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VV:tl:cr Forecast: Partly cloudy
t";ijrht arid Thursday, with probably
lov-al thunder showers.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1920.
VOL. 2G, 0. 1?
BEST KEEP AUffl
a f s
mm !!T THE
Hit ibll IliUUrd
- A? LAST HAS m
Amendment R&tifki by the Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Mouse of Representatives
, Early this Afternoon
(Associated Press) '-
Na h v i 1 1 ef At: g. ;: 18. Ratification
u f th ( fed eral stiff rage amendment
wn completed today with favorable
lotion by the Tennessee house. The
vote was 49 to 46. The senate had
previously ratified the amendment by
the vote of 25 to 4.
Speaker Walker in an attempt to
have the house action reconsidered,
chi:ged his vote from nay to aye and
moved for reconsideration. "Walker's
cli.-tr.;.'" made the ratification vote 50
to 46.' ', The, house- adjourned until to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow when Walker is privileged to
ask, for reconsideration. :.
This action by the Tennessee legis legislature
lature legislature allows 17,000,000 women to
vote in the fall presidential election
unless, the house rescinds is action.
A .-'LONG STRUGGLE ENDED
Washington, Aug. IS. Ratification
of the suffrage amendment to the
constitution-ends a struggle which
btgan'. in this country before the col colonies
onies colonies declared their; independence. It
will Eventually enfranchise 25,000,000
women.'-; ; 'v.. ; '.:.. '. '"
Woman suffrage first raised its
voice in America in Maryland in 1647
vht-n Mi.-tress Margaret Brent,-heir
of Lord C.-d'jert, demanded a place in
th-1 ler i -lature of the colony as a
pro; -t-i'!y 1: older of wide extent. And
in tiu- days of the revolatipn Abigail
Adai:..- vrote her husband John
AiJar.-is at the Continental Congress
which was framing .the laws of the
infant nation that, "if an the new
kiws particular care and attention
are not paid to the ladies, we are de de-tu
tu de-tu mined to foment a rebellion end
vil) not hold ourselves bound to obey
my 'laws in which' we have no voice.'
Oi ganized work for woman -. suf suffrage
frage suffrage began' in the United States with
the woman's ,;; rights convention in
Ser.-ea Falls, N. Y., in 1843. which
was called by Lucretia Mott and Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Cady Stanton," early -leaders of
Massachusetts and New York, in re response
sponse response to the indignation aroused by
the refusal to permit women to take
part in the anti-slavery convention in
1 :'0. From the date of .that conven convention
tion convention the suffrage movement in 'the
United States ; began the .fight that
tasted seventy, years and ended with
victory. Another convention followed
ir- 1S.";2 at Syracuse, N, Y.; at which
delegates' from Canada were present
urA it was there that Susan B.'-Anthony
assumed leadership of the cause
to v. hich she devoted her life.
I n 1SG9 : th e National ". Woman- Suf Suffrage
frage Suffrage ; Association, with -'.'Miss An
thony and Mrs. Stanton at its head
was formed in New York and in the
?rnio year the American TToman Suf Suffrage
frage Suffrage Association wTas ; organized in
Cleveland with Lucy Stone and Julia
Ward Howe as its leaders. At first
differing widely in policy, the na national
tional national association working to put a
suffrage amendment through the Fed Federal
eral Federal Congress and its sister organiza organization
tion organization bending its efforts to convert the
country state by state, the two asso associations
ciations associations later united under the name
of the National Woman Suffrage As Association.
sociation. Association. The association's drive for
the vote was led in turn by Mrs.
Stanton, Miss Anthony Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw and Mrs. Carrie Chap Chapman
man Chapman Catt, the latter of whom is now
The nineteenth amendment, which
bei.ns here name, was drafted by Miss
Anthony, in 1875 and was first intro introduced
duced introduced in Congress in 1878 by Senator
A. A. Sargent of California, and it is
in the same language, that the, new
principle of the national law reads: ;
"Article Section I. The right cf
citizens of the United States to vote
shall not be denied or abridged by the
United States or by any state on ac account
count account of sex.
"Section 2. Congress shall- have
rower, by appropriate legislation, to
enforce the provisions of this article
The amendment holds the record of
being before the ocuntry longer than
any other successful amendment to
the constitution. It was introduced
as the 10th amendment and has been
Fiirce.'sivelv the 17th; 18th and 19th,
and has bc:?n before every session cf
Congress sr.ce its initial appearance
r During the first 33 years after its
introduction into Congress the
.imtr.ibr.ent- made practically no pro
grcss and until seven years ago it had
not been debated on the floor for 30
.year.-;. But the campaign for the
movement was slowly but steadily
gaining' ground in the ,states.
Meanwhile .Miss Anthony made a
f i-t of the right cf women to cast the
ballot by going to the polls and vot voting.
ing. voting. She was arrested and convicted
and, though she refused to pay her
fine, was never jailed. She became,
however, the forerunner of the "mili "militants"
tants" "militants" who adopted the forceful tac tactics
tics tactics of the latter days of the cam cam-.
. cam-. paign.
State after state gradually enfran enfran-cbl
cbl enfran-cbl :vd it-3 women citizens. Beginning
Shot Down a Bunch cf the Unruly at
Kattuwitz in Upper
Berlin, Aug. 17 French .troops
clashed with the inhabitants of Kat Kat-towitz,
towitz, Kat-towitz, in upper-Silesia, eleven being
killed and 2G wounded. The workers
in all towns in upper Silesia have
struck as a protest against war be between
tween between Russia and Poland.,
OUTWALKED BY AN ITALIAN
Antwerp, Aug. 18. The final heat
in the lO.OOO-irietre walk in the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic games was won by Frigeroa, an
Italian. Earl Thompson, the Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth star representing Canada, wen
the final heat of the 110-metre
hurdles. The final of the shot put
was won by Porkcla, of Finland. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald of America-, finishing fourth.
COLLINS NOMINATED IN
MISSISSIPPI FOR CONGRESS
. Jackson, Miss., Aug. 17.Ross Col Collins,
lins, Collins, the anti-administration candi candidate
date candidate for Congress in the fifth districtv
has defeated Representative Tenable
in the democratic primaries, accord according
ing according to the Jackson Daily News. Four
other representatives seeking renom renom-ination
ination renom-ination are leading in the returns.
with Vyoming in 18S9, by 1919 six sixteen
teen sixteen states had given women the right
to vote, and fourteen states had pres
idential suffrage previous to ratifica ratification
tion ratification of the amendment.
Militancy in the fight for suffrage
in America made its appearance with
the formation of the national wom woman's
an's woman's party in 1913. On the eve of
President Wilson's inauguration, 8000
women :, led by Alice -Paul- now '; the1
chairman." of .; the party, attempted to
m arch from . th e. cap itol to the "White
House, They were harassed by a hos hostile
tile hostile crowd which overran an unsym unsympathetic
pathetic unsympathetic police and the capital of the
United States had its first-experience
with suffrage riots!
Continuing their, demonstrations
over a period of seven years members
of the, woman's party picketed the
White House with banners in their
hands and served terms in jail for the
disturbance ; of the peace which grew
out of their paardes and blockade of
the executive mansion. During the last
few months before the adoption of the
amendment the- militants v redoubled
their exertions. Several demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations were held on the steps of the
capitol and on New Year's Day, 1919,
watch fires were lighted in front of
the White House in which every
speech made by President; Wilson in'
Europe on democracy and. self-government
was burned. The acts, how however,
ever, however, were disavowed by the national
association.'.'- -.'--': '.' .v'--.v. :
Promptly with the passage of the
amendment by Congress the suffrage
forces turned their attention to rati
fication by the necessary two-thirds
of the states. More special sessions
of the state legislatures were called
to act upon the ISth than any other
Wisconsin and Michigan on June 10
were the first states to ratify, quickly
followed on June 16th by New York,
Kansas and Ohio. :.
Other states ratified in the follow following
ing following order: Illinois, Pennsylvania, Mas Massachusetts,
sachusetts, Massachusetts, Texas,; Iowa, Missouri. Arkansas,--
'Montana, .Nebraska, -Minnesota,;
New Hampshire,;". Utah,-;. Calif or or-nia,
nia, or-nia, Maine, North '; Dakota,;. South Da Dakota,
kota, Dakota, '. Colorado, Rhode Island,-Kentucky,
Oregon, i; Indiana,-v ;, Wyoming.
Nevada, New Jersey, Idaho, Arizona,
New Mexico, Oklahoma and" Yest
Virginia. - '. ...
' From its beginning in this country,
the suffrage movement met determin determined
ed determined opposition from women as well as
from. meru;-:; The first: organized bp-position;
on the." part; of j, womenVymanit
fested itself in 1873 when a commit committee
tee committee of prominent women presented a
petition to Congress "protesting
against the extension of the suffrage
to women." Mrs. W. T. Sherman wife
of the civil war hero, headed the com committee,
mittee, committee, of which Miss Catherine Ward
Beecher, sister of the famous divine,
Ilf.nry Ward Beecher, was a member.
Full suffrage is enjoyed today by
the women of 21. foreign countries in
cluding the new states of Czecho Czechoslovakia'
slovakia' Czechoslovakia' and Poland and the ancient
rations of England, Germany and the
Scandinavian countries. Now that the
women, of the United States have won
the right, equally with men to; take
their part in the government of the
republic the effect of the. women's
vote on the political life of the coun country
try country remains for time to show. Many
women are joining the old line par parties
ties parties with their men folk but the na national
tional national woman's party holds its own
convention in June and will draw up
its platform for the coming campaign.
First efforts probably will be directed
to the laws on inheritance, divorce,
guardianship sr.d other laws alleged
to dlscrirr.ln&ta e gainst wema. .'-
Shiners and OfScers in North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina Have Both Forgotten
'."? How to Shoot ..'
(Associated Press) f
Asheville, NC, Aug. 17. County
officers today battled with moonshin moonshiners
ers moonshiners near here for possession of the
largest illicit, still ever captured in
this county. Fifty shots were fired,
but were non-effective. The officers
WATER DEADLY TO PIRATES
. New York, Aug. 17. River pirates
and watchmen guarding a pier with
half a million dollars worth of whisky
stored therein engaged in a pistol
battle today. "Several pirates jumped
overboard from a launch and it is
believed they were drowned.
THEY MAY HAVE
TO TAKE WORSE
, BEFORE THEY FINISH
Mexico City, Aug. 17 The propos proposals
als proposals reported to have been made by
Secretary Colby ; as conditions upon
which the United States would rec recognize
ognize recognize Mexico may be rejected, ac according
cording according to--an interview with Presi President
dent President de la Huerta's secretary, printed
in the newspaper Excelsior.
Why, buy a new suit, wheri you can
no doubt match your good coat with
a pair of brown, blue or green
TROUSERS at FISHELS? ,.18-3t
f V! hi;
; j )
j Soft form fitting material, Brocaded Satin, figured
, also fancy Mottled and Flovered Patterns
This was a recent purchase of which I purposely ordered for a special. The
material will be very appropriate for Early Autumn Frocks and at a price
far below the market of today.
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Koreans Reported to be Plotting to
- Make Hostages Out of Our Trav-
; (Associated Press)
Tokio, Aug". 17. -Advices .from
Seoul bring rumors that the Koreans
are planning insurrectionary demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations upon the occasion of t the
visit of the American congressional
PROBABLY A FAKE
Press advices from Korea allege
a widespread Korean plot to hold the
party of American congressmen f or
the purpose of creating complications
between Japan and America. v
MOVE 'EM OUT OF MOSCOW
Washington, Aug. 17. The stae
department today announced that eve every
ry every effort would be made to get 'Amer 'Americans
icans 'Americans out of Moscow before winter
sets in. Thirty-five Americans sre
now virtually held as hostages while
the bolsheviki attempt to force the
United States to negotiate with the
MEDICINE WASN'T STRONG
ENOUGH FOR MARSHALL
Aberdeen, Miss., Aug. 17. J. E.
Marshall, the father of Charles Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, the latter "under sentence to
hang Friday for the murder of the
Miller family at Amory in January,
swallowed poison today, but it is be believed
lieved believed he will recover, a telephone
L.i s L
no irni.j y s-,it
.O -C- 'X'- O O O O O X X--O O
. -i..- .y.; ..s
EmZJL STiOlIDEiB AIISZl
r rr a
' mm' S
4:00 PMe, EUFJTSO
Sudden Offensive of the Poles, Ytith
Its Base on Thorn has
' Proven Successful
(Associated Press) -Paris,
Aug. 17- The Polish coun counter
ter counter offensive with Thorn as its Base
has cleared the Danzig corridor cf
Russians, according to a report from
the French Polish mission. The
Poles are still driving eastward, the
POLES REPLY "TOMORROW
Moscow, Aug. f 17 The Russian
peace terms were read to the Polish
delegates at the first 'meeting at
Minsk today. The Polish answer will
be returned tomorrow. ;
WHY HAVEN'T TROOPS BEEN
. .7 v -SENT ;:
Paris, Aug. 17. Franc"e intends to
protest energetically against the de decision
cision decision of Reginald C. Tower, allied
high commissioner: at Danzig, who
yesterday forbade further disembark disembarkation
ation disembarkation of French munitions for Poland.
Tower is said to have taken the posi position
tion position that there is not enough allied
troops at Danzig to preserve order if
the munitions are unloaded.
CASH AND CARRY
People who want to SAVE MONEY
are : dealinir at the U-SERVE
Ocala House block.
Advertise In the Star.
. "VJhy Pay nicre?
d'- O "' O 5. "-. r,
v...- -ii 2 vi vix j
S ..... UX v! f1w w :U ... -.U-
f O f
NV1 HIS ViX
Cox and his Counsellors
' Making Plans Tcda
Columbus, Aug. 17. A conference
on national campaign plans with
Senator' Harrison cf the national
speakers bureau occupied Gov. Cox
today. The governor leaves tonight
to address the democratic editors at
South Bend, Ind., tomorrow.
HARDING TRIED TO SAW- WOOD
Marion O., Aug. 17. Harding at attended
tended attended a lumberman's association pic picnic
nic picnic today and expected late this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon to deliver a brief culdrcfj
touching .upon campaign issues.
MUCH DAMAGE FROM
EXPLOSION IN MICHIGAN
Muskegon, Mich., Aug. 18. One
person w-as killed and eight serious seriously
ly seriously injured when an explosion in th?
tire department of the Brunskicl;
Ealke Col le nder plant blew out the
side : of the building. Thecause of
the explosion is undetermined. '-
FARM NOTES BY: ;
THE COUNTY A CENT
The time for lowing winter cover
crops is almost here. These are f
fscially valuable for "our farms. Th-y
prevent washing cf land,' stop loss cf
plant food by leaching, provide graz grazing
ing grazing in the winter and in the spring
may be turned under for improvement
of the soil or harvested for hay or
grain. For this purpose, oats, rye
End rape are the crops commonly
used in this section. Others that
might prove successful are burr
clover, crimson clover, white clover,
sweet clover and rye grass. Th 3
choice will, depend on the soil and the
purpose forwhich they crop is want wanted.
ed. wanted. ';. -i
For hogs on good land, nothing so
far has proven better than rape. Any
land, with or without fertilizer, li st
will produce good cabbage or ruta rutabagas;
bagas; rutabagas; will grow rape successfully.
Much of the rape seen in the county
last winter -was poor because cf in in-snfScient
snfScient in-snfScient plant food. Except on very
rich land, a liberal application of a
fertilizer heavy in ammonia will
greatly improve the crop.; About SCO
to 400. pounds per acre should is nsod
and placed in the rem; Planting in
rows thirty to thirty-six inches at ait
is beter than broadcasting, because
the hogs will walk along in the mid middles
dles middles and. not tramp down the plants
so badly. Also, when in rows the
crop can .be cultivated occasionally
and made to live longer and give more
room.. It is a good idea, too, to lisve
too fields planted near the same time
so that one can have rest while ths
other is being grazed c
On ppor land, rye .will probably
give the best returns, though oats
will be better if hay is wanted. What Whatever
ever Whatever crop is decided on, thought
should be given now to .getting tha
land ready and to ordering the E-sd
: From the press it seems that much
concern is felt all over the country
about the agricultural situation and
the serious danger cf a food short shortage
age shortage in the near future, if .something
isn't done to keep labor on the farms.
Many and various are the ideas sa
to the solution of the prcbl-am. Rut
reduced to .a few words, the solution
of the whole problem is one cf mar marketing.
keting. marketing. Make it possible- for- th
farmer to sell his products for os3
and a reasonable profit and there
always be sufficient bread, meat slid
clothing." But so long as the farmer
is In the position of having to ail:,
and accept, what is offered for
produce, .whether the pries represents
even .50 per cent of the cost of pro production,
duction, production, he, can not-afford to empl-sy
labor.; of continue at farming. Lisa
any other business man, when. lis
sees that he. is not being rewarded
for the work, energy, brains and mon
ey put into- his business and t
can make more money
work in' some other line he changes
to some other occupation. If he were
financed as is the warehouseman, mil miller,
ler, miller, dealer and .speculator, who buy
his crops. that are offeerd nnc-dr forc forced
ed forced or '"distressed conditions and lb en
market, them at, a big profit as the
world wants them, he cold be sure
of stable prices and the consumer
sure of cheaper foods r.nd clothing.
Probably the only way the market
problem will ever be solved is thru
co-operative associations that 'will
control the sale and distribution of
f arm. products. ; 'Yith farmers in po position
sition position to delay sale of their products
until -there .is demand for them by
the consumer, and with co-operative
marketing associations in full control
of the sale of each farmer's crops,
farming' will rank with the other in industries
dustries industries as a ciean;! cf a livelihood
and the public need no longer concern
itself about he safety cf It j in-
OCALA EVENING STAC; WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1323
PuMJahetf Evtry Day Eiwpt Soaiay by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
11. It. Carroll, Precise at
V. IavrtawiMt, !cTtsary-Xfurr
jr. Ji. ilflijaiulB, iLiite
entered at Ooa;,t,
jla., postofSce aa
' .. ( TELEPHOXES
I!alHe Olfiee ............ .nre-06
L Ultorlal Ueparttneat Two-Sctm
settr Iteptcr .......
rell in Hernando county, will also be j ista from every section visit them
considered. James E. Crane was putt each year and marvel at their strange
on trial March 20, 1917, on a charge j subterranean formations and remark remark-of
of remark-of embezzling public funds. -:- He was i able plant and animal life and the
MESiBEJt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
tutitled for the use for republication of
b.11 news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
iai,atche herein are also reserved.
DOSIiTiC SUJtSCXlIPTION RATES
6rie year, in. advance
t:tx months, in advance 3,tJ
ihree months, in advance ....
Grit jnontli, in advance 6a
convicted and sentenced to five years
in the state penitentiary. The amount
of money charged to have been miss missing
ing missing was around f 20,000 and was
short from the good roads bond fund.
Crane was chairman of the bond trus trustees
tees trustees for the roads. He has served
about half his term at Raifcrd."
That's enough for a' nice man like
Mr. Crane. As for the people whose
money he took, that's what they were
boiling springs are a never ending
source of wonderment to all who see
, CLAIMS TO RECOGNITION
An vkutisi.no hat:;s
Ulp!yi Plate 15 centn pr Inch tor
consecutive-insertion?. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions ?5 per cent additional. .Compojvl .Compojvl-tion
tion .Compojvl-tion chains on ads. that run les tnan
ix -tlmea cents per inch. iipeeiaJ
position 2i) per ctr.t additional, llatea
based on 4-incb minimum. LiSS3 trian
lour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applic-
tluiu&luK Notleea 5 cents perjline for
rirst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change
week a Ho wed on readers without, extra
Legal advertisements It' legal rates.
, He isn't advertising the fact,' bet
Herbert Hoover is yet sending sup supplies
plies supplies to Europe. He will be remem remem-terd
terd remem-terd bv all the world when both Ccx
TTartlLnjr are forgotten in their
The Times-Union u appropriately
says: Anyone, at all interested In rur rural
al rural life, seeing a copy of the: hand handsomely
somely handsomely printed and illustrated book booklet
let booklet just issued by the .Marion County
Joard of Trade, the city council of
Ocala co-operating, will want to lo
cate in that favored section of Flor
ida 'where the rich uplands and the
ake region meet. Not only are the
pictures of town home3, of farms and
their growing crops, with pure-bied
cattle and hogs, of leafy lanes where-
o lovers are said to resort, of lake
and roadway scenes, convincing of the
attractiveness and productivity of
Marion county but the accompanying
descriptive text tells in brief a story
of wonderful fascination. Typographi
cally the booklet is a gem of the
printer's and v photographer's ait;
textually it sets forth the main feat features
ures features of Marion's claim to recognition
as one of -Florida's most beautiful
counties as well as for the : richness
of its soil and the varied and counti-
ful crops garnered therefrom.
Marion county, although' having
225 miles of hard-surfaced highways,
?&t in f.hpr.1
We hear some of th
reeved because we reler
sometimes i the' hen 'party. They
will be calling cs;h oihsr a heap
worse names r.oon after they get into
The forme rlv onDressed of this
world, on being freed, are not trying
to prevent further oppression. They
are the most busy oppressors of eve-
rvbodv who thev can cpnress. After
awhile, they will be back in the mud
Some neoDie are smart and ; same
toodamnsmart, John McGray, man
: ger of, the New York Nationals, was
or.o cf the last. He told about
tair.ir.g liquor, in a New York club,
and now the federal government has
a string tied 'to him for a witness
Tuesday noon, when we took our
i seat at the Rotary luncheon, served
1 1. ... il. T" li A T SI
oy me uaugmers ox me VjomeuraKy,
we found right in front of us a plate
heaped high with beaten biscuit, so
called not because they have ta be
beat, but because they beat every everything
thing everything else. They have the crispness
cr crackers and the dainty moisture
of homemade bread, and one just
makes a. mouthful. Only good man manners,
ners, manners, insisted on by the exalted com company
pany company present, prevented us from rak raking
ing raking the entire lot off on our plate.
However, we ate five, just about as
fast as you can open and shut a gate,
and Doe Henry, who sat next to us,
slipped two into our pockets. They
can make bakeries the acme of culi culinary
nary culinary attainment, but they won't
ever be able to bake anything like
the "beat biscuit invented in south
cm kitchens 'tbefo de wan."
The St. Augustine Record prints
the fololwing ad.:
Ocala, Fla., Aug. 15, 1920.
St. Augustine Record:
Dear Sirs: I wish, if you please,
give jme- some information in regards
to a Chinese laundry, as Ocala hasn't
one since the one came here and left
again, and thought that by in the
winter or tourist season a Chinaman
would come to Ocala to open up a
laundry again, but there were no
signs, so please give me the name of
the Chinese laundry so I can get my
laundry done. There is one at Gaines-
"ville, but I lost in the neighborhood
of $2 to $2.50 worth of new collars.
is not satisfied with its public roads, and I am not going to send any more
The state board of pardons is
session.- The Star, from the days o
Gov. B.cxhran up to about a year ago
regvikuly rectived notices of malting
of the pardoning board some weeks
in advance, fo those of its readers
who were inteieted, could be warn warned.
ed. warned. Why have the notices to the Star
been stopped? Have they been stop stopped
ped stopped to all the other papers in the
state. If so, why?
The Herlong sale of hogs at Mica Mica-'ncpy
'ncpy Mica-'ncpy Tuesday, while. not so big an 'af 'affair
fair 'affair as the two previous." sates,' we 3
yet a very successful event. It was
not' to be suj-posed that at, this time
cf year cud the market unsettled any anything
thing anything like the success of Ust fall s.rA
winter's high mark could be attained.
.Notwithstanding, Mr. Herlong sold
twenty-eight -ovvs and gilts at aa av
erage pzice Ci yiou, ari-i two Loar
a larjrtr pi ice. Between
four "hundred people were present.
There will be bigger sales later on.
Most of the hc.3 sold went to other
states to Georgia, Alaabrna,. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and the Carslinas.'
and, in April of this year, voted bonds
to the amount of $560,000.; to which
will be added $20,000 of state and
federal funds; for further construc
tion and improvamnt of .its public
highways .which are the arteries for
carrying, the transportation life-blood
that gives vigor, growth and strength
to a community so exceptionally f av av-ored
ored av-ored as is Marion county but that
must have good road s in order to
take advantage of natural conditions
and keep in the front ranks 'in the
march of progress.
Further convincing evidence, of the
awake ning of Marion county, and "Its
desire to push ahead, is in the rejur
venated county board of trade Jn
which the live citizens of the county
are taking an active interest. The
board is publishing a four-page
monthly bulletin,, the first issue being
in July, in 'which are told actual
facts with "reference to agricultural,
live stock, citrus growing, commercial
and trr-noral activities in which the-
people of Marion county are engaged
For every statement- made there is
ampl-2 proof of a substantial char
Publications like the Marion county
booklet and the Marion County Flor-
idian, the latter the title of the
monthly bulletin, are of real value
since they present real facts in' on
attractive setting. They are also as assured
sured assured indications of the spirit of pro
gress that is abroad in that county and
that means so much for the complete
development of al the resources of
that section of Florida
there. My ad. is Wm. II. Duebel,
Ocala, Marion Co., Fla. Youra truly,
Wm. H. Duebel. P. S. I'd like to
have an answer soon as possible
' "It is stated," says tr.
Times, "that the pardon application
of James E. Crane of Tampa, will be
presented to the pardoning board, at
the special session which ; convened
Monday morning.' The cases; of A. I.
Lownian and Floyd Braswell, con
victed and sentenced to life imprison imprisonment,
ment, imprisonment, for the murder cf Ben 13. Har-
. V,:,f J"
Th? Editor has Jast HesrJ of a
Nev;";-per that Died and lift Several
Hundred Pounds of Print Paper and
he Is. Dashing to the Depot with a
Telegram' to K-Mp it, regardless of Cost.
Editors always Did hava Great Gobs
of Grief in the Da wgone Newspaper
Dusiness but Thes'e Days have every every-thluz
thluz every-thluz Ikat.
Time3-Union Short Talks always
extols the beauties and advantages of
his home state. He says .in the T.-,
U. cf the 16th: "The August num
ber of the Marion County Floridian,
wmch is published by the Marion
County Board of Trade monthly, con
tains an interesting feature story on
Silver Springs, pne of the .show
places in Florida that it attract! nsr
nation-wide attention, in which ;
asks; the question: 'Are Silver
Springs, in Marion county, the lars
est springs in the world?' The article
states that th a available records of
the United 'States geological survey
show Silver Springs as the largest in
the United States, and investigations
through the famous research societies
in other countries have failed to shaw
any springs that compare with Silver
Springs, which show a discharge of
1 53,000 gallons a minute to 385,000
gallons a minute, according to ofHcia
records. These are probably the
most wonderful and beautiful springs
in the world and thousands of tour-
A. E, GERIG
till Cii.II. Ii
?.f f'(f'" ':': flyf gt
t '' ".anil Ccacrele
Phone 445. 723 Yeneaa St.
The Marion County Board of Trade
s sending out a neat little paper
designated the Marion County Flo
idian. The publication is artistically
gotten up and well edited. The Tri
bune believes, however, that the same
money spent with the Ocala Banner
and the Ocala Star is exploiting the
resources of that incomparable coun
ty the benefits derived would be 100
to LTampa Tribune. 1
We beg to differ with the esteemed
Tribune. The Board of Trade's paper
has the Star's, full approbation. Jt
prmtea witn tne special purpose o
being sent to those on whom it wi
make particular impression. Marion
county' receives' steady, all-the-ycar
advertising from the St.ar,but often
an entire issue will go out without
meeting the eyes of 'anyone who is
concerned in the matter. The little
Board of Trade paper is always sent
directly to some one' supposed to be
J3JjniffJlpJ Goodyear Szmca Zlztic
Cor. Ft King and Osceola
Mr. C. S. Emerson, one of the
Jacksonville Times-Union's special
feature s writers, is among the at attendants
tendants attendants at the Blood hog sale today.
As a special feature writer Mr. Em
erson has few equals.
One of the pages of the "Page of
Presidents" was sent to President
Wilson and he was asked to express
what he thought of "it. He said, "I
think it quite an unique educational
feature, as it will cause both old and
young to resort to history and en
cyclopedias to refresh their memory.'
He sent what he thought was his best
photograph to have a cut made from
to use on the page.
Contestants must be prepared for
the Star's $15 prize. Read these no
tices to catch the announcement what
day this interesting page will appear.
s Fort King, Aug. 17. Miss Mabel
Young .from the east coast, was visit visiting
ing visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Young this .week.
Uncle John Barr left last week for
his old home in Madisonville, Ky. His
many friends regret to see him leave
Uncle Jim Parker was paralyzed
last week, but is somewhat improved.
Mrs. J. A. Getf ord. and family and
Miss Fannie Young and Mr. II. D.
Outlaw and family were visiting their
parents and brother, Mr. and Mrs. V.
J.. Young last.week. :
Mr, Roy .Cappleman and wife are
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. Cappleman and family.
; We are going to have Sunday
school at the Fort King school house
every Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Everyone is cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. t ;
Mrs. Yv M. Vaughn and children
are visiting Mrs. Vaughn's parents,
Mr. and Mrs.xF. C. Clayton and fam family
ily family this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fort and Mr.
and Mrs S. C. Clayton were guests
of. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clayton last
Mr. C. L. Young wa3 visiting his
sister, Mrs. J. A. Getford of Eustis
Sunday and Monday.
Mrs. W. T. Stephens is visiting he?
son and daughter in Jacksonville this
week. .. .. ..
if.. i i. mn-iiTiTiinTTnTi rrr n 1 r t iiii-fTorrriirMTl'rlnimi 1lifaM'!t
I t 2
lViorie in v
? w r r n r j fi.
A.'v .? I
Tim a nffr tima the buver of a tir
cold at a 2iisationally low price h
a big locer; true tire economy is a
matter of low-cost mileage and not: of
tires made to sell at a few dollars each.
In Goodyear Tires, of the 30::3-,
30x312-, and31x4-inch shes, the user
secures the high relative value always
produced by the world's largest maker
of automobile fires
In these tires you have assurance cf
exceptional service' for every dollar of
original cost because Goodyear
selected materials and Gccayear ddll
combined in tiieir r
' If you own' a Ford, Chevrolet, Dori
Maxwell or any other car taking tne.:
skes.j?o tovour nearest Service btaUoa
for Gccdyear Tires and cave money.
30 x 3y2 Gor 'yesr
Doubl2-CuTsl i.br::. S 50
AllAVeathsr TreaJ W'
30 at Coaly rS f
Single -Cure rubric, fV 1 DO
' Anti-kldTral ZsJL
GocJyear ICtivy Tourist Tubs cost no
more than th.3 price you tre aske i to pay
far tubes cf less irrltKhy rL!c c.tly
cscia4 when tuck sure pro-tec J t
iy -Jrc iy c c.!e t j x
iiMttttiiii(iiliitittitiiit(ttxt(9 tti ft a
k:aaaaAl I tttlll lllttltfl f$t!
v ('Succ2:.::ors to Gates Garage)
, jMS (T
, Tj f
AtvrV arid drsartura of tiaasenrrer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published a3 information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEAEOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD.
2:23 an, Jad:sonville-NTork 2:10 ea
l ;f.f rsm Jacksonvilla
2:15 am Manatee-
2:15 am Tampa
l:r.O cn Tanoa-Ilanatca
4;C5 r;ra Tra-SL Fctri.br'
4: Co pia
4: Co pn
Y,Te do not claim that EVEEWEAR
HOSIERY NEVER WEAR out, but
we do claim that EVERWEXR will
endear them to you. Agency at
Ar, f.Al. i IC COAST LINE' IL D.
Leave An ire
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville S:S5pm
6:42 aa Jksonville-Gnesville 10:1E pn
2:42am SUPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3.25 pm SLPetsbr-Lakeland 1:25 pa
7:10 am Dunnelion-Vilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pa
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 psi
10:12pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:0am
Monday) Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
For All Kinds of
BRICK AND CONCRETE WORK
LATHING, PLASTERING, ETC.
Repair Work a Specialty
WM. A. TINSMAN, OCALA.
L. ;:. ALEXANDER.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates ma.le on all co.. co..-tract
tract co..-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ether
contractor in the city.
The Expression of Many a Kidney
Sufferer in Ocala
A stubborn backache i3 cause to
suspect kidney trouble. When the kid kidneys
neys kidneys are inflamed and swollen, stoop stooping
ing stooping brings a sharp twinge in the
small of the back, that almost takes
the breath away. Doan'3 Kidney Pills
revive, sluggish kidneys relieve ach aching
ing aching backs.".- Here's Ocala 'proof:
J. E.AlIemand, proprietor cf Jew Jewelry
elry Jewelry store, 23 Main. St-Ocala, says:
"Some time ago I wrenched my back
while "working in my garden and for
some'-time following had a--constant
ache across the small of my back and
in my hips. It was distressing for
me-. to straighten up after I had tzt
in, one position for ; any length cf
time. I began, to use Doan's Kidney
Pills and they surely proved their
merit in a short time, for they caused
every symptom of this trouble to dis disappear.
appear. disappear. I. take a few of Doan'3 oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to keep my kidneys in good
Price COe. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Allemand had. Foster-Milbum
Co, Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 63
Advertise In the Star.
The board cf county commission commissioners
ers commissioners cf Marion county will receive bids
at their cff:ce in
We now have the
1 a F
aitain. It ir; dg
ever; 4 and 3 puun J
hUCiiiL-. t. 'Ill 111
; Phone 163
-". 5 it
he Liarion county is
court house, September Sth, 1S20, fcr
overseers to work the public roads
and bridges in the several comrsir comrsir-sioners
sioners comrsir-sioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1319.:
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
'.' :-- ::0. II. Rogers, Chairman.
. Attest, P. IL Nugent, Gerk. 8-7 -tf
iZ.zl Lava sea to t-Ii cr t.
ccala XTzimra ctah, wednxsday, august is,
W ti Vim B &.
' PI T7C V '. Pf?r? FCI sic: -.
.4 A JM-1J k .A i4(lUll m9
PARLORS OPPOSITE P03TOFFICI
' 'Phon? 535 and 225
Open All Kisht
OCA LA, FLOIIIDA
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Wllzz? Sclily in your
ear that we Q:iZTZZzz
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
OCALA HOUSE' :.BLGCK
rfOp; ,- If the moving pieture3
."'.v .hurt your eyos, it is your
o?' eyes, not the pictures.
K. J. WEI IIC,
Optorr.stnat and Optician
v -' Footed night: and day' for seven "cad assCzJO--drivers
who never -before xw "tiis; ciy :s ; tss "3
ECONOMY across the "country. v Ovcsf.GlLlH'cfciC
qjui? t;i? it- fivemW! 27.2 miles ocr r ollsa 'cl rrzZr::i ZZZ1
miles per gallon of oil. The entire trip wri3 Ei-'cl Cr3
original tire equipment. Again, as in hundreds -cQZZrtz
Overland alloy steels and Triplex Spring nd3 pzzzlls Cr3
record cf this light-wdslii ccr.
1 III V," IT I. IJLf ll'IA
If ycu hsve zny news for ibis de
p?rtracnt pbsss phone 255.
Girl wanted at once at the music
store. N. U. Kindt. 17-tf
lies. J. It. Moorhead is spending a
few days in Gainesville.
All of our SS-in. DOMESTIC re reduced.
duced. reduced. FISHEL'S. lS-3t
Mr. Norman Horne left Sunday for
a visit" with friends in Atlanta.
Sugared pecans in one-pound boxes.
They're delicious. Court Pharmacy, tf
Mrs. M. E.' Smith left yesterday
for a short visit to Jacksonville.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting i3 now in. Ocala Seed
, Miss Susie Lou Ellisis the guest
of Miss Annie Davis at Lake Weir.
Mr. C. A. Va jghn cf Umatilla was
visiting his Ocala friends yesterday.
"A-head" of style are the HATS
gotten from FISHEL'S 18-3t
Usster Earl Osborn of f St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, is the guest for a week of John
Iliss Lonita Lamboley of New
Syrarna i3 the guest of her sister,
Miss Sally Williams of Citar is
spending a few days with Miss Caro Carolyn;
lyn; Carolyn; White.
j ' 1(11 1 1 1 1 1111
Our specialties are Maple Nut
Sundaes, Pineapple Nut Sundaes and
Ice Cream Soda. Court Pharmacy, tf
Jim and Jack Lytle of Stanton are
in the city for a week'i visit to their
cousin, Spencer Cullen.
Mr. A. C. Blowers leaves this aft aft-ternoon
ternoon aft-ternoon in his auto for-a" several
days, visit to Jacksonville.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing: &' Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i3 guaranteed. We're
lighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Monica Branch of Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, is the attractive guest of Mfss
Isabel Davis fo ra few days.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Edwards and
children have returned from a short
visit to relatives' in Micanopy.
Get the habit of calling phone 23
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. "Phone 243. ,27-tf
Miss Isabel Davis has returned to
Ocala after a delightful visit to
friends and relatives in Summerfield.
' Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i3 guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALTTYnot prices, tf
CrJEFJf Bistrilililor ior i
O VERLAND 112IS-1MI:SIIT
Mrs. Mix3on has returned to her
home in Waycross. Ga after a visit
to her brother-in-alw. Dr. R. D. Ful Fuller.
We are closing out our 3$-in. brown
DOMESTICS at 24c per yard up.
Miss Irene Denham after a visit
with Miss Helen Jones, has gone to
Martin io be the guest of her grand grandparents.
Only the highest grade ingredients
are used in our fountain brinks, sun sundaes
daes sundaes and ice cream soda. The Coart
John Troxler, Earl Osborn and Mel Melville
ville Melville Little, who have geen guests of
J. M. and G. L. Meffert at Lake Weir,
J are expetced home today. v
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Mis3 Edith Hines of Bradentown,
who has been visiting in Georgia, has
arrived in the city for a short visit
to her uncle, Mr. J. W. Akin.
' W. II. Lane, 11. D Phjxidaa esd
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Er. IJcs and
Threat. Ollce over S cci IS cent etcre,
Ocala. Fla. 1 tf.
Mrs. C. W. Walters, who has been
spending several days with her
daughter, Mrs. H. C, Williams, will
return to her home ia Dunnellon to today.
day. today. Buy SOX by box. TJVERWEAlt
lisles, six pairs $3 during August;
all shades. Nationally advertised. At
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck left yesterday
for Jacksonville and Pablo Beach for
a two weeks'-visit. In the latter place
Mrs. Ten Eyck will be the guest of
; Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe I Company. : ; Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. F. D, Lancaster of Pittsburg,
will arrive the first of September for
a three months' visit to Mr. Lancas Lancaster's
ter's Lancaster's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Try Norris' Gold Box assorted can candies
dies candies in 1, 2 and 3-pound boxes. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive -Ocala dealers. The Court
Mrs. Will Metcalf-of Drawl! xt,
who has been the guest of her sister,
Miss Shelly Souter of Sparr, and her
aunt, liss Fannie Clark, will return
Smith House.' just remodeled. Rooms
with or without bath. Nice cool dinizt
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North
Main St. Phone 2G0. 23-lni
Messrs. Frank Drake and Syd Haile
have left money with us for band con
cert benches. We wish Treasurer
Sam Leigh would come and obtain
this money "before we blow it.
The ever popular, everlasting and
EVER WEAR HOSIERY to be had
only at FISHEL'S. SOX three bonex
the box during August. 18-3t
Among the pleasant affairs of the
week was the bridge party given
yesterday afternoon by Mrs. R. N.
Dosh at her home on East Fourth
street in honor of Miss Helen Brown,
who is soon to leave for Miami. Sev Several
eral Several interesting rubbers of bridge
were enjoyed, tables having been ar arranged
ranged arranged on the porch. Mrs. Charles
Chazal was presented with a lovely
prize for holding the highest score.
The low score was held by Miss Mar Marian
ian Marian Dewey, who also received a gift.
After tne awarding of the prizes,
cake, ice cream and salted peanuts
were served. Those playing were
Mrs. C. P. Chazal, Mrs. B, F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. Max
Israelson, Mrs. Wilds, Misses Marian
Dewey, Adele Bittinger and Helen
Brown. Mrs. C. C. Ealkcom joined
the players for refreshments.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. xn. to
2:3a p. m. 17-tf
CASH AND CARRY
People who want to SAVE MONEY
are dealing at the U-SERVE
GROCERY, "Cash and Carry."
Ocala House block. 18-3t
Summerfield, Aug. 17. The Hart
Lumber & Veneer Co. has opened up
a restauranKin the building formerly
used as pool room next door to the
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Dankwertz, Mi.
and Mrs. John Weidner, Mr. and Mis.
Edward Rush, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Dowd, Mr. and Mrs. P. Murscheil,
Mrs. Seavey, Miss Norris and Mr.
Roy Norris motored to Daytona
Beach Sunday for a few days outing.
Mr. Tom K. Clyburn, now employ employed
ed employed in Waldo, is home for a few jiays
and while here is assisting Mr. H. C.
Groff who has been quite- ill for the
past wek but who is now able" to be
out again.; ; ',:'' '- ;:
Miss Isabel Davis spent the week
end with relatives and friends here.
Miss, Gertrude Mayo returned home
from Gainesville, Ga., last Friday.
' Mr. J. T. Carlton accompsnJd by
liii little daughter, Misa M&?y Ana
Carlton and his sister, Miss Faulme
Carlton, left today for his home in
, The R. L. Clyburn fajriily, who
have been spending the hot days at
Seabreeze, returned home last week.
. Miss Thersa Condrey of Ocala is
spending this week the guest of Mis3
Miss Hazel Seymour returned home
lest Friday from her visit to Ten
loss Bluff; Aug-. 17. The ice
cream, and 'course supper proved to
be a great success Saturdajr- night.
Over $70 was i realized. A beautiful
sofa pillar cover was auctioned off
and won by Dr. Martin of Oklawaha.
The Moss Bluff Sunday : school
thanks each and everyone fr com coming"
ing" coming" and doing; their bit. ; From the
reports, every one' had a jolly good
. Quite,:a. number from our vicinity
left Monday I morning for Salt
Springs where they will spend sev several
eral several days bathing and fishing.
Revw Colson will begin a protracted
meeting here at the Christian church
Sunday morning. Every one is in invited,
vited, invited, to -attend.
': Sheriff John Galloway of Ocala
was here Thursday.
, Mr. and Mrs. Robert ... Griggs and
duidren spent Sunday at Electra, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe aCld-
liss Mabel Squires spent Sunday
with her friend. Miss Martha Fort.
"Gone to the seashore," "Gone to
th mountains." Unless you take
.along- half-dozen of those good MID MIDDIES
DIES MIDDIES from FISHEL'S you .wont en enjoy
joy enjoy yourself 'like you could. 18-3t
'Fairfield, Aug. 16. Mrs. Green of
J Georgia is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Peacock, and family.
. Mrs.." Phillips, the Presbyterian
minister's wife, returned last week
from -.Bensacola and Jacksonville,
where she visited relatives.
.Mrs. Cary Britt and son, Edward
.are-. visiting relatives at this place.
Rev. Phillips filled his regular ap appointment
pointment appointment here Sunday. There. will
be services at the Presbyterian
church next Sunday. Everyone is in
vited to attend the services. ...
.Messrs. George and Ray : Whitting Whitting-ton
ton Whitting-ton of Flemington and Messrs. Claud
and Myron Rou of Lowell, were call callers
ers callers in our burg Sunday.
Mr. Lee Mack and children &nl
Hiss Lilla Mack cf Micanopy, were
guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Mack Sunday.
Mrs. .A. G. "Tongue was quite s'.ck
Saturday. We are glad to say she is
batter at this writing.
Miss Jocie Madray of Pins Grove,
near Gainesville, is visiting her uncle,
Mr. A. M.' Cook, and family.
34-in. SILVERBLOOM KOZAIH,
worth $3 the yard, finest good3 in Ce
world for SKIRTS. During August,
- ... ...
Club Stocli ;
v Sirloin S tcaii . .
Ribband BrisIrct'Stsiv.i--: -15
Chuclr Roast and' Stew. .-i. 2D
Rniapy Roast... J. ... .' 20
CioC Roasl '. ... 25
Sausage Meat. lid
Florida Peril: Slzxv 115
FiorMa.Porlf :Eoasl... ........ lid
FloridaPorlx Chops.: .... . ....... tt5
Florida Porli; Steak... '213
. Main Street
EverytMng I o
The dayi past for risking money on
Present commercial car requirements
demands Power, Strength, Dependa Dependability,
bility, Dependability, Appearance and Economy of -j
Operation. These are what you pay
for and in the G. LZ C TI1UCH J
these are what you get.
! LIST LI .in STREET
I W. L. GRAY,
' 715 East Filth St
. . .......
'4 V'" 7 i I I
In. the heart of the sity with Ileraining Park for a front yard.
Every modern ccnvenienc ia each room. Dining room srvle U
' ; ". :- ;
5c&jd to none
ROBERT EL i 'MEYER,
n f p t a n
Negotiable Storage Receipts
r H f 7s MOVE, PACK, SHIP
t I LIVE STOCK,
il-1 t PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
U U IL FURNITURE, ETC.
HI.IWIM1IW WIIWIMIMMM,IIBWMmWITTmnfT1g1-WMTOTTlTTTrf-1i T1 ... .
ai t. mat mm m mm
;;i u i
llillUuU fma0f lmtm
V F It
on Fresh Heals
' 0 CALA, FL1
! KV' " 5
J. E K A VANLUI
f 4 .y
s- i t :
Ie zcd crt Cclicn, Auto;
J ti S 4-1 t t.i u fe' i. J
f i -j s f
'-W' JL Sri J
; 1; : n:
ViViV btitUiM W
Read the Star vTant fids. It pays
51.S3 at FISHEL'S. 13-St
OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS. 1820
Temperature this morning; 71; this
noon, t'5. Thi3 is the hottest day so
far this year.
: Mrs. W. E. Smith left yesterday for
a short visit to Jacksonville.
"Got any nice GINGHAM dresses
for girl3?" '11 say we have. And a
nice' asortment. FISHEL'S. 18-3t
Mr. Robert Taylor of the Atlantic
Coast Line is visiting his many
friends here today.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan. Mayo of
8ummerneld,were among the visitors
in town yesterday. V
Dr. Nichols left Sunday for a va vacation
cation vacation and expects to visit different
points thru the north.
Mrs. M. D. Juhan, who is making
her home in Dunnellon, was visiting
her Ocala friends yesterday.
Master Harold Williams left this
afternoon for Dunnellon to visit his
mother, Mrs. II. C. Williams.
Mrs. J. T. Nelson and daughter,
Miss Edna Roberts, are visiting the
family of Mrs. J. T. White at Cocoa..
T he trend of the times is for ECO
NOMY. To SAVE MONEY trade at
A great many people, a large pro
portion of them from other counties,
are here-today, attending the hog
At the home of Justice JefTcoat
Tuesday evening, Miss Vereie Whaley
was married to Mr. Joseph Stanley
Brooks, Mr. JefTcoat officiating. Only
a few friends were present.
The bride is an Ocala girl, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Whaley,
born near old Fort "' King and living
all her life either in that community
or this city. She lias attended bur
schools, is yet in her teens and a
very charming .young lady. Her hus
band is a skilled and sturdy young
railroad man, much liked by 'all his
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks will
make their home for the present st
the dormitory., The Star joins their
other friends in good wishes.
OCALA, 3; DUNNELLON, 2
safe Aotto amdl (Saragc' Cnnnpoiiiiy
(Successors to Gtea Garage)
Ocala defeated Dunnellon yester yesterday
day yesterday by the score of 3 to 2 before a
large size crowd. Luff man who pitch pitched
ed pitched for Ocala had the visitors at his
mercy and was never in danger, while
Roland who pitched good ball for
Dunnellon didn't get the support
when needed. Bishop made the win winning
ning winning run for Ocala, when trapped off
third" base and scored when the catch catcher
er catcher dropped the ball. Batteries for
Ocala, LufFman and Brooks; Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, Roland and Harvey,
OCALA VS. WEBSTER
Mrs. Allie Van Davis of Dunnellon
will leave the first of next week for
Fayetteville, N. C, to visit her sis
ter, Mr. Dempsey Mayo.
'Just say Banana Split and get the
be-t delicacy you ever tasted. The
Court Pharmacy. m 17-tf
Mrs. B. V. Pullenis entertaining
her sister, Mrs. Katherine Park and
three interesting little girls, who ar arrived
rived arrived Monday afternoon from Quit Quitman,
man, Quitman, Ga. .
Late fall styles in young men's
CAPS. Solod greens and browns, also
plaid designs. FISHEL'S. lS-2t
Mr?. G., E. Morgan and children
and Mrs Will Chahmbers and -little
daughter, who have been spending a
month at D.iytuna Beach, returned
Ocala will cross bats with the fast
Sumter county boys tomorrow at
Hunter Park and will try to add an another
other another game to her victories. Roy
Caruthers will pitch for Webster.
Thi3 rame boy defeated Tampa ind
Leesburg by his marvelous pitching.
Manager Goldman will send his best
pitcher, Mickler to do the twirling
for Ocala and Leavengood to do the
receiving. A record breaking crowd
should, attend and help root for the
Mrs. Molly Parker of Tampa, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by ber son and daughter,
Frank and Miss 'Catherine, are guests
of Mr3. Janie Close and daughters.
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars r
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield;' Miller and Good y ear Tires.
Let usjprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
l::fS 69','99 ,: AA- TRii VTfr&lrt firm ft
CASH AND CARRY
People who want to SAVE MONEY
are dealing at the U SERVE
G R O C E R Y, "Cash and Carry."
Ocala House bloek. 18-3t
COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES
Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bred heifer to freshen in few days.
Plenty of young stock. ;
Call or telephone
E. L. ANDERSON,
8-6-tf Law Library Building
When you want a really high class
candy, try SIRRON chocolate covered
nuts and fruits. Sold In Ocala by the
Court Pharmacy. ; v 17-tf
SUGAR CANE IN FLORIDA
Editor Star: : There is a great deal
being said about cane growing in this
state now and some great deals going
throug hover the state now. I have
been in the state since 1835 and have
seen great progress made in cane
t growing in different parts of the
state and it is my opinion that there
is money in cane if it is put. on the
right kind of land and the right kind
of cane is planted. To get the best
returns for your money get a sandy
soil, not too low, as low land is too
wet. for good results. Cane need3
some water but too much moisture
makes it too watery and it will not
niake as much syrup or sugar to the
gallon of juice, as if grown on land
that is not sd wet. Overflowed land
that has been drained is not so gcod
as pine land termed fiatwoods land
not subject to overflow at any time.
This has been- learned by experience,
in an adjoining county to Marion and
also in one other county in the state.
In the eighties there, was a company
that spent thousands of dollars in the
cane business and today and for years
past the plant that they put up has
been in operation in Cuba. I will not
discourage cane growing, but will fay
that there is' more money in cane
than any other field crop a man can
put in if he puts it in on the right
kind of land. Last year I worked cn
a place within four and half mites
of Altoona, Lake county, and the
owner, Z. N. Brantly, had in about
half an acre of cane, known as the
common red cane, and a green cane
known as the Simpson cane. He made
320 gallons of syrup off the patch of
cane and saved seed enough to plant
half an acre next year. This was on
medium fiatwoods pine land and no
commercial fertilizer was used, it be being
ing being cow-penned land. I would like
to gay a great deal more in regard to
cane growing and if I am permitted
to I will do so. Any one wanting to
learn more of me about it can do so
by addressing C W. Murphy,
No.' 108 Lime St., Ocala. Fla.
STRAYED Monday night, milch
. cow, red, short horns, star in fore forehead,
head, forehead, heart brand on side and hip;
holds head high. Reward for return
to G. Jones, at Ocala Auto and
Garage Co., Ocala. 18-3t
FOR SALE About 40 or 50 friers,
2:to 2 pounds. Mrs. J. D. Mc Mc-Caskill,
Caskill, Mc-Caskill, -. 72S Wenona St. 18-St
FOR SALE One practically new
1 Burroughs padding machine and
stand; $160 value for $115. L. II.
Braddock, Union Station. 1SISL
' wk((i'f aa i
Among the out of town visitors ;
ncU-il on th4j street.? yesterday were
Mrs. Jennie Vann, Mrs. O. P. Hood,
Mrs. Charles Hood, Mrs. J. D;.skli
and Hume Vann of Dunnellon, Mr,
and Mrs. Curry, Morriston, and Mr.
Have you tried FISHEL'S for your
MILINERY ? Your neighbor doubt doubtless
less doubtless gets hers there. 18-3t
. The many friends of Mr. Allen
Vaikh-y will be very sorry 'to learn
that he quite ill in a hospital in
.As..eville,-N. C, having been operat operated
ed operated on for appendicitis last week. A
telegram thia morning said he wis
somewhat stronger last night. t
' ti in m i, i, ti ii J. np.iri.ii i ii. iri.ii n "iiiii'" .
The county judge has issued the
following marriage licenses: Ym. II.
Britt and Miss Cora Emma Pettysi
Mcintosh; Joseph' Stanley Brocks sni
Miss Vercie Whaley, Ocala; John
P.egcrs, Lowell, and Miss Josie. Hook Hooker,
er, Hooker, Sparr.
There will be a -most interesting
event at the K. of P.' hall tonight,
when Rev. Mr. Hines will deliver to
the knights, their relatives end
friends the illustrated lecture on Pal Palestine
estine Palestine which he gave at the Baptist
church a week or so ago. It is a lec lecture
ture lecture specially interesting &t th;.s
time when so many changes have
tLen place in Palestine.
FOR THE HOG SALE
Ocala, Fla., Aug. 18, 1920.
Realizing that the Hiawatha Lake
Farm hog sale is a great benefit to
Mirlon county, and wishing to ex express
press express our appreciation of this for for-wmd
wmd for-wmd step, we, the undersigned mer merchants
chants merchants of Ocala, will close our pla?e3
cf business at 2:30 o'clock and will
attend this sale, which we understand
is to Login at 3 o'clock.
Signed: Marion County Board of
Trade, Gerig's Drug Store. R. S
Rogers, Walkley & Earnett. G. C.
Gretne & Co., Franks, Inc., George
MacKay. Marion Hardware Co., Ocala
Seed Store, M. Fishel.A Sons. A. O.
llarriss,-. Theus Bros., J. Malever,
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., The
Globe, J. Goldman, J. G. Swaim, Anti-
Monopoly Diug Store, Florida Title
& Abstract Corporation, Clarkson
Hanhvaie Co, H. W. Tucker, The
John Dozier Co., F. W. Ditto. Need Need-ham
ham Need-ham Eros., J i rash Grocery Co., W. H.
Marsh, O. K. Teapot Grocery, F. W.
Cook Market and Grocery. J. Chus.
Smith, Anderson & Anderson. U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Grocer', H. A. Waterman, Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery, Carters Bakary.
Tulula. Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner -f
F"ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended la
" islting brotliers.
J. D. McCaskill. N, O.
H. R. IjarTraan, Secretary.
EVERY W1LD.EYEO tra, m
m m m
WAS ON hla feet.
On Or."ZONC else's.
AND THCtn soft remaria.
fi CACHED THE next county
AND WHILE I'ra not,
r '.''" ' -V'"'
I GUES3 I vra3 helping.
THE PITCHER bean.
THAT CLEAN-UP hitterv
- .... .
AND MY good south, paw
HIT A f at fcaT
RIGHT IN the Testitxl,
AND HZ call TLcco.
A FOUL t!2. k
HIGHT CM zny lat c!.',,
AND I traa eotst.
AND CAVE Lira ca ,
OF MY cigarettes.
AND HE packar
THAT I tooS t Iron.
AHO SMILED aad sail,
THEY SATIS FY I
AND THAT saota jqu iaa.gisi
WAS ONE my wife.'
BOUGHT AT a bargr
SO THAT nates iU
AND AFTEn taat,
I EVEN ssw him.
' ROOTIN-Q FOR. the' turjtr ::
TWEIITY Liti-tr?ent7 c!:r.ncca rii
nerer a coosc-egg thit's Cbester Cbester-eld
eld Cbester-eld vera 2 ca every pzzksgz. Trurt
the fins to pick tbera out. An unusu&l
tlend of Tcrkiib fend DoKiestiz it
can't be copied. Tbess cigarettes crs.
there they szli'Jjf
P f-.;. ,t pr-
M ; ; : Si ? :
Delco-Light 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 cf the house or
Write for catalog.
i im I iVkiiiiti
mft 4 m ".j.-"
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RUNT AND Sill-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c.;' three times, 50c; six thu s a
75c.; one month. $3. Payable ia ad advance.
vance. advance. :
FOR 'SALE Planing mill, re-irulMu;"
plant. Central Florida. Dry kYla,
high 'school Woods matcher, lU-r-&hon
sixfy-inch band rtsaw, tirr.l-ei.
j-izer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,
steam and electric motors. The -"only
lumber business in town of
people. Plenty of timber being cut
but. one hundred and fifty. sawmifh
nearby. Hare opportunity. Addrt-s,
"Owner," care Ocala ftar23-tf
H ADS OCR'S WOOD YARD Fliuna
your orders to Smcak's Shop. Plis
FOR SALE Ten head of mules, Will
exchange for 'cattle, goats or Eht'p,
J. M; MfefTert, Ocala, Fla. 4-t
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur
nished cottages for ecIc at: WcoJ WcoJ-mar
mar WcoJ-mar Eastlake; -;. running water,
'bathroom, toilet,- acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, applv to David R:
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala, Fla. 9-if
FOR SALE Five piece x-arlor suits,
combination bookcase and d?.al
library table, willow baby card
7! t r
and crib. Phone 332.
FOR, RENT -Housekeeping rooms.
Phone 289 or address 740 Wycmina
street, 'Ocala, Fla... 10-Ct
WILL ERECT HOUSE To sell rr
lease or' will eonvx-rt our upstairs
ir.to fiat with two-year !.?ase. Max
- Fishel. : 14-I2t ''
LOST Female pointer. dog. co!cr
light brown with white on "face find
feet; leather collar around ns;!:.
Will answer to name of Ruby. Ivo Ivo-tify
tify Ivo-tify E. R. Turner, 4 OS South Pond
FOR RENT One "light housekeeping
apartment, all modern convenien conveniences.
ces. conveniences. Apply to Oklawaha Inn, 239
Oklawaha avenue. IG-Ct
FOR SALE About 300 fctt 3-foot
poultry' fencing, a bargain. u.rnke
of L. H. Pillana or Miss' Nelli-3
WANTED TO -".RENT Furnkhed
house or apartment. Must be cics
and desirable location. Addreia
Dox 2GD, Ocala.
LOST DOG $10 reward for: return,
to T. E. Bridges. Small setter bitch,
brown and white, half tail white;
'name Sue; about three years ld.
T. E. Bridges. K,-tf
FOR SALE A 'good mare, weighs
100 pounds; about nin-2 years old;
sound, gentle and a good worker.
B. H. Seymour. : IG-Ct
FOR SALE Vj20 Ruick roadster;
driven 5000 milts; cord tires, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. E. S. Gernant. in
care II. B."- Masters-Co., Ocala. St
FOR SALE Most desirable cornsr
lot for residence on South'-Second
street, 'or is large enough for two
full sized building lots. If inier inier-ested,
ested, inier-ested, address Box W0. 18-Ct :
WANTED Position by young lady
as typist and clerical work. Phone
103 or 'call at 115 Orange ave avenue.
nue. avenue. . ; lS-3t
Get tin? habit of reading the ads.
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 18, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05654
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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