The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05653

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
. Weather Forecast: Partly Cloudy Cloudy-tonight;
tonight; Cloudy-tonight; Wednesday. local fchowers.

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Ar.ahuac'a Great and Good Friend,
Wilson, 0Ten4 Her a Chance
, to Get 02 Easy

(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Aug. 17. President
Wilson is ready to recognize the
Mexican government if the latter
agrees to the terms of the proposals
from Secretary Colby, acording to a
message sent President de la Huerta
by Fernando Calderon, Mexican high
commissioner to the United States,
the Excelsior says. ,. The newspaper
says that Secretary Colby's proposals
desire that North American lives and
property be respected, that indemnity
be paid foreigners suffering during
revolution and that the Carranza con confiscatory
fiscatory confiscatory decrees be derogated.
r STRING TIEDtTO IT
Washington, Aug. 17. A state de
partment official said the three pro proposals
posals proposals given in the Mexico City dis dispatch
patch dispatch was precedent to a recognition
of the Mexican government. Only a
few conditions were announced by the 1
United States; Performance instead
of mere promises was put above all J
conditions, he said, adding that recog
nition yas not promised 1 under any
conditions.
FARM LOANS HALTED-
-W llx 7 I
The following from James B. Mor-1
man, assistant secretary of the fed federal
eral federal farm loan board, in the Farra &

Fireside," will be of much interest to at a high rate of interest in compe compe-a
a compe-a large majority of the Star's read- tition with these low-interest, long long-ers,
ers, long-ers, whether farmers or not: time federal loans. We cannot make

What will the farmers do for cheap a good commission in buying and sell sell-loans
loans sell-loans in the future ? For the last three infi: farm mortgages. We have to

' years the Federal Farm Loan Sys-J

tern has enabled farmers to borrow pUt us out of .business. The vulner vulner-money
money vulner-money at 5, 54 and 6 per cent inter- J aDie point is" their bonds. Why

est and to repay their loans a little I
each year over a 34 or 35-year period.
During three years the twelve fed
eral land banks have loaned $34ft.-
616,041 to 125,003 farmers., and 28
joint stock land banks have loaned
S70.U1.432 to 8315 farmers. Thus
133,318 -farmers have .reaped the ban-
efits of cheap credit from March 27, 1
1917, when the first loan ; wa3 made
under this system, up to April 30, J
1920, the date of the above statistics, j
. Still thousands of farmers wanted
to hnrrnw mnnpv nrulpr thfise nondi-1
w ' -- -' .7 ,
tions. The federal land banks have
approved loans on hand 'for ?41,9Gv
9G1 to 16,390 .farmers. Evidently the
farmers throughout the country not
only want money to carry on their I
farms, but they also want it badly.
But this plan of making mortgage 1
loans to farmers has been halted
temnorarilv it is to he hoped. An en-1
emy hath done this. For more than!
six months the Federal arm Loan J
System has been marking time, so to
speak, because the dealers who liad
been buying and selling farm mor t-1
gages, and getting a good commission j
out of this business, were instrumen-1
tal in having a suit' brought to test
j. i : .-. i u ("
1 wiiisuiui-wuauijr. ut uic 1
exempt feature of farm loan bonds. I
The case wa3 argued in Kansas City,
Mo., last fall, and the United States
, district judga dismissed the case.
But the enemies of the system j
wanted to paralyze its good work, so
they appealed to the supreme court
of the United. States. It was argued J
there on January 8, 1920, but on April 1
20th the court handed down an order
to have the case reargued. Since this I

, cannot take take place until next fall, large stockholder, in the company,
there is little likelihood that thi3 case objected to the proposed investment
wil be decided until some time next upon the ground that the tax exemp-
winter. h i tion was void and that the bonds
Now thousands of farmers ; nre were taxable; he voted against "the
wondering and asking why the land resolution of purchase, and then filed
.banks have to stop making loans be- thi3 suit in the ditrict court to enjoin
cause of this suit." That question is the company from purchasing the
easily answered: V. .... ( bonds. :
While this i3 known as the federal A federal land bank and a; joint joint-system,
system, joint-system, it is nongovernment money stock land bank intervened, and were
which is loaned to farmers. The orig- made parties defendant; the attorney
inal capital of the twelve federal land general of the United States appear appear-banks
banks appear-banks amounted to ?9,000,000. Of ed as amicus curiae; a motion was
this sum the government, in order to made to dismiss for want of equity;
start the system going, subscribed the motion was sustained; the, plain plain-$8,891,270,
$8,891,270, plain-$8,891,270, the balance being sub- tiff declined to plead further; the
scribed by private individuals. Thus bill was dismissed; the appeal taken.'
the only aid advanced by the govern Now, in all probability, Mr. Charles
ment in establishing this system con- E. Smith did not care a straw wheth wheth-sisted
sisted wheth-sisted in supplying a large part of er or not it was constitutional to ex ex-the
the ex-the capital without interest. But this empt farm loan bonds from taxation,
capital is to be repaid, and part of He was not the moving spirit in bring-
it has already been paid back to the ing the action. The Farm Mortgage
federal land banks. Bankers Association of America was

The money which farmers borrow
comes from the sale of bonds. The
mortgages taken by the ) banks as a
result of loaning their original capi-
tal were pledged as security for the
issue of bonds. The farm loan act
declared that these bond3 should be
exempt from taxation. The bonds are
sold to whomsoever will buy them.
The money received from their sale
is loaned to farmers, and this is the
source of the more than four hundred
million dollars which have been loan loaned
ed loaned in the past three years.
But the enemies of low-interest
rates on long-time farm mortgage
loans said unto themselves: "See how
this sytem is undermining cur busi business!
ness! business! We can no longer make loans

May
, End the Long Drawn Out
Struggle Today
lAssociaiea reBsj
N asn vine, Aug. l tie iennessee
nouse met toaay prepared lor an ex.
tended debate on suffrage, which
leaders thought, might delay final ac-
tion until late in the afternoon. Eoth
sides went into thefight claiming vicr
tory. ,:; ,vf-vv-iSM":-.1-
FAVORABLE REPORT FROM THE
' -. COMMITTEE V
A motion that the house concur in
senate ratification was offered after
a favorable report of the committee
on constitutional, conventions. Chair
man Riddick of the constitutional
conventions committee, opened for
tjhe suffragists.
AN ECONOMICAL PRISONER
- (Associated Press)
Cork, Aug. 17 Terence McSween-
ey, lord mayor of Cork, deported to
England after conviction of sedition
by courtmartial, refuses to eat.
PLANNING HARDING'S PROGRAM
Marion, O., Aug. '17 Republican
leaders conferred here today on a
speaking schedule for Harding for the
next six weeks.
stop this federal system or it -will
should they be tax-exempt?
"It is true that the act says they
shall be called 'instrumentalities of
the government but that does not
make them so. Come, now, as an as
sociation, let us have a suit, brought
to test whether or not their bonds
should be exempt from taxation, and
while the suit is pending they will he'
unable to make loans. Nobody will
Duy ;::f arm loan bonds when in doubt
as to whether they have to pay back
taxes on them."
- AnA tUio i Jirct wViaf tliow AiA TTio
; ilHU VlilO Ai3 JUOV flUCV V-.
suit was begun in the name of Chas.
E. Smith vs. Kansas City Title and
Trust Company et al. But no one could
fr6m the title of this case that it had
anything1 whatever to do with the
Federal Farm Loan System. !How-
eVer. it does and that most seriously
so far as the farmers throughout the
pmrntrv are concerned, as well as the
general public, who will also be af-
fetced by the high cost of farm pro-
ducts if farmers are handicapped for
the lack of capital or the high cost of
capital used in their production. To
show how this case rings in the
the farmers and the Federal Farm
Loan System, let me quote the fol-
i i it-
jewing paragrapa irora me siuie-
ment of the case in. the brief of one
attorney, for Mr. Smith:
"The Kansas Title and Trust Com
pany f was about to invest a large
amount of its corporate and fiduciary
funds in the purchase of farm loan
bonds issued respectively by join
stock land banks and by federal land
banks, because the company, believed
the" bonds to be tax-exempt.
; "Charles E. Smith, a director and
j the great enemy lying under cover,
j When the mischief had been done, and
the Federal Farm Loan System had
been halted in its work of bringing
credit and financial relief to hundreds
of thousands of farmers, the associa
tion came out in the open and showed
its hand. This is made plain by j the
fact that, in a letter dated May 1 2,
1920, which accompanied bulletin No.
06, the chairman of the membership
committee said that the Farm Mort Mortgage
gage Mortgage Bankers Association "is direct directly
ly directly responsible for the federal land
bank and the joint-stock land bank
not being in operation today and not
being able to operate until some time
next year."
Here, then, are the 'main facts fcow

Tennessee or North Carolina

Session Opened with More Excite Excitement
ment Excitement than on Any Day
Since Secession

t (Associated Press)
, Raleigh, Aug. 17 Amid scenes the
state house has never witnessed since
the days of the civil war, the North
Carolina legislature began considera consideration
tion consideration today of ratification of the wom
an suffrage amendment. The galleries
were flag-bedecked and filled with
sunragists wno DroKe into cneermg
as Senator Carr opened the debate in
favor of the amendment.
MAYS THREW WITH
TOO MUCH MIGHT
Raymond Chapman, Cleveland Short
stop, Dead with Fractured
Skull
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 17. Raymond
Chapman, shortstop with the Cleve
land American, League club, died to today
day today from a fractured skull sustained
when he was hit by a ball thrown by
Pitcher Carl Mays in yesterday's
game with New York. An operation
was performed on Chapman in an rf-
f ort to save his life.
OHIO DEMOCRATS IN
SESSION AT COLUMBUS
" (Associated Press)
- Columbus, Aug. 17. The Ohio
democratic convention met here today
with an address by Gov. Cox as the
main feature. The candidate is ex expected
pected expected to set the battle gauge for his
opponent in a battle for their home
state.' 'f.'""'---:f iv
the Federal Farm Loan System came
to be halted. For the past three years
interest rates of farm mortagages
were more nearly uniform at 5 and
6 per. cent than they haver ever been
before 4n the history of our country.
But already, since this suit was
brought, interest rates have been rais
ed by private money lenders and
bankers'from one to four per cent on
loans to farmers. 5 It is becoming in
creasingly harder for farmers to pro
vide themselves with ; capital in order
to raise food and other raw materials
for our people. Many of them are
begging Congress and the farm loan
board to relieve the situation. Here
is part of a typical letter written by
a farmer in. Oregon under date of
May 19, 1920: v v-"I
"I v-"I understand there is a sort of un
easy feeling about the doings in court
about trying to discontinue the loan-
in to farmers that need the assist
ance of a loan such as the Federal
Loan System. I would like to get a
loan on my farm to pay off the mort mortgage
gage mortgage that is on it now, and there are
several of my neighbors that also
would like to get a loan. It will b
a real hardship on the already over
burdened farmer if Congress should
discontinue the farm loan system."
But Congress is far from that at
titude of mind. Rerognizing the ap.
peal of the farmers and the pre33ing
need of our country for agricultural
products, Congress has just passed a
joint resolution, and the president
signed it on May 26th, authorizing
the secretary of the treasury to buy
federal farm loan bonds to provide
the funds for making loans approved
by the banks up to March 1, 1920,
This act will probably provide be
tween thirty and ; forty million dol
lars. After that sum has been ex
pended by the banks in meeting their
own debt obligations and making
loans to the fanners whose needs are
most urgent, the system wilT simply
have to halt again until the decision
oi tne supreme court, unless some
other means of raising funds for
lending to the farmers shall be pro
vided. .,-
The ultimate effect of this lawsuit,
then, cannot now be estimated.: If
the Federal Farm Loan System
should be permanently halted, the
credit conditions ; of farmers will be
what they were before Congress
passed the farm loan act. With
farmers having to pay higher inter
est rates, the cost of raising farm
products will be greater.
666 quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver, la
f v2vl .'5 .c .Ov -o S2

MUID)gOM -JESSES-
':r ; AUTOMOBILES
Miurpliy Motor Co0;2SS&

American Protest and Heavy Expense
Too Much for Occupation
.of Saghalien

(Associated Press)
Honolulu, Aug. 17. Japan is con considering
sidering considering the withdrawal of troops
from Saghalien island because of the
American protest and the heavy finan financial
cial financial burden, according to a Tokio
cable to the Japanese newspaper here.
ELECTION IN MISSISSIPPI
, Associated Press)
Jackson, Miss., Aug. 17. Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi democrats voted for five candi candidates
dates candidates for Congress in the primary to today
day today with the administration record
the chief issue.
MODERN WOODMEN PICNIC
At
Cooter Pond; Near Morriston,
; Friday, September 10th
Editor Star: Please permit me to
announce in your paper that Morris-1
ton camp. Modern Woodmen of 'Amer
ica, -.will hold their annual picnic at
Cooter Pond, near Morriston, on Fri
day, Sept. 10th next, this date hav-
been substituted for July 4th
ast, which came on5 Sunday.
,We expect to have a large crowd
and a big day and take this method
of extending an invitation to the cub
ic to participate in the pleasures of
the day.
We have secured Mrs. Manly's band
of your city to furnish music and
those who have heard them play know
what a treat is in store for the peo people.
ple. people. We have invited some of the best
speakers; in the state to address the
people on important subjects. Have
also s secured the promise of a good
ball game between Williston and Dun Dun-nellon.
nellon. Dun-nellon. ; Have the promise of this
game from managers of both these
teams.- v. ; ;V
" Will have plenty of refreshments,
and a big dinner. Hope also to have
flying machine," but am not cer
tain of this attraction. T; i,
Will have several side amusements
and Vn the whole will try to make
the day both pleasant and profitable
to all who come. As before, we stand
with "open arms" and a glad hand"
to welcome the public to this picnic,
and invite them to bring nice bas
ketsa few sandwiches, deviled eggs,
a bottle of pickles, and if they can't
do. this, why just come anyway, with
big appetites, their best looks and
sweetest smiles, for you know that
sometimes a sad sweet smile to a
longing heart is worth all the din dinners
ners dinners in the world. Ours is to be a
day of recreation and happiness. We
hope that not even an unkind thought
wil find its way- into the hearts of
those present, much less : a harsh
word and look. 1 V
i Please come yourself and bring
everybody you can, both from town
and country. We are all one on this
day. Program will appear later.
Sincerely yours, W. O. Brewer,
1 Consul Morriston Camp.
STAG DINNER PARTY V
Charming in all its appointments
was the delightful stag dinner given
last evening by Mrs. L. H. Piltans
honoring the birthday anniversary of
her husband. The affair was a com complete
plete complete surprise to Mr. Pillans, who had
departed earlier in the day on a fish
ing expedition and on his return in
the evening was greeted at his home
by a merry group of friends await awaiting
ing awaiting to offer congratulations and good
wishes. i :
Led by the hostess, who was aided
by Mrs. Harry Walters, the guests
and honoree were shown into the din
ing room where a four course dinner
wa senjoyed. Exquisite pink roses
were used on the table, which was
centered with a large birthday cake
and lighted by the soft glow of can
dles. .". i
A number of useful gifts were giv
en Mr. Pillans as mementos of the
day, among the most highly prized of
which was a fountain pen Rearing his
initials and the date, given by his em
ployes, Messrs. A. V. Sewell. L. ,P.
Teuton, a G. Miller. I. Hill and Levis
Smith, who with Dr. Harry Walters
and Mr. Howard Clark, were present
at the happy affair.
.Advertise In the Star.
O O CD- O O XvT1--X'- KZr- O

Colossal Sums of Money Asked from
the Interstate Railway
Commission

( (Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 17. The distri distribution
bution distribution to the railroads of nearly two
hundred millions of dollars was rec recommended
ommended recommended to the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission today in the final
report of railway executives on ap applications
plications applications of the various carriers for
loans. ; ;
MANY COINS MINTED
AT PHILADELPHIA
Philadelphia, Aug. 17. The Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia mint turned out 501,000,000
coins in the last fiscal year.
' Raymond T. Baker, director of the
United States mint, gave out the
figures after inspecting the institu institution.
tion. institution. New '.. die-cutting machines,
electric furnaces and carrying de
vices have been installed within the
ast- yea and efficiency methods have
ben adopted which greatly increase
the output of the mint.
The increase last year was about
25 per cent over 1919. In 1916 a lit
le over a million coins were produced.
Mr. Baker recently returned from
he San Francisco mind where he is
preparing to install improved machin
ery similar to that m the Philadel
phia mint.
"With the recent adidtions," said
Mr. Baker; "the Philadelphia mint is
now not only the largest mint in this
country but manufactures a larger
number of coins than any other mint
in the world."
CARS NECESSARY
. ON VACATIONS
That automobile owners have been
using, their cars to a greater extent
than ever before on vacations' this
summer, is the observation of Philip
G. Murphy, local distributor for the
Studebaker.
"The'old idea, of leaving the car at
home when going on vacations and
depending upon railroads is passing
out," says Mr. Murphy.
"The change m attitude among
automobile owners is due to the fact
that they have a much larger appre
ciation or the convenience and relia
bility of their cars, as well- as the
greater number of uses to which they
can be devoted.
"Today, instead of hopping on a
railroad, train, traveling to a summer
resort and lying around for the per
iod of a vacation, the motor car own
er uses his car every day while on his
vacation, making side trips of many
miles out of the jplaee where he is
spending his vacation days..
"During -the summer, in this day
and age, the automobile is used Ly
families to an unprecedented etxen
for week-end jaunts out into the
country, trips to the .golf clubs and
on fishing and hunting expeditions
WHAT CHAMP CLARK ;
SAYS OF WASHINGTON
In a Washington, D. C, church on
Washington's birthday. Champ Clark
told the congregation that "so me me-mentous
mentous me-mentous was the influence of the life
of Washington on the welfare and de development
velopment development of his country that his
name shall never be forgotten."
'In my opinion," Mr. Clark con continued,
tinued, continued, "he was the greatest mortal
that ever lived. The habits which
united to mould his character well
deserved analysis and emulation. Fru Frugality
gality Frugality and thrift were b is watch watchwords.
words. watchwords. ' i
"After all, Washington was only
a human being. He was known to
dance the Virginia reel, took an oc occasional
casional occasional mint julip, bet on a horse
race, and when he ordered his general
to charge and he retreated he swere
at him. Yet, I am glad to live after
Washington."
The Star's "Page of Presidents"
will prove interesting. Be sure to
read these notices too as you- will see
the announcemnt of what day the
page will appear. Don't forget the
Star will give away a $15 cash prize.
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, colds
; and lagrippe. It kills the germs that
O tt-
.
--ZS
1
0i

Weygand's Skillful Tactics Give tlie

Poles Hope of Saving
Warsaw (
(Associated PTess)
Warsaw, Aug. 1G. Signs at the
front Sunday indicated that the
'rench are taking a more prominent
part in guidance of the Polish army..
General Weygand is said to be re
sponsible for the new tactics employ employed
ed employed to repel the invaders.
POLES SAY IT IS PILSUBSKI
Warsaw, Aug. 17. The Russian
soviet hold on the ga"es-of Warsaw
has been broken, according to allied
officers here. A Polish counter eifem-
sive is in full sway at various points
and the Russians are falling back in
confusion. The Polish communique
says that pressure on on Warsaw has
been relieved and tha.t General Pil Pil-sudski
sudski Pil-sudski directed the counter stroke.
RUSSIANS N EARING DANZIG
London, Aug. 16.- Warsaw is still
bed by. the Poles, so fz.r as dispatches
here disclose. The latent Russian com
munique does not claim the city has
been captured, while Monday's Polish
official-statement represented the de defenders
fenders defenders making successful resistance.
Meanwhile the Russie.ns are rapidly
progressing .through, tne .Polish cor
ridor and are reported within fifty
miles of Danzig.
DEMORALIZED RATHER
THAN DISORGANIZED
(Associated Press)
Washington," Aug. 17 Reorganiza
tion of the bureau of immigration
was ordered today by Assistant Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Post. Department oSeiab
said conditions indicated disorganua
tion of the buerau.
AMERICANS BETTER
FENCERS THAN ENGLISH
'(Associated Press)
Antwerp,; Aug. 17. America de defeated
feated defeated England fencing with foils In
the Olympic games tsday, giving the
United -States 'third place. t
ASKS BRITAIN TO
BE MORE EXPLICIT
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 17.--Soviet Russia
has asked the Britisli premier for- a
definite statement of Great Britain's
attitude 'toward General Wrangel, ths
anti-bolshevik comm?mder.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
TO A GOOD MAN
OcahvFla:, Aug.15th.
"Whereas, God has taken from us
cur beloved friend and brother, Robt.
L. Bridges, he is all his real tion of
life was true and tried and who so
gladly and faithfully performed the
his Master; and, ;i
Whereas, Ve recosmize this as an
irreparable loss to our church a;sd
state when such faithful servants are
greatly needed; therf'ore be it
Resolved, That we, express to his
faithful widow our, deepest sympathy,
- W. M. '.Richardson,
," D.W.Tompkins,
C. C. Bryant,
Resolution Committee cf the Busi Business
ness Business Men's Bible Class.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:C3 ex
Leave for Tampa. 2:10a.m.
Arrive from Jackson rille. 1 :Z'i p.n.
Leave for Tampa ..." 1 :Q p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:2s p.m.
Arrive from Tampa. 2:14a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... z:15 a. za.
Arrive from Tampa.,. l:S5p. ra.
Leave for- Jacksonville. . 1:55 p. tz.
Arrive from Tampa. ; 4:04 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05 p. a.
. Atlantic C-oKt Lire ,:
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:43 a. ra
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. ts.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p. n.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3:S5p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. ra.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.ra.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11 a. n.
Leave for JacksonviUe. . 2:12 &. n.
Arrive from St. PeterEburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 8:41 s. ra.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a. m.
Arrive from Homosas'tsa . 1.25 p. la.
Leave for Homosassa. .... 3:25 p. n.
Arrive from Gaiaesviila
daily except Sunday. 11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ......... 4:45 p. n.
Leave for Lakeland Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. ra
Ar. from. Lakeland, 'Pass 'Pass-Leave
Leave 'Pass-Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday ll:C3 p. rx
Leave for Wilcox, Moaday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.

WLat lave ycu to e-II cr



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1920

..Kt.ltt<ittlltUllltkllSft 11

jf nr

Fohliabedt Every Day Except Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
It. It. Carroll, Freirfdeiit
Laaveagoed, Secret ry-Treurr
J. 11. iieajamla, E4Ito
Entered at Ocala, 1a., postofftce as
tcoud-clar rr.alttr. ,-
TELCPUOXES
I?lBe Of Re .
. .Five-One
. .Flve-Oae
aoetet)' Hrpvrter ....
.
.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press 13 exclualvely
entitled for the use tor republication of
ail sews dispatches credited to it r
cot otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
i3&atches herein are alio reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance .......... .J5.CW
til. 'months, in advance -Three
months, In advance
One month, la advance
3.00
1.5a
0
ADVERTISING HATES
Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. -Alternate mser
ritvn 25 rer cent additional. Compos
itr.n rv.:in. An ads. that run, less than
six times cents per inch. Special
noalfion 20 oer cent additional. Hates
Eased on 4-inch minimum. Less tnan
iour. Inches will take higher rate.
which will be-furnished upon applica-
tinn .
Keeta Motloeat 5 cents per line for
rirst lissertion: 3 cents per line tor eacn
tnhnuTit Insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges. .
Leal advertisements It legal rates.
This twenty-million dollar bond
issue amendment means that 100 per
cent cf the people of Florida must be
taxed heavily in order that ten per
cent may Tide lightly.
The letter elsewhere from the Farm
and Fireside is another instance of
the fact that no sooner does a farmer
receive a little favor than there is a
horde of wolves ready to pounce on
him and take, it away.
Herb Felkel is gratified because
we set the stamp of our. august ap
provd on one of his bromides. "We
would approve him often, but are
afraid we might give him the swell-
; head.. r:-0-:''.
The felds of Ardath'are said to' be
located on the south end of Clear
water inland. Notice the joy shining
from the countenances ol those le-
turning from that section. Clearwa
ter Sun. ;
The fellow who did go to, the field
of Ardath, according to Marie Corelh
came back looking: like he had been
to a six weeks' wake. Better give
your fields a name that hasn't so
much crime, dissipation and death
clinging to it.'
Dont forget to attend the Poland
China hog sale at the Hiawatha stock
farm tomorrow. This will be the firs
big sale of this stock in the near vi vicinity
cinity vicinity cf Ocala and deserves the at attention
tention attention of all our enterprising peo
ple. Hiawatha farm is a fine place
and a good look at it will surprise
good many people who have lived here
for years, but have inspected the
farms mostly from the roads. A good
many of our people have gone today
to see the hog sale at Her long's big
farm near Micanopy, and the town
should furnish as large a crowd in
proportion for the Hiawatha sale to
morrow. Blooded hogs are Marion's
k'T g suit, and we must back them up.
.Says the Tampa Times: Instead of
increasing the taxes of the automo automobile
bile automobile owner as a method of redeeming
the proposed bond issue to build a
system of state highways, the Florida
Times-Union analyzes the plan as cne
thnt will lighten the tax burden' of
the ; motorist. The suggestion that
interest and. principal be paid entire entirely
ly entirely from the automobile license taxes
has a generous sound, in the words of
this newspaper, but and herein lies
the dog in the manger a further ex exemption
emption exemption is made that automobiles be
exempted from taxation as personal
property and that the two-mill road
tax be abolished.'- Here is th way
HICICIE SAYS:
1

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'-'uMPCivas' '' .:''"'.'."'t
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cur contemporary figures it out: "On

he basis of the estimate of the state
automobile association for 1922 an
additon of 50 per cent to the present
icense tax would produce $675,00$.
The addition would be one-third of
his sum or $225,000. Accepting the
estimates- of the Florida Automobile
Association as to the number of au
tomobiles that will be in the state in
1922 we estimate that they would be
worth as much as $1000 each or $75, $75,-000,000
000,000 $75,-000,000 for the 75,000 "of them, and
that they would be taxes for one-third
of their value. On this assumption
the' state tax of 11 mills would pro
duce $275,000 from automobiles,
which is $50,000 more than the 50 per
cent addition to the license tax. So
if this alone were considered the au
tomobile : owners would be paying
$50,000 less than now in state taxes,
and the repeal oifthe state tax would
carry with it a repeal of county taxes
which are probably twice as high. If
so, while $225,000 was being added to
the license tax on automobiles, their
owners would be exempted from
$825,000 in state and county personal
taxes." '-'
Candidate Harding wants the pro protective
tective protective tariff resumed. It's the Star's
opinion that a great many of the ills
A.merica has fallen heir to have been
bequeathed by fifty years of a high
tariff. It made wealth for the coun
try, but made it in lumps that could
not be healthily assimilated. It xras
the daddy of most of our industrial
troubles, and its youngest child is the
The Kind to
hich Barney
trusted his
life
II Carney Tresis Thew
YOU cm
DA VIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.
Rebuilding
(DldSho
v.
YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
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. ; J ' i.
Between Tea' Cent Store and Gerig'a
Dru? Store
-vPiipne'f-No. 528:;';
For All Kind3 of
BP.ICK AND CONCRETE WORK,
LATHING, PLASTERING, ETC. t
s v- Repair Work a Specialty
WM.-A. TINSMAN; OCALA.
fffnr
iilii
Dk:
JiiU
"1
Atlinta Laaj'j Uncomfortable saj
-. Assoymg Ccsaltioa IlelisTed,
hs Says, by Cardd.
Atlanta, Ga. 2Ii3 Alice Frances
Young, of 23 East Alexander Street,
this city, says: ; "After entering wo womanhood,
manhood, womanhood, I suffered so much with
womanly : weakness. My back, ached.
I would have, at certain times, a hot
feeling that seemed to go to my head.
Even my shoulders would hurt, and it
made me yery dizzy and uncomfort uncomfortable.
able. uncomfortable. When the blood would; flow to
lay head I suppose that was what it
was I would faint and feel so weak.
; "I couldn't do my work. ; I had a
good position, and this was surely
annoying as well as embarrassing. I
would usually have to go home and
go to bed. I certainly suffered greatly.
"I heard cf Cardui, and my mother
bought It for me, It wa3 the first and
only medicine that ever did me any
good-for this trouble.
Dizziness, headache, sideache, back backache,
ache, backache, tired-out feeling and other dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable symptoms are often signs of
womanly troubles. ; Thousands of wo women
men women who formerly suffered from these
and similar ailments have found Car Cardui
dui Cardui a very valuable remedy.
Cardri i3 composed only of pure,
vegetable ingredients which have long
teen recognized as of medicinal value
in the treatment of many diseases and
disorders peculiar to women.
Take CirduL
Your druggist sella It NO-143

radicalism that' afflicts the country
today. It has been directly against
the farmer, professional man and
merchant, whileit pampered indus industries
tries industries that had no real need of it. The
country is absolutely above it now;
let's .try and keep it so.
SCOFIELD HAS DONE HIS SHARE

State Attorney Scofield informs the
Star that he has gone as far as h
can in the Tucker case. He has re reported
ported reported to the state board of pardons
that the entire affair was a frame-up
on the board, that forgery was com committed,
mitted, committed, and has recommended that
Tucker's pardon be revoked and that
a reward be offered for his apprehen apprehension
sion apprehension and that of those who broke the
law in getting him out of the pen.
It is now up to the state, and we
think it i3 due the state from the gov governor
ernor governor and his cabinet that they do
their best to remove the smudge they
have allowed to be put on it. The peo people
ple people Will iorgive them the blunder if
they will offer a reward and have the
criminals captured and brought back
to face justice.
The people will be surprised to
know that our state has no law un under
der under which Mrs. Tucker can be tried
for forgery for what she has done.
(There are other charges that can be
j brought against her, however, and if
she comes within the clutches of Flor
ida law again she.will likely join her
much less guilty partner, Mrs. Duff,
at Raiford. v
State Attorney Scofield has done
good work and gives the state gov government
ernment government a good foundation to work
on. It must be remembered' that Mr.
Scofield has no extra fund to draw on
for matters of this kind; he even has
to pay his own postage, and it is like
ly that all the hard work he has done
in the case will go unpaid for.-
ALL EDITORS KNOW THIS
How pleasant it is on a bright Sunday
morn
' To open the mail,and there, find a
score
Of articles good for the public to
read
. But all marked "Released"on the
' Wednesday before!
Thorn in Palm Beach Post.
That is a great deal better than to
receive two', or three good ones you
could use the next day and find they
are not released until the next Wed
nesday.
The farm family, because of Its
comparative remoteness from the tur turmoil
moil turmoil and distractions of the city, has
wonderful opportunities to make a
real home. Amone these ODnortuni
ties, specialists of the United States
department of agriculture point out,
Is that of beautifying the farmstead
so 'that It may be more attractive to
the occupants. This will tend to make
both young and old more contented,
will add materially to the enjoyment
of those who pass by, and incidentally
to the selling valu& of the farm. V
The Boston Transcript reminds us
that eating In overalls is as expensive
aS eating in a $150 suit. No. it Isn't.
In overalls one's natural fondness for
corned beef and cabbage asserts it itself;
self; itself; in fine clothes, the proletarian in instinct
stinct instinct Is suppressed and an artificial
daintiness of appetite is Inclined. to
find expression In omelette eoufSe or
charlotte nisse.
BREEZY BUBBLES
Can the yardstick Its best foot for forward?
ward? forward? Even the round world la made up
of square Inches.
The honest commercial traveler re resents
sents resents being called a "snare" drum drummer.
mer. drummer.
The pipe organist' may be a handy
player, but as a rule he Is inclined
also to put his foot In it
- A woman's dress may be after Lsr
own mind, but it; takes her much
longer to change the former.
'
The women regard the census as one
cf the perils of the age, because they
must tell their real ones. Phlladel Phlladel-phia
phia Phlladel-phia Bulletin. I :
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guaranteed."-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrirs
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm" Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
y Tampa- y
2:15 am Manatee- 4:C5 pm
St Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pta
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4 :05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave ArriTe
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonviile-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm S t Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3 :25 pm Homosassa 1 :30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

ilteOAD SCHEDULES

Jifiir

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NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala proposes to pave the follow following
ing following portions of streets within its
limits:
lunits to brick paving;
North Main street from Washing Washington
ton Washington street to May street ;
Oklawaha avenue from Osceola
street to Silver Springs road;
The Dixie Highway route from
Fort King avenue to city limits on the
south; .."V't, .'-V-'..
. West Broadway or Exposition
street from the old city limits to the
brick paving on Broadway;
Academy street from West Broad Broadway
way Broadway street to Howard Academy;
Pine street from West Broadway
street to Third street;
Third street from Pine street to
Herbert street;
South Magnolia street from Fort
King. avenue to Eighth street;
Eighth street from Lime street to
Lake Weir avenue;
Orange street from Eighth street
to the hospital;
Lime 'street from Third street to
Tenth street:
Dunnellon road from Lime street
to the old city limits:
Washington street f r$m Magnolia
sweet to vvatuia street;
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This Is -our -FIRST

put whether .yea are in the marliet or no!..
help gwcII the crowd.

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FOR
SAl
;S"';:?B;Ui;CK:.7:v:;:
, 1918 Touring Car
Fcnr 6cc2yccr Cerd Tires
; ilia U lL..-4.4ij '.:.'"
Ejicellcnt Condilion
LInrpIiy ulolor T Compcoy
"V -v
Watula street from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to Adams street;
Adams street from Yatula street
tc Tuscawilla street;
' Tuscawilla street from Adams
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 to
Magnolia street.
Bonds for this purpose have been
issued and validated and engineer era era-ployed
ployed era-ployed and actual work of construc construction
tion construction will start as soon as bonds can
be sold and contracts let. Ail 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
of any sort or kind will be grantea
by the city of Ocala, lor any purpeso
for cutting or digging into said por portions
tions portions of said streets.
1 You will therefore take notice that
all sewer connections, water" connec
tions, gas connections and any other
work that requires digging into or in
any way disturbing of the pavement
on said portions of said streets must
be completed before the paving com
mences. Owners of vacant lots are
particularly urged to make all con connections
nections connections to lot line now, as it will be
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Wr..A -(..f mw&-0 SF
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SALE, and ive xvanl Your
HEr.iEr.iBEn the dat
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imposfible for them ta do such, work
later in case of any building cn such
property.
By order cf the city cotmeii.
This July 27th, 1920.
II. C. SistrunV
27-tues-sat-St City Cleric
COWS, JERSEYS AND GRAB
IS
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,
8-6-tf
Law Library Building
:otic:
The board of county eomrrhiier.-
ers of Marion county will receive Ills
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1020, ft r
overseers to work the public roads
and bridges in the several ecmmi?. ecmmi?.-s
s ecmmi?.-s loners districts", in accordance .with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1910.
' ,'The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest, P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 f
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in-wiaa irrr -ttt -'t t .7SjK;.'W
.



OCALA EVENING STAU, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1LS20

Attehdithe

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V.

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Sunday Afternoon

P
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KAN
KEEP
KOOL

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-If the moving pictures

',

-V. sec eyes, not the pictures.
DR. K. J. WEI HE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyefsht Specialbt

PERKINS

litVl

Funeral Bircdors & Emb

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
OCALA, FLORIDA

nPAiA nnninnniPEQ!

i v t i' mm f m ii a i w m. m m w at

uunu. .uuuuiuiufULu

If you have any news for this de

purtment please phone 235.
Miss Landis Priest is the guest of
relatives in Morriston.
llr. John Cook returned today from
a visit to relatives in Palm Beach.
Sugared pecans in one-pound boxes.
They're delicious. Court Pharmacy." tf

Mr. Charles Price of Tampa, has
arrived :.n the city to relieve llr.

j Jim Pyles during his vacation.

r
Edward Cook .returned today frcra

Lake Weir, where he has been the
guest of hi3 friend, George Blowers.

m

Ir. and Mrs. Ed Miller left yester

day for St. Petersburg, their future
home. :

A numbe of Ocalans are attending
the Herlong hog sale .today at Mic Mic-anopy.
anopy. Mic-anopy.

Our stock
planting is
Stored

of fresh seeds for fall
now in. Ocala Seed
4 8-11-tf

,Mr. Steve Mainor spent the week weekend
end weekend vidting friends and relatives in
Bushnell. v

and Mrs. C. B. Howell and chil

dren have taken a cottage at Lake
Weir for a month.

Just say Banana Split and get the
best delicacy you ever tasted. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. John Needham are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over a bouncing baby boy
born last evening.- v ...

Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Morrison left
Monday for the mountains of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee to spend several weeks.

Dance tonight over the Commercial

Bank. The public invited. Music fur furnished
nished furnished by Davis orchestra. Come. It

: Agents arid;
'-'7 Service Jrf

SIPU ill rtl "rp

0

14-1 -J.

I-.4I OS

t Iron'.' Steel 'and Brass .Weldlno' W

jf

K. Main St. Phone 71
Opposite
Ocala Irca jWcrka

r'n

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the sity wiCi Hemming Park for, a front

Every modern conveniens ia each rcom. Dining
second to none

yard.

room Esrvica is

.. EOBEI1T M. y MEYEH,

J. E. IIAVAFJAUGH
Prcrictcr,

J I!. SPEKCE

P

a

ft nil!1-

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'AGENCY

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buiek and
the Prices are Consistent .with the Cost of Same.

Escfeslve-

Is for "VESTA" B1TIEEY;' 18 II0. ;6B3rasf ei :

An Up-to-Date Cattery Servica Statioa

We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. v

gasoiine;"-'oils;And;grease.

1 tiiiii J

- PHONE 271

WE WORISS:

-''Ocala'

;'Florida''

Nut

Our specialties are Maple

Sundaes, Pineapple Nut Sundaes and
Ice Cream Soda. Court Pharmacy, tf

Master Louis Blalock accompanied
Master Robert Hodges to hi3 home
in Gainesville and will be his guest
for a few days.

OBSERVATIONS

Miss Ages Burford left this morn morning
ing morning for Tampa, where she will be the
guest of Mrs. James Bryan for the
rest of the week.

, Our stock
planting is
Store.

of fresh seeds for fall
now in. Ocala Seed
8-11-tf

Misses Eva Theus and Rose Wolff
returned yesterday from Stanton,
where they spent a most delightful
week with friends.

Mrs, S. L. Keeffe and Mrs. W. E.
Adams, who have had a cottage at
Lake.Weir for the ast two weeks, re returned
turned returned to Ocala yesterday.

Try Norris' Gold Box assorted can candies
dies candies in 1, 2 and 3-pound boxes. -Exclusive
Ocala dealers. .The Court
Pharmacy. 17-tf

Mrs.

Oscar Berger of 'Tampa has

arrived in the city to be the guest of

her uncle Mr. J. M. Thomas and sis
ters, Misses Callie and Lucille Gissen

claner.

Mr. and Mrs. E. L.: Bell of Pierce,

have returned to Ocala, Mr. Bell hav

ing accepted a positon with Mr. A.
C..Blower,3 and Mrs. Bell with the II.

B.Master,3 Co.

We are -proud of the confidence doc

tors, druggists and the public have in
66P Chill and Fever Tonic. tu

Mr. Charles W. Hunter, the caterer,

is busy today preparing a big picnic

dinner for those who will attend the
hog jsale at Hiawatha Lake Stock
farm tomorrow.

Mr. Yonge Sage and friend, Mr.

Roy Pert of Key West, will arrive

the latter part of the week to be the

guest of Mr. Sage's parents; Mr. and

Mrs. C. K. Sage. ..

Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms

with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates

for meals by the weekr No. 310 North

Main St. Phone 260.

23-lm

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cobb' and

family left yesterday in their car for

Clearwater, St. Petersburg and dreen

Springs. They will also tour the east
coast before returning home.

Mrs. W. Wolff will entertain this

evening at a dinner party in honor of

Mrs. Jake Brown and daughter, Miss

Heen Brown, who will leave the la?t

of the week for their future home in

Mami.

Ijcitit. fail t.n viw. thfl iinnrmit.

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every.

I thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITYnot prices, tf

. r ...
.I

Mrs. E. M. Hays of Arcadia,-who

has been visiting her mother, Mrs. N.

E. Priest, leaves today for Morriston,

where she will be the guets of her

sisters, Mrs. R. B. Fant and -Mrs. R.
K. Limbaugh.

The many friends of Dr. Roy Bry

ant; who is in the base hospital at

Baltimore, will be interested to know

he has received a furlough and is on

his way to Florida to spend his va

cation. He will motor through the

country.

fc8 has more imitations than any.

other Chill and Fever Tonic on the

market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous, in

a

fc Repair

CCS

i?1! torn

Of :

obiles

We
i All Kinds ol 7

ng

r

IS

re.vvasii inu-ruii&u.

yonp-'Car

And make it look like new.

Oeiklawaha Ae."and'Oranse:SI.- 'ry

Mr. and Mrs. G. :W.V Pitts and

daughters Doris 'and Maxine and
their guests, Mr. and Mrs.. Brooks,

who have been visiting Mrs.' Pitts'
parents, Mr., and Mrs. C. K. Sage,
motored to their home in Columbus,

Ga;t leaving Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Waterman and
little daughter, Valeta leave this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Daytona Beach, where

they will remain over Sunday. Mon Monday
day Monday they will go to Jacksonville for a
few days visit with relatives. .They

expetc to be away about ten days.

Dance tonight over the Commercial
Bank. The public" invited. Music fur

nished by Davis orchestra. Come. It

Last spring Dr. K. J. Weihe offers
ed prizes for the best compositons on

the eye, written by the children of

the primary school. In the second

grade the first prizes were won by

Miss Dixie Abbott and Master, Bern

ard Bell. Special mention was earn earned
ed earned by Pope Blackshear and Dorothy

Walkley.

Mir. B. Goldman returned last nght
from a business trip to New York. He
purchased several very attractive
fill-in lines for his dry goods depart department.
ment. department. While he intends closing out
this department, he isn't satisfied un unless
less unless he has a quantity of up-to-date
goods also. He says he has an at attractive
tractive attractive announcement to make in the
Star tomorrow.
-

(Contributed)
The fellows that think small
thoughts can never accomplish great
things.
There are some few persons who
can obey orders and then again there
are some who probably will never .be
married.
Some people are born great, some
have -greatness thust upon them and
some couldn't be great if. they had
the opportunity. ;

We heard a eentleman savi "Tell a

man anything, it goes in one ear and

out the other; but if you tell it to a

vroman, it goes in ner ear ana out ox

her mouth." -

.
Despite the rainy season the auto

roadways of Lake county are mag magnificent.
nificent. magnificent. The county dad3 certainly
are to be commended on a most
superior road up-keep systeia. Their
velvety smoothness is a joy to all

who pass that way. t

A woman writer says that; parents

are to blame lor most 01 t tie ceun-

quency in young ladies, husbands and
young wives. Facts seem to indicate

she is right. Rarely does .a girl or
young wife go wrong if the family
life at home is what it shouJd be.

.
We know a fellow who says he

doesn't care a d whether automo automobile
bile automobile gas goesp or down. If it goes
too high, he can ride on the train, and
if train fares get too high, he can
walk, and if shoe leather gets too
high, he can go barefooted and still
be, happy because he lives in old Mar

ion and isn't afraid ol sandspurs and

grounditch. Optimists will now please

stand on their heads and be counted;

"The world do move," and how dif

ferent the days from just a few years

past. A working. man is up, against

a stiff proposition to save anything
even on Sunday, with the. allurements

t)f the movies, the fiiwer and the ice

cream parlor. Religion and recrea recreation
tion recreation are in heavy combat too, and a

week and erring soul seems too easily

weaned away from .the inherited habit

of Sunday worship. It is a deplorable

fact that the light of a spiritual truth

from the church does not seem to

shine as brightly in the 'eyes of our

younger generation as the light of. the
movies across the, way.

This is not intended as an. arrest

ing sentence, but as a lender of books

we are a reiormed person. We are

a new being today and we glory in

our reformation. But like all. zealous

converts we yearn to .pour out .our
soul, that books in our humble opin opinion
ion opinion should be either .bought or stolen,
but never borrowed or loaned. But
the books you want or that your eye
lusteth after, and in. time you will

have a statue raised to your immortal

fame.

We wonder what has become, of the

old fashioned custom of serving ter
rapin? A veteran dealer in the din
mond backs, says that as his old cus

tomers go one. after another on the

longest journey, their places are net
fiilled by the rising genera ton. They

don t seem to appreciate the dignity,

luxury, ana extravagance 01 tneir

grandfathers' days. Any way, they

are drawing the line at terrapin, one
of the choicest and most delicious

dishes of the South.

r4 mm m

some people may can (janaaians

slow, but they are not; they are just

economical. A fellow in Canada,
when he goes to purchase a suit of
clothes buys the coat, vest and trous trousers
ers trousers on different days, thus avoiding a
war .'.tax on a suit costing ?45 or
more.
'American men lead the. world In
matters of dress," says an exchange.
Well, may be so. But it is barely
possible for the American woman to
outstrip the French'. t
To throw a kiss is like near beer,
they both lack that subtile something
that the poets tell us about by nega negative
tive negative description. Our twin brother
says he doesn't think the comparison
is good. There's often a comeback in
a kiss wafted through space, and you
can't say that about near beer.
'

. Among the foothills of Lake coun county,
ty, county, beside her picturesque water

courses or to browse along her vel

vety roadways from dewy morn until

the setting of the sun, is to enjoy life
indeed. A matchless mid-summer
day was last Sunday and its beauty

was enjoyed by a number of Ocalans.
Among our former townsmen dining
at" the Lake View in Leesburg were

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote and Mr. J.

D. Young. Dr. Laurie Taylor's drug
store at Eustis seems to be the Mecca
for all Ocala folks when touring

down that way. Among Ocalans ob

served enjoying refreshing beverages

at his famous fountain during the aft

ernoon were Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Do

zier and their son, Master Harry

Dozier Jr., with hi3 guest. Frank

Brady, Mr. and Mrs. Wilds, Dr. and

Mrs. Howard Walters. Mr. Bethel Gal

lagher and Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk.
trunk. Sis-trunk. Others just motoring and

frolicking about and enjoying life to
the fullest were Dr. and Mrs. Hubert

Bitting and, Mr. Pacetti.

L M i 11 ill M w

4

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O

Special Prices en

T7

Chuck Steal: 23
Round; Steal!..-. 30
Club Steak,.... . SO
Sirloin. Sfea!c. '.-- 35
Porfcrlicnsc Steal. : 0.
....
Rib and-Brisket Stew. -... -y 15
Chuck Roast and Slew Z0
Rump Roast..- 25
Clc3 Roast 25
HambuFOcr .--- 25
Sausage Mcat. r ---- . 29
Florida Pork Slew ,. 5
Florida Pork Koasl.l CO
Florida Porl Chops 5
.Florida Pork S!eak -..:-. 35-

V

9 N. Main Street
Every thin 0 to Eat

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We now have on hand a number of real i:p-to-date
Bed Room,"-Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reasonable.

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good oki summers time.

We have them from

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' Opposite Ocala National Bank
Ncrft Hannclia St. C CALA, F

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"Do it yourself is a fine motto,
and a commendable policy. In this
time of makeshift domestic help, it is
quite the thing to be independent and

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

999199 -.

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Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Autcr. l

LGriG D 1ST A!iCH

mi mtmM

MOVE, PACK, 2JIIP
lit: STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MA CHIN Eli Y,
FURNITURE, ETC.

ft.

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STAR JOB

DEPARTMEN

PHONE

LETTERHEADS, BILL! IE A DS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC
WE NEVER DISAPPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

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if

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1320
LATEST LOCALS
that he is delighted with his work in
An interesting evnt of last evening
was the picnic at Lake Weir, given in
honor of Mrs. Jake Brown and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Helen Brown. Swimming
and partaking of a temptingly pre prepared
pared prepared picnic dinner constituted the
principal diversions of the evening.
Those enjoying this delightful affair
were Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson,
OBSERVATIONS
Money in your own pocket looks bet better
ter better and safer to you than in the
pocket of some grafting, four-flushing,
tip-begging individual. With the
present day modern conveniences,
none but certified first class help need
ever be allowed to enter the home.
the navy.. He entered as an appren apprentice
tice apprentice yeoman and has been appointed
(Continued from First Page)
BETTERS. LIVIWG
' coriBrnoNS
Temperature this morning, 71; tM3
afternoon, 91.
' . "" - .-, "-."
Mr. A. T. Thomas is home from a
visit to his family in North Carolina.
Girl wanted at once at the music
store. N. U. Kindt.- 17-tf
captain of a squad of fourteen men.
His company is No. 34, Unit X,
Hampton Roads, Va.
Meet me at the American Cfltfe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
yoa want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:00 p. m. 17-tf
perform tasks as per the cutsom of
old, when help was not needed or
wanted. The results are always more
satisfactory, besides -being a great From washerwomen mi, license should
saving in dolalrs and cents. Neces-j be demanded, and witi all other nec nec-sity
sity nec-sity is the greatest teacher in the c.sary qualifications the help or ser ser-vorid.
vorid. ser-vorid. Tho often times a hard mas-! vant problem would readily be adjust adjust-ter,
ter, adjust-ter, its pupils learn their lessens weL.' cd. and taxes be lowered perceptibly.
Mrs. Jake Brown, Mrs. S. G. Lindner,
Misses Adele Bittinger, Pearl KeeflTe,
Rhoda Rhodv. Maud Keeffe Edith
Miss Rachel Veal is spending her
vacation with her parents at Cotton
Wiliams and Helen Brown.
7
Plant
Ral-My-Tisia is a powerful antisep

tic; it kills the poison caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old eores, tetter, etc
Miss Bernice Smith is in the city
for a few days, the guets of her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. L. H. Pillans.
Mrs. Holland Dimm3 and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Bettie of Atlanta are visiting
"Mrs. C. W. Moremen."v' r'

V. K. Lane, 11. D Pnyslclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose .rd
Threat. OSce over 5 arid 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. -' ; tf--
. Miss Helen Veal of Wildwood spent
Monday night and today in town, the
guets of Bliss Katie Mae Eagleton. s
iimmmmw t m i m.
Mr. and Mrs. Raiford Simmons, Mr.
and Mrs. L. E. Futch left yesterday
for Daytona Beach, where they will
spend two weeks.
Only the highest grade ingredients
are used in our fountain Irinks, sun sundaes
daes sundaes and ice cream soda. The Court
Fharmacy. 17-tf y
. " .X r'.."
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock re returned
turned returned yesterday after a delightful

ctting of three weeks spent at Haven j

Beach, Lake Wales and Wekiwa
Springs. v A'ij "V".';

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carlton and
two interesting children of Jackson

ville, are in the city of r a visit to I
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.

Carltcn on Main street. '

Dance tonight over the Commercial
Bank. The public invited. Music fur-!

nished by Davis orchestra. Come. It

Mrs. W. D. Mixson, who has been
visiting her brother, Dr. R. D. Ful-j
ler and. f ami! v for several davs. left!

- -
this morning for her home in Way-?

cross, Ga.

Get the habit of calling phone 23
vhen you want high class fresh meats!
and groceries promptly delivered. ;
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf

Mr. Harry Wood and his arful of
bright boys and pretty girls, l who
have been taking a vacation in Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, passed through today- on their
way home to St, Petersburg.
When you want a really high class
candy, try SIRRON chocolate covered
nuts and fruits. Sold in Ocala by the
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
Mr. I. M. Boring of Lakeland, one
of the Coast Line's veteran engineers,
and an ex-Marion county man, was in
town today, on his way home from
Macon, where he took his family for a
vacation.

Rub!y-Tira is a great pain killer,
lit relieves pain and soreness caused by
rheumatism,' neuralgia, sprains, etc

Mrs. C. B. Ayer and little son,
Clifford returned home yesterday
from Arcadia where they have sepnt
the past month with relatives. Dr.
Ayer and Mr. G. T. Maughs motored
through the country Saturday to ac-
company thera home.

Don't fail to visit the Guar antes
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Rose G. Ott left this afternoon
for Hannibal, Ohio, where she will
spend the remainder 'of the summer
with relatives. She was accompanied
a part of the journey by her son, Roy
V. Ott, who will make a business visit
to Chattanooga, Tenn.j before return
ing to Ocala.

' Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
lighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Friends of Mr. Josselyn Moorhead,
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Moorhead, will be interested to know

.LEXilNDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND

BUILDER

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

0
.
9

For all CIcssss of
Stone, Oriels, Wood
and Building
Building

Contractor
Phone 45. 723 Wenosa St.

1'

M

A

k Jt0ll .tnlilNlRk jrifmikta. srfSSL.

E VERYBODY agrees
jJL that it is. generally
desirable for merckair
dise to be graded
A good principle that
often comes out at the
wrong end for the car car-owner
owner car-owner the man with
the upkeep on his mind
the tire bills to pay
He feels that tire econ economy
omy economy should be a personal
contract with the tire-user.
Not a transaction with
his car, whether it be
big or small
Reasoning tires in
human terms instead of
trade custom has written s
this policy for the United
States Rubber Com Company
pany Company -l .
Build all tires to one

standard and let the tire
user choose his own size
When the oldest and
largest rubber manufac manufacturing
turing manufacturing concern in the
world focuses all its re resources
sources resources upon one grade,
one quality, it makes one
client and that is the
whole public.
This single ideal is vis visible
ible visible in any LL S. Tire
factory, at any U S. dis distributing
tributing distributing branch, in any
U S dealer's store
Seeing that the tireu&er
gets his economy mileage along
with an unlimited guarantee.
Policies are harder to make
than tires
Probably the deepest reason
why U S. demand keeps al
ways ahead of the number of
tires the U S. makers can
supply

On

! i

IS nr.
u u u

Jlfty-tkree
factories

The oldest and largest
Rubber Organization in the W or lit

Two hundred and
thirty-Jiva Branch

Delco-Lisht is more than a
mere lighting plant. It gives
you electric power too for
operating all of the light ma machinery
chinery machinery around the house and
barn, usually turned by hand.
It will pump and deliver wa water
ter water to all parts of the house or
- bam.
Write for catalog.
f ; 4 '.;f ft pill I M

ill

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5

til i i

rin IT-'

-.1

8,4

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FO II
- SALE, FOU EENT AND SIM SIM-:
: SIM-: ItLAR LOCAL NEEDS

EATES Six line' rnsxiisusi, cz-2
time, 25c; three tixaes, 0c; six tisi3
75c; ens month. $3. Payable ia ad advance.
vance. advance.

FOR SALE Planing mill, re-millicir
. plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Iler Iler--
- Iler-- shon sixty-inch band resaw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,'
' steam and electric motors. The crJ
' lumber business in town of.'-' CCDC)
people. Plenty of timber being cut
but one hundred and fifty savrmi'.H
nearby.- Rare opportunty. Aidreja,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
UADSOCK'S YOOD YARD Phona
y6ur orders to Smoak's Shop. I'ioaa
?146. ,! - 2-ra ..

FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or slievp.
J, M. MeiTert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
LAKE VEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Woo J J-raar,
raar, J-raar, Eastlake; running' water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
, and particulars, apply to David 3.
' Wood row. Box 581. Ocala, Flz, C-l?

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- Dealers in
URITEP STATES TESTES

Korlli f.Iain Street

GCALA, FL

FOR, SALE '.Five piece parlor suite,
combination bookcase and desk,
. library table, willow baby carriage
' and crib. Phone 332. 10-Ct
FOR RENT Housekeeping rczzzs.
Phone S39 or address 746 WyomLia'
street, Ocala. Fla. '.'.10-Ct
WILL ERECT HOUSE To sell cr
lease. or will convert our upstairs
into flat with two-year lease. Max
' Fishel. :: 14-121;
LOST Female pointer dog, color
light brown with white on face anl
feet; leather collar around neck.
, Will answer to name of Ruby. No Notify
tify Notify E. B. Turner, 406 South Pond

Is

FOR' RENT One light housekeeping
apartment, all modern convenien-
ces. Apply to Oklawaha Inn, 233

Oklawaha avenue.

1

FOR SALE About GOO feet 3-foot

poultry fencing, a bargain. Inquire

or I,iis3 Nellia
16- tf.

T tt n:n

Ui XI. i iilila
Stevens.

WANTED TO. RENT Furnished
house or apartment.- Must be eke
and desirable location. Address
Box 259, Ocala. lC-Ct

LOST DOG $10 reward for return
to T. E. Bridges. Small setter bitch,
brown and white, half tail white;
name Sue; about three years uld.
T. E.' Bridges. 16-tf

FOR SALE A good mare, weighs
i 100 pounds; about nine years old;
sound, gentle and a good worker,
, B. H. Seymour. 16-Ct

roadster;

FOR SALE 1920 Buick

driven 5000 miles; cord tires, ex

cellent condition. E. S. Genaant,- i&
care H. B. Masters Co., Oca'a. 3t

Mr. S. S. Smith, who has bees
holding a responsible position with
Mr., E. T. Helvenston in his dry goods
store, left Jast night for Gainesville,
where he has accepted a position witla
Anthony Bros., who nave jast com completed
pleted completed one of the largest dry goods
stores in that city. Mr. Smith will
hare charge of the shoe department.
Get the habit of readbg" the sdj.



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