle lux
ury, and outdo her neighbors in ex extravagant
travagant extravagant living if she can. All men
whose opinion is worth while, prefer
the simple and genuine girl with her
tender little ways, bashful and mod modest.
est. modest. No man admires a woman who
can sling slang as glibly as a drunken
sinner, and is eternally leading the
conversation into doubtful subjects.
Some day this national madness will
pass away and women will come back
again into the old English ideas.
. .. .,
" August has for ages been consid considered
ered considered the "dead month" of the year.
But according to our observations
Ocala has overcome that. However,
we would hint that the churches could
help materially and spirtually by
having the twilight hour for worship.
Twenty-two room two-story biiilding occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the 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 orv front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 265 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 ?G000.
frta rr-j r j n pra rra r"
U ,t vi i
f F If fl n n wrra
a u U vj L-ra
Negotiable Storage Receipts Isssed oa Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
Lcr;a distakce r.:ovi:iG
, move, PAa, snip
J PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
UU La FURNITURE, ETC
l ifk ... 3k
L; wa -M. tK' m 9. t .X-
n: TT1 TT T ITT) TT T
if; if y Hi M 1
j i y
We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Room, Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.
lm 3 m iff. I n vs.
OUR LINE OF
LLkJLLJLL li,XiJ,JJ JmJLmki J -4 Jklw'
of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
' $15 anil Up.
Opposite Ocala National Bank
north magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
"k-' -!Ms .fr-tt;: -pm, fr W
(Concluded on Fourth Pace)
1 1 i I)
Every Uilng to Eat
9 N. Main Street
- Phone 243
Read the Star Want Has, It pay
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGBST 10, 1923
Temperature this morning, 72; this
The Star is sorry to report that
"Billy" Wilkes remains very sick.
W. K. Lane, M. !., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Ofice over 5 and 18 cent store
Oca la, Fia. tf
Mr. ancUMrs. W. W. Stripling are
taking a vacation at Mr. Stripling's
eld home at Altamaha, Ga.
: Mr. Will Taylor is honie for a few
davs from Daytona, where he has
been taking a brief vacation.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries V promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. : 27-tf
Mr. Carroll Fraser has accepted a
Dosition .with Mack Taylor's Auto
Sales Company. r
' -' ' . . V
" Mr. J. C. Johnson left today for a
two weeks' visit with his family, now
spending the summer at Jett, Temf.
. Don't fail to visit .the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. L We're j
tf ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf I
Dr. James Chace came from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday evening-for a brief
visit to his son. Dr. JY E. Chace and
Mr. M. EY Robinson, the livest trav
eling salesman irj. proportion to his
size in Florida, was visiting his Ocala
friends Saturday. v .
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY net prices, tf
Mrs. js. Jr. lioumrake and son,
Linn, came over Saturday night from
Gainesville," to spend Sunday with
their Ocala friends.
Mr. B. Goldman left on one of the
Monday morning trains for New
York, where he will be busy for thei
next two weeKs seieccmg good 3
his stores here. ;
Cut glass tumblers and parf ait
glasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone
The Baptist congregation here has
called Rev. C L. Collins, now paster i
at DeLand. Dr. Hines, now pastor of!
the Ocala church, has accepted a call
to Roanoke, Ala.
- The Daughters of the Confederacy
served a substantial lunch to the
Rotary Club today. The Rotes won wondered
dered wondered if the Daughters had been fish fishing
ing fishing this morning.
Rub-My-Tlsm is a powerful antisep- j
tic; it kills the poison caused from in
fected cuts, cures old sores, tetter, etc
Little Miss Mamie Brush, one of the
industrial school "juniors," went to
her home in Jacksonville Sunday
morning. She is a very bright little
girl and her friends here will miss
her much. :
Mr. W. H. Anderson, foreman of
the jury who tried Tucker,' was in to
see U3 the other day. and gave us his
affidavit to send to State Attorney I
Scofield that he did not sign the peti petition
tion petition for Tucker's pardon.
Sergeant W. L. Gray has ; been I
showing us his victory medal, recently
arrived. It is a very, pretty medal,
and each service man should have one.
They will be prouder of them ten
years from now than now.
CSS quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, la
A, mistake was made yesterday in i
raying the hotel at White Springs
had been closed on account of the
- storms. The hotel was not closed, i
but the gate to the springs was clos
ed on account of the' high water.
Mr. ana Mrs. w A. McUuire are
with us again, Mr. McGuire attending j
to his numerous business affairs in
this territory and Mrs. McGuire tem temporarily
porarily temporarily stopping at Palatka. Mr.
Tom McGuire was here to visit his
father Sunday. t
66G has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, colds
and lagrippe. It kills the genua that1
cause the fever. Fine tonic. tui
Speaking of the ancient newspaper.
"The British Spy and Derby Post
man," belong to Mr. T. B. Wilson, we
lcoated that gentleman at the Ocala
House. Almost everybody in this
territory knows that Mr. T. B. Wil
son is the efficient day clerk at the
Harrington, so we hardly need to
Mrs. II. C. Williams and son, Har
old returned Sunday from a month's
visit to her aunt near Columbia, S. C,
to which place Mrs. Williams was
also accompanied by her mother, Mrs.
C. W. Walters of Dunnellon. Mrs.
Williams also enjoyed a visit to
Jacksonville and Fernandina. In the
latter place she was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Martin, who lived in
Ocala last winter and who ask' to be
remembered to their f irends.
Mr. Leo. F. Leisler of Sidney, la.,
who has been looking over Marion
county for the past week, leaves to today
day today for his western home well pleased
with what he has seen. Mr. Leisler
is a member of the city council in his
home town, and takes a great interest
in eivic work Marion county shall
be pleased to welcome him. :
We are proud of the confidence doc
tors, druggists and the public have in
CS8 Chill and Fever Tonic tu
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Clayton of Tam
pa and little grandsons Master J. T.
Clayton of Ocala and Richard Hewitt
will arrive in the city this afternoon
from Live Oak, where they have been
spending the past six wseks. They
will visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. R. Fort on Daugherty street, be before
fore before returning to their home in Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Priest and daugh
ters, Alma, Mabel and Anna, Mrs. C.
M. Murphy and daughter, Louise,
Mrs. C M. Murphy Jr. and sons,' Ray
mond and Everett leave tomorrow for
an auto triD down the east coast.
They expect to be gone about ten
days and will be guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Murphy at Homestead for
The teachers and scholars of the
industrial school came in .to the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater yesterday afternoon, and
Manager Bennett showed them a fine
picture, after which they adjourned
to the Court Pharmacy for an ice
cream feast. There was a good deal
of rain while they were in the theater,
but a number of citizens took them
home in their cars. T
? Going up in the -armory yesterday
evening we found the ex-service men
hard at work cleaning away the dirt
that has accumulated since Company
A left for Camp Wheeler three years,
lacking a month, ago. The boys were
bearing down like good fellows, and
from the 'way they worked we think
that not only the Iouies but ex-Ma j.
Anderson must have been pretty well
drilled in kp. Commander Izlar asks
the Star to thank the boys for their
response and also ask them, please,
for an encore this evening. T. D.
Lancaster Jr. hustled so lively that
there is a belief that gobs are spec specially
ially specially adapted to cleaning up, and all
in the post, or out of it, will be wel welcomed
comed welcomed at the exercises.
Mr. W. S. Wells ha3 returned from
a vacation in Southeast Georgia.
Mr. Jim Howell, who has been ill
for some days, is able to be out again.
Mrs. Mary Williams and daughter.
Miss Aurie, have returned from their
visit to Jacksonville. :
At their meeting last night, the
Knights of Pythias, with their usual
generosity, gave twenty dollars to
the band and five to the bench fund.
The many friends of Miss Mabel
Meffert are glad to welcome her home
again after a six weeks' absence,
which she spent afsummer school at
Gainesville. -"'. T
J Mrs. Edwin Spencer, who has been
visiting her son, Mr. Barney Spencer,
and family here, returned today to
her home in Lakeland, accompanied
by her two grandsons, Thomas and
Barney. -7 :--; -"
1 Married by Judge Smith, in his of office
fice office Monday, Miss Leila Hogan to Mr.
Brantley Swearingen. The bride is
a very pretty young lady, whose
home has been in North "Ocala, and
the groom, a relative of Attorney
General Swearingen, has his home in
Fargo, Ga. The Star joins v the?r
other friends in best wishes for them.
KNIGHTS GF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19 Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall over the G.
C. Greene Co.' drugstore A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers. V
; :". : i J. W. Akin, C. C
, Chas. K. Sage. K. of R." & S.
(Continued from Third Page)
A great outdoor union service each
Sunday evening with the grand stand
as a pulpit and choir loft, in God's
great out of doors, where the rich and
the poor could sit on the grass or in
their automobiles and sing the grand
old hymns and hear the scriptures
read and obtain practical religious
ideas ; 'I r: .' -. -"
', '"VV; ,-
Nowadays no home is up-to-date or
well furnished without rather elab elaborate
orate elaborate furniture lamps with charming
fluffy shades, ornaments and well well-chosen
chosen well-chosen rugs and so on and so forth.
Yet, no matter how much money and
time is spent upon sucn xurnismnjjs,
the interior of any house at once re reveals
veals reveals the nature and quality of the
people inhabiting it. The living room
without books is like a face without
eyes or a mind without intelligenre.
There is no possibility that the fam family
ily family has the most valuable domestic
life if the absenec of all books f roni
its walls and tables show that it neg neglects
lects neglects the .most important means of
education and pleasure and personal
Faith is '' just as much a part cf
health as it is of success. Many peo people
ple people who suffer from ill health do net
know that" it is because ; of their
wrong, mental attitude towards them themselves
selves themselves and the world. Poor health
these days attracts as much attention
as a chronic grouch or a fellow with
a hair lip. "There are lots and lots
of people in the world who slide along
the highway of life and .are never
noticed. They simply remain neutral
on the landscape. Seems to us, life
would be preferable to be cussed or
discussed, than to live as such men.
If you are a swimmer "in the waters
of life, make a splash, make a noice
like getting somewhere. Let your
motto, be "Do Something." If you
dontr somebody will do you, and thatfs
no joke. Yon will get gobbled up, ?f
you don't get bristled up and full of
ONE OF my joba.
WAS YO keep watch.
AND GAS attacks.
AND LATEoue night.
1'STOCD L 'tLo door.'
..OF ONE of the dugouts.
AND THOUGHT I gelled gas.
I SNIFFED and listened.
SO PUT on my mask.
AND WENT down to mate but."
FOUND a doughboy.;
A FRENCH cigar.
AND I took it away.
AND GAVE him one.
OF MY own cigarettes.-
AND THE very next night,
I HAD to go do?n.
INTO SEVENTEEN dugouts,
TO RESCUE do jghbeys.
WHO WERE trying to siuoUj.
AND I may be a mark.
BUT THERE'S a limit.
YOU'VE ONLY one pack.
OF THE cigarettes.
I'M DARNED glad.
i J .ill
13 cn vi
Virginia Lsd Ssfftred Yi& Aciiei
and Pains Until lls&er Begaa
Giving Her CardsL
Dublin, Va. Miss Mary Alice
Hughett residing' on Route 2,-near
here, recently told a visitor of her
interesting experience with Cardul.
Miss Hughett said:- "I had been suf
fering for some time with painful . -I
was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would just drag around, and couldn't
rest to do any good. I would suffer
once a month with ray back, sides
and head. My limbs would ache and
I didn't know what to do, but I knew
I must do something, for I didn't get
well by letting It run on.
My mother 13 a believer In Cardul.
for she saw what It did. for others as
well as herself, so she began giving
It to me. ...
"It wasn't long f before I eaw z
change. It was Just what I needed.
It regulated me. I began to eat and
sleep, and the pain' stopped.
"Cardul is without doubt the best
female tonic made, and I am glad I
can recommend it to others."
If suffering with symptoms such as
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ail ailments
ments ailments peculiar to women, why not be begin
gin begin Cardul at once? Its merit Is well
established by, successful use for more
than 40' years. ;
Your druggist sells it NC-13S
PYLES PERKINS B
Funeral Directors & Exubalners
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
- Phones 555 and 225 -;
Open All Night
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
l work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
-hi Lm a- ,ziz .,
IVE.a cigar smoker Ukes to Ches--I
terfields, because of their satisfying
1 ody. And yet they're mild, too. Their
Llei.d cf best Turkish and Domatici
can't be copied and "hat a blend it is I
Ko wor.de r Chesterfields 'satisfy
' v. ...is- a
h jd'' 'JL SU:"'
pMHMaMKikA 'jinn1 i ww mriiwuawr.- -mm' w?-mm0t
Ui-GI ASSIFFO : :
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOE
SALE, FOn RENT AND SKI SKI-ILAS
ILAS SKI-ILAS LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, ont
time, 25c.; three times, 60c.; six time
75c; one month, $3. Payable ia advance.
FOR SALE Large ten-room hoiua
and quarter block in Clme s addi addition
tion addition to, Ocala. Cash price for quick
sale, $750. S. S. Savage Jr. 3-1 Ct
FOR RENT Will convert'" our up
stairs into an apartment with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
lei.e. See Max FisheL 0-12t
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
- high school "Woods matcher. Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch band re saw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock shed3, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
, lumber business in town of 5000
people. Plenty of timber peixig cut
but one hundred and fifty sawmilla
nearby. Rare opportunty. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phosa
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. : 2-ra
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. WH1
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
CIGAR FACTORY wants a man to
place cigars with the retail trade;
man with car preferred. Big. pay.
Cigar Factory, Box 204, Starke,
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at WooJ WooJ-mar,
mar, WooJ-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms, in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala. Fla. 9-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house. C. A.
-Holloway, 715 Lime St. Phone 378
after 6 p. m. 9-Ct
LOST Pocket book, W. O.. W. Has
one $20, one $10 and two $5 bills
and other valuable papers. May be
mistaken about two $5 bills, possih-
ly only one. Return to W. R. Roe,
Box C3, Route B. Ocala. 9-3t
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, Ocala,
. Fla. C-Ct
FOR SALE CHEAP One Interna International
tional International truck and one 8-Hp. Interna International
tional International gas engine. Lake Weir
Washed Sand Co., Ocala. 5-Ct
FOR SALE House and lot on corner
of Oklawaha Ave. and Anthony
road. Lot 90 ft. front, 152 ft. deep.
House contains ten rooms with fire fireplaces
places fireplaces and closets, two baths; linen
closet; dressing room; large halls;
porches, back and front on upper
and lower floors. Price $6500. Mrs.
S. A. Standley. 10-3t
FOR SALE Five piece parlor suite,
combination bookcase and desk,
library table, willow baby carriage
and crib. Phone 332. 10-Ct
FOR RENT Housekeeping rooms.
Phone 339 or address 748 Wyomisa
, street, Ocala, Fla. 10-et
LOST One large and c-ne small key
on two tone ribbon string. Return to
Star ofSce and receive reward. St
FOR SALE Home in Ocala, six
rooms, city water and sewer (gas
if desired) ; good locality on a fcsrd
surfaced street; lot 110x110 ft, with
fruit trees, large gsirage, etc. Sell
cheap, $300 down, balance ?25
monthly. J. T. Miller, 1641 Liberty
St., Jacksonville, Fla.
WANTED Pattern makers, molders,
boiler makers and machinists.
Steady work and good wages fcr
first class men. Open shop. T.
Mtimliv Iron Wnrlra. JnrV-cAnvi!1s
FOR SALE At once, piano, wood
heater and furniture. Apply to Mrs.
Jake Brown, 22 N. Tuscawilla St.,
OCALA LODGE N0. ZZZ. B. P. O.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order cf Elks, met is
the second and four Tuesday evs evs-nings
nings evs-nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rccna
upstairs over Troxler's and the Back
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. T. Miller, H ,H-
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the OctJx
Chapter No. 13 R. A.. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. ih Wesson, H. F.
Jake Erown, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.,
Odd Fellows hall at the corner cf
Tort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
IL R. LnSTman, Secretary.
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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
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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 10, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05647
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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