The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:05664

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
T
'in'
-
Weather Forecast:
tonight and Tuesday.
Generally fair
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 30. 190.
VOL. 26, NO. 20S
GnEEH-CLAD GIRL
LEADS III FDD
IG TO GIVE
VAHT TO PROVE
JIM IS WET
RED OFFENSIVE
BEIIIG RESUMED
AMERICA! LEGIO
WILL OPE

vn it

A

PV'E"MH'N(fi

A -Si Ts

UHCLE SAM'S GOVS
TOOK II Ol'EO

UP HIS GHOST

i V

i

l!i BELFASTRIDTS

Police Say that Today's Conflicts are
the Worst Ever Seen in that
Tempestuous City
(Associated Pres3) :
Belfast, Aug. SO. Today's rioting
is said by the police io be the worst
that Belfast has yet seen. Four deaths
are known to have occurred up to 1
o'clock this afternoon and numerous
persons are being treated in the hos hospitals
pitals hospitals for bullet wounds. One hundred
and thirty-five fires have occurred
since the disorders began. A girl in
a green blouse led the Sinn Fein at attacks
tacks attacks on York street. Numerous
baton charges were. made by the; po police,
lice, police, ... ; ;r.- "...
BEGAN BEFORE BREAKFAST
Rioting and destruction of proper property
ty property were renewed today, serious disor disorders
ders disorders occurring in the unionists quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Further grave developments are
apprehended. Shops were wrecked in
the neighborhood of : Ewarts row and
troops opened fire from' and armored
car, critically wounding a woman and
a man. There has been great excite excitement
ment excitement in other sections and the crowds
gathered early.
COX ENDORSED BY THE
. .LABOR COMMITTEE
Governor Has Shown Himself Pos Possessed
sessed Possessed of a Fairer Understanding
, of the Laborer than Harding
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Organized
labor's .' non-partisan political cam campaign
paign campaign committee, comparing the pub public
lic public records of the republican and
democratic presidential nominees, de declared
clared declared in a report made public today
that -Governor Cox had. ''shown 'him 'himself
self 'himself possessed of a fuller understand
ing of the needs of the working peo people."
ple." people." ";;rvM
The report, signed by Samuel
Gampers, president; Matthew Woll,
vice president, and Frank Morrison,
secretary of the American federation
of Labor, v is the first ever made on
presidential candidates by a federa
tion committee. : "-. '.
Taking up the senatorial record of
Senator Harding, the committee de declared
clared declared that on 18 measures dealing
with labor his score stood: Favorable
7; unfavorable 10; paired tmfavorab
iy i. v-
The republican nominee's vote on
labor issues during his term in the
state senate of Ohio, as reported by
the committee, stood: Favorable 6;
unfavorable 0. In this connection the
report said;
"Senator Harding's record in Wash
ington affords a better opportunity
for analysis of his legislative views
than does his record in the Ohio sen senate
ate senate by reason of the fact that hi3
term of service extended for a longer
period, during which he was called
upon to consider a wider variety of
measures."
Reviewing Governor Cox's record,
the report said that while governor
of Ohio he had "acted upon 59 meas measures
ures measures of interest to labor Tvithout act acting
ing acting on a single one adversely to la labor."
bor." labor." As a member of the 62nd Con Congress,
gress, Congress, the governor was recorded as
voting "favorable" to labor on two
measures, the only ones listed.
Among the 58 measures the com committee
mittee committee listed as those Governor Cox
had acted upon "favorably" while
governor, were bills providing for an
eight-hour day on public works; reg regulating'
ulating' regulating' the hours of employment of
women; workmen's compensation act,
prohibiting the employers of labor
from interfering with political activi-
ties of their employes; relating to
safety appliances upon railway loco-
motives and cars: providing for the
prevention of occupational diseases,
and providing for the creation of an
industrial commission to have super supervision
vision supervision over all state departments re relating
lating relating to labor.
"There can be but one conclusion
based upon a careful and impartial
survey of the actions "and declarations
of the candidates," says. the report of
the committee. "Governor Cox has
shown himself possessed of a -fuller
understanding of the needs of the
working people, a readier response to
their needs and to their proposals and
a broader statesmanship in his public
discussions of the problems of the in industrial
dustrial industrial world."
GETTING TO BE
AWFULLY GOOD
Mexican Government Goes Right
After Bandits Who Captured,
Americans and British
Mexico City, Aug. 30 A search for
the American and British subjects
kidnaped by Pedro Zamora, the ban
dit, has been ordered by the war .de
partment. uovernment cavalry is
pursuing the bandit, who is declared

in demoarlized flight.

Terence MeSweney Finds He's Gone

Too Far in his Practical Joke
.on his Tummy
: (Associated Press)
London, r Aug. 30. The hunger
strike of Mayor. McSweney of Cork
has progressed so far that food would
not, save him. the Brixton prison doc doctor
tor doctor says. .A change for the worse is
expected in the next 24 hours. : The
mayor's wife said he was still con
scious but unable to speak.
HELP THE GIRLS
TO SEE BASEBALL
Mr. Jake Goldman, manager of the
Ocala baseball team, says that the
superintendent of the industrial school
and as many of her scholars, as can
reach the grounds are welcome to ad admittance
mittance admittance and seats in the grandstand
at .every game played this season.
-This is a generous offer, and one we
hope the school will be able to take
advantage of. So far as we know
none of the industrial school pupils
have seen a game this summer.
The Star. Suggests to our citizens
that some of those who. have cars
help take the girls to the ball park.
To, do so, they should notify the
superintendent of the school before
noon on the day of the next game how
many they can carry," and then about
3 to 3:30 p. m., drive out to the
school and bring their passengers to
the ball park. The school has one
small car but it will not be able to
bring all the girls in to see games
during the remainder of the season.
So any citizen who will help with his
car will back up Manager Jake's pub
lic spirit and aid in giving the girls
an afternoon of solid fun.
HOUSE PARTY AT THE LAKE
t A jolly party of young people went
to North Lake Weir this morning to
be with Mrs. Blowers, who is occupy
ing one of the Connor cottages, until
Wednesday? In the party were Misses
Alice Sexton, Loureen, Spencer, Ethel
and Elizabeth Home, Ruth Simmons,
Messrs. Hansel Leavengood, Tom
Wallis, Cecil Clark and Robert Blow,
ers.
OPEN MODEL CAFETERIA
AT STUDEBAKER PLANT
What is declared to be the most
efficient and most 1 modern industrial
plant cafeteria system in operation in
the country has just been opened at
the new $20,000,000 factory of the.
Studebaker Corporation in South
Bend,' Ind. With a "capacity for feed
ing 5000 employees every fifteen min
utes, it rivals the world-famous Am American
erican American army system for speed, and at
the same time offers service and an
assortment of delicacies
. In addition to the main cafeteria,
which accommodates 1500 persons
there will be ten branch cafeterias in
the various plant buildings, each with
a capacity, of approximately 350 em
ployes.
A splendid feature of efficiency is
the method of distributing" food ready
to serve in vacuum containers from
the main cafeteria kitchens, where' it
is prepared, to the branches through
out the factory. This plan makes it
unnecessary for all the' workers tv
congest one dining hall, and saves
their time by placing a restaurant
near where they work
Three meals a day. are served, $he
cafeterias being operated by the
Studebaker Corporation on a non
profit basis. As an indication of the
low prices charged, soups are served
for 5 cents, meats for 15 cents, vege
tables for 5 cents, salads for 10 cents.
coffee for 5 cents, ice cream for
cents, and home made pies for 8
cents. Although a full meal mav -be
obtained at from 30 to 35 cents, fig,
ures snow that the average
check is 48 cents.
lunch
Some idea of the healthy appetites
enjoyed by the Studebaker plant
workers may be obtained from statis statistics
tics statistics showing that the average amount
of food consumed by each 1000 men
and women daily is: Three hundred
ana tmrty pounds oi meat, seven
bushels of potatoes, 1500 biscuits or
rolls, 30 loaves of bread, 30 pounds
of butter, 35 pounds of sugar. 25
cases of milk in pint bottles, 120 pies
&uu individual orders of pork and
beans. .: ", '.
; A wide variety of dishes is served
at the cafeterias. On the counters
at each meal are two kinds of meat
anad pork and beans, two vegetables,
five salads, two kinds of desert, five
kinds of fruit, and five kinds of drinks
In the dining rooms and kitchens
the most modern equipment is used;
including an ice making machine of
seven tons capacity, and a dish wash
ing machine with a capacity of 10,000
wishes an hour.
Try Norn's Gold Box assorted ran
dies in 1, 2 and 3-pound boxes. Ex
elusive Ocala dealers. The Cour

Pharmacy. 17-tf

Republican Leaders Trying to Fix
All Kinds of Crimes and Mis Misdemeanors
demeanors Misdemeanors on Cox

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 30. Chairman Hays
of the republican committee submitted
a letter to the Senate investigating
committee today from George T. Car
roll, soliciting funds to carry on Cox
propaganda with the ultimate object
of amending the Volstead act. Car Carroll's
roll's Carroll's letter described Cox as a "pro "pronounced
nounced "pronounced wet."
ADMITS PART OF COX'S ASSER
TION
Mr. Says said the republican quotas
for thedifferent states were fixed ten-
atively and as a goal, and that they
were always high. He said the bud budget
get budget called for $3,079,000 for the na-
ional committee, not including state
funds collected jointly.
FROM COX'S SPECIAL
Enroute With Cox, Aug.' 30. Gov.
Cox traveled homeward today to pre
pare for a swing around the circle,
beginning September 3rd, which will
take him to the Pacific coast and thru
northern and southern states. He
plans to reply soon to Senator Hard Harding's
ing's Harding's league speech.
STRIVING TO FIND SOMETHING
Chicaero. Ausr. 30 The Senate com
mittee investigating campaign funds
besran work today on presidential x-
penditnres. The committee, spurred
by Gov. Cox's charges, prepared for
exhaustive hearings, vith the chair
men of the two parties and treasurers
testifying. v' -: V
HARDING ALSO WILL TRAVEL
Marion, O., Aug. 30. Plans .for
Senator Harding's speaking trips are
nearihg completion and it is under understood
stood understood that New York and Chicago are
virtually certain to be on the list.
UTTING DEPENDENCE IN
THEIR MAMMY'S PONIES
Many Residents of New York and
' Brooklyn Remember They
Have Feet
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 30. More than a
million Brooklyn residents depended
on improvised Conveyances to reach
heir work today-owing to the transit
strike. Liuosines, jitneys, trucks and
horse drawn vehicles were' used by
thousands, but other thousands walk
ed..-' '. ..V,
AN INNOVATION
A White Man Lynched by an Okla-
- horn a Mob
(Associated Press)
Tulsa, Okla., Aug. 30. Rigid inves
tigation of the lynching of Roy Bel-
ton, also known as T. M. Owens, aged
19, said to have confessed slaying.
Homer 'Nida, a taxi driver, August
21, by a mob estimated at 2000 per persons
sons persons here last .night, will be made at
once, Thomas J. Munroe, county at-
orney, said today. -What
have you to sell or trade?

U-Serve Cash and Carry
PRICES
Are every day affairs.
You know that you
are going to save be before
fore before you come here.
You dcn'l have to watch for Specials.

Kingan's Puie Lard, 3-pound bucket 88c
Wesson's Oil, pints .1.. ... . ... 35c
W esson's Oil, quarts . . . . . : 68c
Cloverbloom Butter ... ....66c
Octagon Soap . . ...... 8c
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast Bacon, a lb. .28c
Van Camp'3 Evaporated Milk, baby size .... 7c r
Van Camp's Evaporated Milk, tall size. 14c
Tall Tins Pink Salmon 22c
Tall Tins Chum Salmon 17c
Kingan's Sliced Breakfast Bacon, per box .65c

U- SEEVE GMOCEK:
CASH AND CARRY
Ocala House Block OCALA, FLA.

Bokheviki Strike Heavily at Polish
Lines Near Lemberg and at
Brest-Li tovsk

(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 30. The Russians in
a counter offensive east of Brest Brest-Litovsk
Litovsk Brest-Litovsk have occupied four villages,
according to a Moscow wireless.
Heavy fighting is reported near Lem Lemberg.,
berg., Lemberg., ; ". v .
POLES REGROUPING TROOPS
Paris, Aug. 30. Warsaw advices
say that military operations in Poland
are' limited to local actions for the
moment and the Poles are re-grouping
the forces separated during the rapid
advance.
MR. TAYLOR'S PROPOSITION
Mr. Mack, Taylor asks the Star to
make this proposition for him to
baseball fans, the Ocala garages and
the ball team. v
Among his skilled mechanics, Mr
Taylor has a young man who is an
excellent ball player! His work on
the team is always needed, and some sometimes
times sometimes when th6 game is going on it is
needed by Mr. Taylor.
Mr. Taylor says when customers
come in with their cars for repair, he
can't afford to have a short force at
his garage, when other garages are
amply prepared for work. A customer
coming to his place and having to go
elsewhere is likely not to come back
a statement which all business men
will verify. -
Mr, Taylor says he will release the
young man in question for every
baseball game played in the city, and
shut his garage during the game,
provided all the other garages will
shut at the same time. He has a
player that the ball team and all the
fans want to see on the diamond, and
every garage in town has men who
want to see the games:
It looks to the Star like a fair
proposition.""'"
LONGSHOREMEN'S STRIKE
DID NOT LAST
Men Began to Think They Might
Starve as Well as Mc McSweney
Sweney McSweney (Associated Press) v
New York, Aug. 30. The strike of
longshoremen in protect against the
imprisonment of Terence MacSweney,
lord mayor of Cork, which began last
Thursday when 2000 workers quit,
apparently has collapsed. Everything
is quiet along the water front, de despite
spite despite the efforts of pro-Irish women
pickets. No difficulty was experienced
in getting men to unload incoming
British ships, steamship officials said.
OFFICERS SWIFTLY
AVENGED IN OKLAHOMA
' Oklahoma City, Aug. 30 The body
of Claude Chandler, a negro, who
was removed from the jail here by
masked men last night, was found
hanging from a tree eight miles
from here today. The negro was cap
tured in a raid on a moonshine still
in which three officers were killed.

TIIEllI

An Harmonious and Pleasant Occas Occasion
ion Occasion Set by Ex-Service Men for
Wednesday Evening
The various chairman and commit committee
tee committee members were busy today making
final preparations for the opening of
the new club rooms of the Marion
County Post No. 27 of the American
Legion, in the armory, Wednesday
night, September 1st, at 8 o'clock.
The people of Ocala and Marion
county are invited to attend the open open-ing
ing open-ing exercises, which will be held on
the drill floor of the armory. The ex exercises
ercises exercises will include a greeting by
the post commander, an invocation,
music by the band, vocal solos and
schort addresses. Following the ex exercises,
ercises, exercises, an invitation will be extended
to every one to inspect the club
rooms, and the drill floor will be
cleared and those who wish to do so
may dance. Refreshments will be
served. The members of the post will
be assisted by the members of the
newly formed Woman's Auxiliary of
the legion.
Following is the program for the
opening exercises :
Master of ceremonies, Post Com Commander
mander Commander Izlar.
Post Commander Izlar will greet
or welcome visitors and in a few
words thank the people for granting
the armory.
Invocation by Rev. W. F. Creson.
!. Star Spangled Banner, by band.
A few words by Rev. W. F. Creson
on courtesy, and respect to flag and
national anthem.
: Vocal selection by Mrs. Manly, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Moremen.
The woman's auxiliary, by Miss
Mary Marshall.
Vocal selection by Mr. Lester
Lucas. ,.-'-.:.' -v-
Popular and unpopular bugle calls,
by Mr. H. W. Tucker.
yocal selection by Mrs. H. M.
Hampton.
What the legion has accomplished,
future of the legion, its aims and
possibilities, by Rev. John Conoley.
MRS. SANDEHS
Mrs. Melton F. Sanders of Cotton
Plant died suddenly Sunday morning.
She is survived by her husband and
five little children and her father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Parker
of York. V
Mrs. Sanders' death was unexpect unexpected.
ed. unexpected. She went into the kitchen to
prepare breakfast and fell over on
the floor and never regained con con-scieusness.
scieusness. con-scieusness. A physician was", called,
but death occurred before he arrived.
The funeral services were held this
morning at 10 o'clock at St. John's
church, Rev. C. W. White of Ocala,
officiating Many friends and' rela
tives came to pay their last tribute to
the dead. Pyles & Perkins had
charge of the f unera larrangements
ALL SHOTTLT) RE
TREATED ALIKE
Editor Star: In the Star of Aug.
17th, I notice that charges are con
templated in the taxation of automo
biles, relative to redeeming the pro
posed bond issue to build state high
ways.-
It may be possible that I do not
harbor the same views on the subject
that the majority of auto owners do,
but it seems to me that the autoists
are pretty well holding up their end
of the deal. How about taxing other
vehicles in the state the same way?
Did you ever stop to think that a
tractor or other piece of heavy ma
chinery can do more damage to a road
than a whole fleet of autos ? Why not
tax. them?
Then, there are thousands ot
wagons, log carts, buggies, etc., that
should put a shoulder to the wheel
and help the autoist bear the burden.
These vehicles are taxed in other
states; why not in Florida?
Road improvement does the man
with the team as much good as it
does the motorist, and in all fairness
he should "come across''. But so far,
I haven't seen any wagons wearing
a state license tag. We want good
roads and plenty of them, but every
body that uses them should help pay
the bilL
There are several other good rea
sons j why the non-motored trafSe
should help to pay the bill, but I have
never been famous as a "language
slinger," especially on paper.- How
ever, "them's my sentiments." What
do you think of them?
a R. Tydmgs Jr.
BIG MONEY FOR
ROAD BUILDING
Washington, Aug. 30 Combined
federal and state expenditures for
road building may reach two hundred
and .fifty million dollars during the
current jiscar year, according to the

department of agriexutare.

State Troops Unable to Handle the

Miners in the WTest Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Strike
(Associated Press)
Williamson, W. Va., Aug. SO.
ederal troops from Cximp Sherman
took up positions in the coal region
here today and state troops on duty
since the mine strike prepared to
withdraw. The operators said that
several mines were operating and
others are preparing to. open.
?RANCI IS GAINING A
. VlCiOKi' OF rEACE
New York, Aug. 29. France "vic-
ory of peace" in her, reconstruction
"nails the lie that her people are not
working," Herbert S. Houston, New
York publisher, declares after a
period of research at Paris whence he
ecently returned.
Offering statistics showing remark
able rehabilitation in former devas devastated
tated devastated regions, where German divis
ions wrought havoc in industrial,
arming and mining sections, Mr.
louston characterizes the recovery of
the French people as another "mir
acle of the Marne." In an article in
the current issue of the World's Work
he says: '.
With government support, includ
ing loans totalling y,6uy,usz,yi6
rancs for agricultural and industrial
reconstruction in "devastated depart departments,"
ments," departments," the -French people have r-.
pened 5345 out of 6445 schools ex-
istant before the war; built or rebuilt
28,200 temporary wooden and 16,800
permanent stone dwellings, and erect
ed 28,500 wooden barracks to replace
houses destroyed; cleared 3,S30,0C0
hectares (a hectare is about 2
acres) out of 3,950,000of barbed wire
and trenches; employed 1500 men
pumping out and cleaning up flooded
mines; rebuilt 475 out of 600 railroad
bridges, with 80 more in course of
construction; reopened virtually all
of 1100 kilometers of canals destroy destroyed
ed destroyed and rebuilt 136 wharves and built
28 new ones.
"Today, less than two years from
he armistice, the population of the
invaded regions has grown from les3
han 2,000,000 to more than 4,000,000
approximately three-quarters of the
pre-war population," Mr. Houston
says, adding that the return wa$ "not
that of the prodigal son."
American committees have done
much to help France rebuild, Hr.
Flouston declares, adding that intro
duction of farming machinery to the
French peasant probably was Amer
ica's best contribution.
"As a result to a considerabl d-
gree of this machinical assistance,
greatly increasing the producing pow power
er power of the fewer workers, the devas devastated
tated devastated regions in 1920 will raise enough
crops for food," he predicts.
On the industrial reconstruction of
France, Mr.' Houston asserts that
300,000 workers now are employed in
French mills and 2627 of the 3503
factories destroyed in the war have
resumed production. During the war
he destruction in mill centers was
very great, 60 per cent of the textile
mills in Lille having been destroyed;
all 40 mills in Armehtieres wiped
out; in Fourmies only 50,000 bobbins
remained out of 700,000 and Koubaix
and Turcoing "had the same degree
of destruction."
So it 'was throughout the whole
industrial region of the north, the
great workshop of France," Mr.
Houston says. "The tale of rebuild
ing, now to be added to Frenchmen's
annals, will always be a chapter of
achievement, almost as important and
vital as the defense against the Ger
man invasion." -.
By 1922, Mr. Houston averts,
France hope sto have her mines pro
ducing again, with about 8000 miners
working where 17,000 labored before
the war. Within five or six years after
that she expects to be working up to
three-quarters of before-the-war pro production.
duction. production. "The lie that France is not at
work should be seared on the lipe of
everyone who utters it." writes Mr.
Houston. "If she is not at work, how
can she be reclaiming her fields, re rebuilding
building rebuilding her roads and houses and
factories and towns, and re-establishing
the shattered life over one-fifth
of .her territory? That rjie is doing
that, anyone can se who visits
France or who takes the rmall trouble
to look up the facts. Aind she is do
ing it before she has received the in
demnity pledged to her by the peace
treaty .and re-pledged again and
again by every one of her allies."
WATERMELONS ARE
GOING BEGGING
(Associated Prena)
York, S. C, Aug. SO. -Farmers in
this vicinity are giving away water watermelons
melons watermelons and feeding thera to hogs.
Thre weeks -ago watermelons were
reported selling at pric3 '" ranging
from 50 cents to S1.25 each. Not?
the crop has swamped tie market.

j



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 30, 1920

,

tola Evening star
PuIiltMhed Kvry Dny Kseept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OCALA, FLORIDA.

Wheeler, there to fit itself for the SIXTY INSTEAD OF

It. "II. '''Carroll,- PreIdnt
V. I.aYrBMd, SiM'retary-'I'reaxawr
J. II. flujttntlat Editor

Entered' at Ocala, Fla., tostoffiee as
Becond-claaa matter. . -V

TELKI'HO.ES
UulueM Office ...."-....
Editorial liepartuieut .

Society llrortrt ? .

.

. .Fire-One
Tvro- Seven

. ,FlTeOne

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COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY

. Florida Democratic Presidential
Electors

Martin Caraballo
- Charles E. Jones
J. G. Sharon

P. W. Corr
W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells

truggle with -Germany. Since then, t

' i. it. . A" 1. it. 1

with tne exception ox some use vy me 1

home guard and boy scouts, the old

uilding has stood silent and empty.

But the county commissioners have

wisely turned it over to the legion,

and now it will be useful and lively
again. Many members of the legion

post were with Company A but per perhaps
haps perhaps a majority served with other
organizations. But they were all of

that mighty army which brought the
Colossus of Europe to his knees and
impressed on all the world in letters
of fire that "America i3 Not too

?roud to Fight. There was scarce scarce-y
y scarce-y a battle in the last year and a half

of the war but what some member
or members of 'this legion post was

in it, and particularly were they

numerous m tne series or ternnc

combats which from f Cantigny to
Sedan rolled the Huns out of France

and ended the war. The people of
Ocala should be mighty proud of this
post and do everything in their power
to support it. The American Legion

has done its duty, but there may be
more to do, and if there is it will not
fail. It came out of our young man manhood,
hood, manhood, fought and won, and now, while

melting fc back into civil life, desires

to keep strong the chains of loyalty

and friendship fcrged in the fires of

the battlefield. We hope its meeting

Wednesday night will be but the be

ginning of a long and harmonious life

in its new home.

TRYING TO BE A TYRANT

TWENTY .MILLIONS

' We see that Alfred J. Beck is the
baseball maernate of Fort Lauder

dale. ". -r

Joe Bailey has been beaten in the

democratic primary for governor oi

Texas. Seems to the Star that; Joe

would recognize after awhile that he

is a political corpse. Y

On the day of Catts' eviction from

office, Miss Feasance and her brother

Mai Feasance, thesov's two dearest
friends, are going to be lynched, and
a wake held over their remains.

Charlie Jones in' his Observer says
high jinks are cut at Pablo every
Sunday. If we could raise the rail railroad
road railroad fare.Ve'd go to Pablo next Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, see what was going on, and if it
was real wicked we'd give it a write write-up,
up, write-up, We'll bet Charlie's roast added
to the crowd yesterday.
i 1 '. -.i --
Harding's plan for a new League
of Nations under the auspices of the
old Hague Convention would be like
trying to build up a new but ram ramshackle
shackle ramshackle house under an old and leaky
roof. The Hague went to pieces when
the Prussian bayonets touched it in
.. 1914.' .' ': '-
The Ocala Star salutes them as
"fellow citizenesses,' which leads us
to wonder if, after all, Benjamin is a
woman in disguise? Tampa Tri-,-
bune. ;
That's the unpolitest ; slam of all.
Tampa ladies should run the' Trib
out of town. However, we told them
they might expect to become the vic victims
tims victims of rough jokes as soon as they
went into politics.
We expect to hear of Editor Nau Nau-'
' Nau-' gle of the St. Petersburg Times,

plunging off the-end of the pier, close-J

ly pursued by Editor Benjamin of the
Ocala Star. Clearwater Sun. :
Sure. If we have the luck to make
a trip to the Sunshine City, Naugle
will probably be hospitable enough to
treat us to a bath, arid it will be his
duty as host to lead the way into the
water. '' .

Unless decency prevails in the
dancing at Pablo Beach, the next legi legislature
slature legislature should prohibit the opening
of any public dance hall on Sundays,
and it should also regulate the public
dancing every other day in the week.
Jacksonville Observer.
Now isn't that a devilofa note. The
time of the legislature to be taken up
in meddling with the amusement of
the entire state because a few hun hundred
dred hundred people in Duval county -don't
act to suit Charlie Jones. You have
a sheriff, lots of deputies, judges of
several courts and material for a
grand jury in your county, Charlie;
why don't you make them go to it?
There is law enough on the statute
books now to kill, every bit of Sun Sunday
day Sunday amusement in Florida, and we
can assure Charlie that the men who
go to Tallahassee f rom Marion won't
waste their .time interfering with
Duval's local matters, nor will they,
if they can help it, allow other coun counties
ties counties to interfere in the home affairs of
Marion.

Gov. Catts has removed from office

all the members of the Polk county

school board. The governor makes

no charges except : his customary

"misfeasance and malfeasance.

Among the members of the school
board are Gen. E. M. Law, Florida's

most distinguished Confederate vet veteran,
eran, veteran, a personal friend of Robert E.

Lee.

.'.''If Catts had the power he would
probably be a tyrant. He hasn't the

power but he' is evidently trying to
be the tyrant within his limitation.
If, like the executives of some Cen Central
tral Central American states about the size

and population of Florida, he had an
army of four or five thousand men,
he would provoke a revolution in a

few weeks:
The Lakeland Telegram says:
The Latest Catt-aClysm

"Whether there is any way by

which Governor Catt3' action in re

moving the school 'board can be
thwarted, remains to' be seen. The
decisions of the supreme court seem

to uphold the contention that the
eovernbr .can arbitrarily, under the

constitution, remove a public officer

give him no intimation of the cause
of his removal, fix upon him the stig

ma of; some lndenmte mal or non nonfeasance,
feasance, nonfeasance, and then sit back under the
protection, of his official cloak and de decline,
cline, decline, to make good his intimations. If

that is the law in Florida, it is high

time its possibilities of evil were
understood by the people: and there

i s no' better way to bring .this to pub public
lic public attention than by resistance, by
every legal means, to the latest order

of the governor. "' ';. :

"For, if there ever was a high

handed, arbitrary, uncalled-for and

unjust step, it was the order of Gov

ernor Catts v removing the schoo.

board of Polk county. The governor

does not dare to tell the "world why
he issued the order. He does not 'dare

to go on record with specific charges

against any of the gentlemen involv
ed. There are no charges. The mem

bers of the school board, well known

throughout this county, and one o

them a character of national repute,

have done no wrong. The confidence;
of the people in them is not shaken

in the smallest fraction of a degree by
the action of the governed

f- "But the public wants to know the

real grounds of his action. If he
should come out and tell the people
that he removed them from office be because
cause because they refused to pay a school
supply house a bunch of claims which
the board is advised and believes are
fraudulent, the people would laugh at
him. ..' .-''.;; ':',?::.": ..""-..'.'-..
"If that supply house has a valid
claim, the courts are open to the
it. The school board could be sued
in the counts of the state, or, since
the supply house is a non-resident, in
the federal .courts also. And since
when, it may be asked, has the office
of the governor of Florida become a
collection agency for non-resident
claimants. s
"If that is not the ground .for the
latest removal, what is? The people
of Polk county want to know. They
resent such interference with their
local and domestic affairs. They re resent
sent resent the cowardly assault upon the
good name of citizens in whom they
have full confidence. Public senti sentiment
ment sentiment is a unit in supporting t the
school board and the present superin superintendent
tendent superintendent in their determination not to
surrender their offices to the hench

men of the governor until the courts
so order."

(Mami Herald) j
Figures may not lie, as the proverb j f

aui it, uul tuey are unt:i uijuujuio

to the,ordinary reader.

Thus when the Jacksonville Me-

ropolis, an ardent supporter of the

bonding amendment, states that "per "permanent
manent "permanent highways, built according to

standard specifications, cost approx-

mately ?40,000 per mile. It then

speaks of three thousand mile3 of

highways for Florida, "which the ad

vocates of the bond measure esti estimate
mate estimate will be completed within six

years after actual labor i3 started.

The confusing part of it all is that

the advocates of the amendment have

en assuring the public that the

twenty million dollar bond issue

which the amendment would permit

the legislature to use, together with

federal aid, would be 'all that would"

be necessary in order to create the

state rbad system desired.

If our slate and pencil are m good

working order, three thousand miles

of road at forty thousand dollars a
mile, would cost the state, not twenty

million, but one hundred and twenty
million dollars. Assuming that the

United States government will meet
the state appropriation, dollar, for
dollar, of which there is ; not the
slightest assurance, the state would
still be required to furnish sixty mill million
ion million dollars for the roads, if the Jack

sonville Metropolis claims have any
basis in fact.

And .where is the state going to

get that huge sum within the next
six, or any other number of years?
The twenty million bonds will be the

limit permitted by the law, unless the

legislature raises the assessed valua

tion of the state or causes it to be

done. That valuation would have to

be doubled in order to raise the bond

limit to forty millions of dollars. If

another twenty million is demanded
in order to complete the work in the

estimated six years, valuations would

hae to be three times what they are

now, or, on a basis of the present
valuations, said to be fifty per cent
of the real value of the real and per

sonal property in the state, it would
have to be raised to one hundred and

fifty per cent of the valuation, as at

present.

Looks very much to the Herald that

the advocates of ihe amendment are

giving us some very wild figures, and

that i f they are successful in their
designs upon the pocketbooks of the
people of the state, Florida's taxes
for the next good many years will
keep investors and home-builders
from coming to the state at all.

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(SuccessoTs to Gtes Garage)

, Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.

Let usprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling nt the price.

82,225.09

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SCHOOLS OP

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Students Busy Preparing for Open Opening
ing Opening of Schools

The- Marlon County Post of the
American Legion, having renovated
the armory, principally by the work
of its own stout hands, which became
practiced while "over there" in do doing
ing doing anything from d igging or blow blowing
ing blowing down a mountainf ull of Huns, to
binding with fingers as gentle, as a

woman's the wounds of a comrade,
will have a hou swarming Wednesday

evening. It lacks but a few days of

being three years since Company A,
which the armory was built for more

than twenty years ago, marched out

of the building to entrain for Camp

none

For All Kinds of

BPJCK AND CONCRETE WTORK;

LATHING, PLASTERING, ETC.
Repair Work a Specialty
WM. A. TINSMAN, OCALA

. PYLES PEHKINS

Funeral Directors & Embalraers

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night :
OCALA. FLORIDA

Every school child and college
student should have a good Fountain
Pen. The "M. T. Parker Special" is
the ideal pen for the student as well
as for the grown folks. It is a med medium
ium medium size, safety, self -filler, the latest
improved stylewrites smoothly al always,
ways, always, never feaks,' and is guaranteed
to. give three years' satisfactory ser service.
vice. service. In1 order to introduce this wonder wonderful
ful wonderful hew pen into every locality we
make this wonderful offer: Simply
send your name and address no
money and we will send the pen by

parcel post, prepaid. When it cOmes,
merely deposit 93 cents with the post

man to help pay for advertising, box

ing, etc. If you are not satisfied,
mail it back to us within five days and

we will return your deposit, but if

you decide to keep it its yours there

is nothing more to pay. This -offer

applies to .every "one, both students

and grown folks, but there will only

be a limited number given away on

this plan. ; -.

Send your name today (a postal'

will do) so as to be surev and getjme.
Address the M. E. Parker Co., Dept.

B, 231 Haywood St., Asheville, N. C.

Adv. 3t-eod

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"WHY PAY MORE?"

Ocala

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Attend the
Band Concert
Silver Springs

1
Sunday Afternoon

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PHONE 51

P. O. BOX 606

LETTERHEADS, BlLlIiEADS CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FIKE COOIiLETS, ETC.
. & & ft
We neyer disappoint a customer on a promise.
.You get the job when its due.

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' AUTOMOBILES

Miirphy Motor

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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
j'ou want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf

Miss Louise Nixon, who has been
the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. George Taylor, will leave
tomorrow for her home in Tampa, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Claudia O'Neal,
who will be Miss Nixon's guest for a
week. 1

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fihrin for" QUALITY not prices, tf

CLOSING OUT SALE
Pianos, sheet music, sewing ma machines
chines machines and supplies, talking machines
and records. Entire stock must by
sold by August' 31. Margains to

Zn(rirpA necans in one-pound boxes, quick buyers.
TheyVe lus? Court Pharmacy, tf 2G-4t KINDT'S MUSIC STORE.

, 4

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OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 30, 1920

m occunatdOES

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 235.
Mr. Sam Mathews is spending sev several
eral several days at Daytona Beach.
The Klenzo Family complete i3 now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store, tf

Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane returned
last week from a pleasant outing at
Daytona Beach. -
Mrs. Knight of Lake Weir is spend spending
ing spending a few days with her daughter,
Mrs. Hubert Bitting.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Se?d
Store. 8-11-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Jos. E. Needham and
Mi33 Dorothy Needham motored to
the Leach yesterday for the day.
Miss Kirk Gibbon3 of Orlando has
been the guest of her sister, Sirs. G.
Ed. Morgan for the past few days.
Just say Banana Split and get the
best delicacy you ever tasted. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf

Mrs. T. M. Moore and daughter,
Mrs. Eugene Rivers left Saturday
for Micanopy for a few days visit
with relatives.

Miss Dixie Rives, who recently
came to Ocala from Palatka, has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position with the U-Serve
Grocery as cashier.
W. K. Lane, 11. U4 Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat- OSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.

Mr. and .Mrs. Alison Wartmann and
two children returned yesterday from
Daytona. Beach, where they have been
spending their vacation. They were
joined at the Leach, by Mrs. Eugene
Cox, who returned to her home in
Atlanta yetserday.

Mr, .A. W. Woodward and wife are
home from a brief Visit to Winter
Haven, and will probably return there
for a few months residence soon.
Sugar 20 cents a pound, Irish po potatoes
tatoes potatoes C5c a peck. At Whittington's.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and little
daughter, Muriel and niece, Laura
Muriel, left yetserday for Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, where they will' be the guests
of relatives.

Mrs. R. O. Connor and son, Dayton
who are now residing in Jacksonville,
arrived in Ocala Thursday and are
guests of Mrs. Connor's mother, Mrs.
James Pooser.

Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germs in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf

Mr. H. M. Edwards, an experienced
grocer from Wildwood, has taken
charge of the U-Serve Grocery. His
son, Alva, has accepted a position
at the O. K. Grocery.

Quite an excitement was experienc experienced
ed experienced at Daytona 'Beach yesterday when
a' Cadillac speedster turned turtle,
killing one man and seriously injur injuring,
ing, injuring, a man and a woman.
When you want a really high clsss
candy, try SIRRON chocolate covered
nuts and fruits.. Sold in Ocalaby the
Court Pharmacy. "ll-tt

Mrs. Raiford Simmons and dugh dugh-ter,
ter, dugh-ter, Mrs. L. E. Futch, who have been
spending two weeks at Daytona
Beach, returned home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mr.
and Mrs. John Taylor, who have
spent the summer at their home at the
loke, will return home tomorrow.
Get the habit of calling phone 23

tfhen you want high class fresh meats j

and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phona 243. 27-tf

Mrs. E. H. Martin and little son,
after spending several weeks most
delightfully' with Mrs. Martin's par parents
ents parents at Indian Rocks, on the Gulf of
Mexico, have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Nash of
Orlando, who have been in town at attending
tending attending the abstract convention, have

returned home. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr.-Julian Bullock.
Use a good Klenzo Toath Brush.
Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Miss Frances Moorhead of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S. C, who has been the geust of
her aunt, Mrs. Redding for the past
week, has gone to Lake Weir for a
visit to her uncle, Mr. Brown.
A handsome pin was picked up in
front of Gerig's drugstore Friday.
Owner can recover property by call calling
ing calling at the store, describing the pin
and paying for this advertisement.
Mr. Will T. Gary has received his
commission as member of the county
school board, taking the place re resigned
signed resigned by Mr. Colbert, and will enter
on his duties at the next meeting of
the board.

. Mr. F. W. Ball has returned from
a brief vacation at his old home in
Fitzgerald, Ga, bringing with him
his moth'er, Mrs. R. IL Ball, who will
spend a few days here with him. Mrs.
Ball is much pleased with Ocala.
Only the highest grade- ingredients
are used in our fountain Irinks, sun sundaes
daes sundaes and ice cream soda. 1 The Court
Pharmacy. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards and
daughter, Miss Ruby Edwards, who
have an apartment at Daytona Beach,
are having a most pleasant vacation,
and were pleased' to see several
Ocala friends there for the week-end.

Postmaster Rogers "has returned
from Jacksonville, where he went for
treatment for his eye. He is looking
and feeling much better. During his
absence, Mrs. Rogers visited" one of
her sons at her old home at Lynne.
Sugar 20 cents a pound, Irish po potatoes
tatoes potatoes G5c a peck. At Whittington's.
Phone 377. 30-3t

There will be a moonlight excursion
down the river tonight on the steam steamer
er steamer Wekiwa, given by the young men
of the city in compliment to their
lady friends. Excursions of this kind
have Leeen quite frequent this sum summer
mer summer and as usual a jolly time is an

ticipated. '

,,,r .... '.
Use "Goodnight" and, then 0 to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
The Epworth League led by Miss
Mary Brice Sunday evening was ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally fine and brought out
many splendid talks onthe subject of
"The Christian's Use of Recreation."
There was a good attendance and a
full program is now being arranged
for next Sunday by the leader, on
''Consecration."

A vestpocket edition of a postcard
reaching the Star office this morning
from Mackinac, Mich., announces
that Miss Alice Bullock is still enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying the beauties of the big lake and
its scenic shore, but that she will be
home soon.

"A

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Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe' Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mr. Roger Dodd, who went up in
the mountains of Northeast Georgia
some weeks ago to join hjs wife and
son, Roger Jr., who wee enjoying a'
vacation in that healthy and pictures picturesque
que picturesque land, returned home with them
last week.

Mrs. R. B. Bullock and children
and Mrs". T. S. Trantham and chil children,
dren, children, who have spent two weeks
pleasantly at Safety Harbor, return returned
ed returned home yetserday. They made the

trip in Mrs.- Bullock's car, Mr. Tran Tran-jtham
jtham Tran-jtham joining his family Saturday

and driving the car home.

-od qsuj 'punod b s;uao OS re2ng
tatoes 65c a peck. At Whittington's.
Phone 377. 30-3t

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything -we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Returning yesterday from a most
enjoable motor trip to Sty Augustine
and .Daytona Beach' were Mrs. Will William
iam William Hocker- and daughters, Margaret
and Lucretia, Mrs. Jackson of Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and Mr. Frederick Hocker. They
have been away for a week.
Use Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Store. tf

Mr. and-Mrs. R. J. Perkins, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Perkins' mother, Mrs.
Mary A. Shephard, left Sunday
morning in Mr. Perkins'.car for Mrs.
Shephard's home at Daytona. After
a day or two's stay in Daytona, Mr.
and Mrs. Perkins will go by "rail to
Asheville, N. C, for a two-weeks'
vacation.

Mrs. W. Hickman Chambers has
returned from a delightful visit at
Daytona Beach and Jacksonville.
She will have as her guest Mrs. Irvin
Chambers and Mrs. Faulkner of
Jacksonville. Mrs. Chambers is oc occupying
cupying occupying the home of Mrs. T. E.
Bridges.

Our specialties are Maple Nut
Sundaes, Pineapple Nut Sundaes and
Ice Cream Soda. Court Pharmacy, tf
A congenial party motoring to
Daytona beach yesterday were Dr.
and Mrs. II. C. Dozier. Miss Cornelia
and Master Harry Dozier, Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip G. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Dumas, Miss Mary Marshall

and Mr. Albert Harriss. The party i

enjoyed a picnic dinner at the beach
and supper at Daytona before return returning
ing returning home.
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS

IFresSi Meats

Everything to Eat
9 N. Main Street

Prompt Delivery
" Phone 213

tH,

Our stock of 'fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf

Ocala Chapter No. 29, Or E. S., will
celebrate Founder's Day with a bas-
ket picnic at Silver Springs, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, August 31. Members and fam families
ilies families will meet at the Masonic hall
at 4 p. m. All members having cars
will kindly have them at the hall.
27-3t Susan Cook, Secretary.

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Dancing will commence at 3 o'clock in the after afternoon
noon afternoon and continue until daylight
the next morning
Swimming Pools open from 8 a. m. until 8 p. m.
- SPECIAL FEATURES
Prizes (a II:c Dcsl Dancers
Waltz, $10 Gold Piece. One-step, $5 Gold Piece.
Fox Trot, 5 Gold piece.
Music by Prof. BushneH's
JAZZ OnCDESTHA A!D DelAIiD DAKD
Swimming races will continue throughout the day from 2
till 6 p. m.; with contests between the following:
JACKSONVILLE VS. DAYTONA.
OELAND, VS. ORLANDO. SANFORD VS. MT. DORA
AND WINTER HAVEN.
Reservations for the week-end may be made at the Break Breakers
ers Breakers Hotel, one of the leading hoteb of Dayton Beach.

Read the "Ads." YoxiWill Find Llany Daroains,

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F.mhhm oj Satisfaction

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13 drik

ThOJFER sturdines3 and dependability

lT have been qualities of Buick Valve-in-

Head Motor Cars from the time that the
pame Buick first (became linked with the
automobile industry. Today, in equal meas measure
ure measure as in the past, the Buick Motor Com Company
pany Company is dedicated to a continuance of the
policy that has caused the Buicltcar to occupy
the position it holds In the public mind.

ANNOUNCING
Tin Nsw Nineteen Twenty Ons Buick Sires

Three Passengi
Five Passenger

Three Passenger Open Model Twenty One Forty Four

Open Model Twenty One forty h ive

To all that the name
Buick has meant an
twenty years of automo automobile
bile automobile history, the new
Nineteen Twenty One
Buick brings that grace
of movement, that re refinement
finement refinement of every line
and feature, that sheer
beauty of design which
inspire a pride of owner ownership
ship ownership in a fine motor car.
' The new Buick line com comprises
prises comprises seven models, one
for every possible de demand.
mand. demand. Each Jm the
famed Buick Valve -in -Head
Motor, as rugged
and powerful as ever, yet
refined into a media n-
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The improved radiator,
hood and cowl lines give
a finished touch of trim trim-ness
ness trim-ness to the body, yet with- f
out any sacrifice of Buick
individuality.
A more resilient spring
suspension gives theso
new Buick models a rid riding
ing riding comfort as delightful
as their exterior appear appearance
ance appearance is pleasing.
Each of the seven models
has its own value particu particularly
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sess possess those inherent Buick
qualities that assure the
owner the uninterrupted
use of his investment.

.... i-r.T 'x-O

Four Passenzer Coupe Model Twenty One Forty S?

Five Passenger Sedan Model Twenty One Forty Seven
Four Passenger Coupe Model Twenty One. Forty Eiht
Seven Passenger Open Model Twenty One Forty Nine
Seven Passenger Sedan Model Twenty One Fifty
Mi f fir Delivery Data, Catalog and Pruts, mrriu &
'. Buick Alttsr Ctmpeny, FSnt, Mieh.

Spencer-PeilriGl Motor Co.
Buick Dealers
0CAU : : : FLORIDA

WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT, BUICK WILL BUILD THEM

TO ASSURE DELIVERY PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW

i

f

f



OCALA EVENING STAR, 5IONDAY, AUGUST 30," 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morninc 68: thi3
lift
afternoon, 90.
m t s- 1 1 1 1 A ?11 A

TCP A TT TT

V V o

mi

Dunnellon tomorrow afternoon, to
measure bats with the swatters of the
Phosphate City.
Mrs. Frank Parrish of Jacksonville
is in the city, the guest of her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. Mary Williams, and her sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Aurie Williams.

Mr. Jim Howell, who has been half halfway
way halfway on the sicklist for several weeks,
leaves tomorrow for a visit to Hot
Springs.
"Sniglefoot," Miss Eleanor Tre Tre-rnere's
rnere's Tre-rnere's much prized dog, under Doc
Dunn's skilled treatment soon recov recovered
ered recovered his health and was taken to his
home in Belleview by Miss Tremere
last week.

I'll

BIIIMSP. A Y9 pu0 Snuffl

4:00 P. IMU HUNTEa PAKM

lil

SEE PRICES TENDING

UP AND NOT DOWN

I Advances in Standard Models and

Further Hints of .More Remove
Any Suggestion of Drops

Mr. and Mrs. E. Bradley of New
Haven, Conn., are in Ocala for a few
days and so well pleased with Florida
that they will probably return this
winter. They are stopping at the
Colonial.

A telephone message from the hos hospital
pital hospital this afternoon reported that Mr.
Ben Freyermuth, brought in by some

of his friends from Martel bunday
because of a bad case ,pf fever, is do doing
ing doing very well. Ben is an old Confed Confederate
erate Confederate and his comrades should not
forget him.
In Judge Smith's court thi3 morn morning,
ing, morning, Henry Spikes, who shot and bad badly
ly badly wounded George Green at the
home of his mother in the fourth
ward, Saturday night. 21st, was
bound over to the grand jury in the
sum of $300. His employer; Mr. John
Taylor, went on his bond and he was

set free until circuit court meets. It
appearing that Ernest Green, George's
brother, who fired at Spikes, was only
defending his home, he was set free.
George, the wounded boy, is slowly
recovering.

You'll profit by reading the ads in
every day's Star.

COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES

Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bred heifer to freshen in few days.
Plenty of young stock.
Call or telephone,
R. L. ANDERSON,
8-G-tf Law Library Building

WILSON APPROVES
INCREASE IN WAGES

, (Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. It is under understood
stood understood the president has approved the
wage report of the anthracite coal
commission. Anthracite contract min miners
ers miners -were awarded a 20 per cent in increase.
crease. increase. Including $18,000,000 back
pay, the increase amounts to $85,000, $85,000,-000.
000. $85,000,-000. It is said the increase should not
affect retail prices.
ITALIANS ARE IN
accord wrrn America

HOUSE FURNISHINGS

Many useful every day needs in
dishes, glassware, wood and enamel enamel-ware,
ware, enamel-ware, wire goods and aluminum. A
part of the late R. L. Bridges' stock.
Now on sale at B. Gldman's. "Why
Pay More?" 2G-3t-ltw

(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30 Italy has in informed
formed informed the United States that coun country
try country is in accord with America regard regarding
ing regarding Poland.

Get the habit of reading the ads.

ffSdDfte

11

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ON TOE DIXIE HIGHWAY

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Twenty-two room two-story, building occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the new. union depot, Ocala. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, office, living room, six bedrooms, store
room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping roms and trunk ,room.
Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 266 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
sold off for warehouse purposes without- disturbing the buildings.
Will' be offered for a short while at $0000. f

Y Lm VAV Dil l OB

9

OCALA,
FLORIDA

1920 Model BUICIC Roadster
Run 5CO0 Miles, Cord Tires
A-l Shape. QUICK SALE
AUTO SALES COMPANY
Mack Taylor :
Phone 348 x Ocala, Florida

l ? E i

11

(U)

lam

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, F
SALE, FOR: RENT AND SIM

ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

We clip the following from Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Topics, the most authorita authoritative
tive authoritative trade publication of the motor
business: '. v
Not only are manufacturers of au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles finding it impossible to do
anything but allow their lists to re reflect
flect reflect the still rising costs of materials
and labor, but they are discovering

scarcely a trace of embarrassment to

their market in following the enforc

FOR Jed policy. This phase of the trade,

which has been hinted before, was
given expression this- week in state statements
ments statements from a number of those plants

GOOD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requ.'eite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lahvays be within the
bcimds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere.
where. anywhere. OCALA MARBLE WORKS

RATES Six line, maximum, one I whose position in the market entitles

time, 25c; three' times 50c; six times them to be considered as representa-

75c; one month, $3.

vance.

Payable in ad-

In Accents Mild

We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we Guarantee
Satisfaction.

Oils, Gas and Accessories to.

BLAICCK BROS.

Phone 78
OCALA HOUSE CLOCK

NEW METHOD OF HANDING

MANY FRESH FRUITS

Washington," Aug. 30. Fresh ber

nes ana cherries m miawmter are

possible, the experts of the depart

ment of agriculture announce after

extensive experiments. Successful

methods of storing fruits and berries

in frozen condition have been demon

strated and, the government experts

say, these should be more fully utiliz utilized
ed utilized in relieving the market of surplus
reecipts of highly perishable fruits

while in sound, edible conditon. They

declare that preservation by freezing
is cheaper than canning, especially

when tin containers are costly, as at

present, and an important industry

of steady development is looked for
in this line. :

Fruit held at proper temperature,

th experts say, has a more natural
flavor than when canned or dried and

in fully as : satisfatcory as fresh

fruit, is superior to canned and dried
fruit in making ice creams and sher

bets, and for cooking in the form of

pies, preserves, jellies and other des desserts
serts desserts and confections.

Strawberries, red : and black rasp

berries, blackberries, loganberries,

blueberries, gooseberries, currants,
and sour cherries have been found to
keep successfully after being frozen.
Berries can be frozen in the crates
in which marketed in ; temperature
from 10 degrees Fahrenheit to zero
and below and withdrawn from cold
storage when "wanted. The fruits
become waterlogged when taken out
and collapse and therefore must be
used immediately. Government ex experts
perts experts say,' however, that they retain
their natural flavor and in every way
are comparable to the1 best fresh
products.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

FOR SALE Planing milL re-milling

plant.. Central Florida. .Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch band resaw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock shed3, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
lumber business in town of 5000

people. Plenty of timber being cut I

but one hundred and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rare opportunty." Address,

"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf

tive in the fullest sense of that term

In general these factories report,
there is little falling off in demand,
so far as their factory records show.
And some few of them make their an answers
swers answers even stronger by disclosing
further, increases in list made neets neets-sary
sary neets-sary on present models, or by sug suggesting
gesting suggesting advances that will have to be
made on new models soon to be offer-

The general effect of such argu

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone

your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?14G. W 2-m

FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf

ments is merely cumulative in the
light of recent advances that have
been made on such standard lines as
the DoJge Brothers and the Buick.
New and higher prices are to-be
effective September 1 on the Reo and

the WTillys-Knight and Willys-Over

land linesl In the, case of the former
this represents an advance of $100 on
the tourin? car, other models of the
line-remaining at the same .level.. The
Willys lines are to' be advanced by
$50 on both of the touring models and

by $100 on the sodans of each car. In

addition to these confirmed increases,

it was hinted in usually well, inform informed
ed informed quarters this week that new mod mod-sis
sis mod-sis of Paige. Columbia and Hupp,
which are expected to be forthcoming
within a. month. .will .also have to be
repriced upwards.
As for the general view "of that
section of the trade which is close

WANTED One or two lady. teachers I enough to be familiar with those fac-

or school girls to board. Apply to J tors which dictate costs, there is a
Mrs. F; Lytle, 615 S. Sanchez St., I general feel?ng that, the time tq ex-

24-6t Ipcet lowered prices is still a long way

ahead. "We look for no lowering of

LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at: WooJ WooJ-mar,
mar, WooJ-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David R.
-VoodrowBox-.581. Ocala. Fla. 9-tf

FOR RENT Furrfished house. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. "A. Holloway, 715 Lime St.,
Ocala, phone 378. 23-Gt

phone 388.

FOR RENT Or For Sale Two- car prices" says the Winter Co. "For
story, 11-room house, furnished, the most part car prices have ac ac-Possession
Possession ac-Possession given Sept. -1st. Apply tually lagged behind increase in costs
to Mrs. T. C. Carter, at Carter's since 1914."-

Bakery. 24-Ct ; The Velre Motor Corp. even hints at

further advances when it savs. "There

FOR RENT Unfurnished housS No. I can he. no deelina in the tirices of cood

214 Orange nvenue. Irs. Martha automobiles with high "grade material

Williams.-

24-6t

FOR SALE A six-room bungalow
and lot in Burbank, Flal Will sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice for cash if. taken at once.
Write Mrs. Hugh A. Nichels, Box
293, Hebron, Nebraska. 3-4twky

Ocala Chapter No." 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.v
"Nucoa" Nut -Margarine, 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.

Dr. and. Mrs. W. K. Lane returned
last week from, a pleasant outing at
Daytona Beach.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar

anteed.' ... ..
(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD which are in

Leave 71;. Arrirelhave consistently offered. quality at a

2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 ami fair price. As far as this company is

and labor at the present level. On
the other hand, general price -advances
may be expected.' The Liberty
Motor Car Co. similarly passes the
ar.s'wer liht hick to the cause of
hlh prices, when it says, "There is
no iniicition of lower prices." We
get no advices of lowering quotations
on material or labor."
The Reo Motor Car Co. examines
at some length the possibilities and
admits that in some cases, where cars
are not cf a type to win permanent
esteem in the market, there may be
a cause for lowered quotations on
those lines. But it adds, "This will
not affect the price of standard cars

demand, because these

2:lr,am
2:15 am

1:50 pm

Jacksonville
Tampa-
Manatee-
St. Petersburg
TamDa

Tampa-Manatee

1:55 pm Jacksonville ; 1 :30 pm concerned," Reo continues, "we live
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm advanced tne VTice of the tourin? car

.e-lonly six per cent and the truck only

2:15 tm e have announced another increase
1:35 pm I of $100 on our touring car, effective

4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg .4:05 pm September 1.-This increase is forced
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R; by continued advance in materials,
Leave Arrive particularly drop forgings. Prices of
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am good cars on which the price has been
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm kept down must continue to increase
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesvil 10 :13 pm so lon as materials increase and la-
?:f:am feg"Tik-eani?o?am bor costs remain at their present
3:3opm St.Petsbrg-LakeIand 1:2a pm 1oo!l n i--a-f J-
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox Ie, -e ?resfnt. wdicatum

7:2:; am Dnnel1on-Lkeland 11 -.03 nm l,Ji 'lwwcr prices lur materials or la-

3 :25 pm ; Homosassa 1 :30 pm i

10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11 :50 am

'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

WEIRSDALE Vi. C. T. U.

bor." '.
The Hupp Motor Car Corp. says
substantially the same thing, when it
comments, "There are no indications
of price reductions, as material, labor
and transportation tend rather toward
increased costs." The Jordan Motor
Car Co. contributes an additional

August 2Gth the union held its reg-1 thought on the folly of trying to

ular monthly meeting at'the Presby- forCe a decline before conditions per per-terian
terian per-terian church at 3 p. m. the president, mit. "There should be no reduction
Mrs. J. F. Sigmon presiding. After ;n the price of fairly-priced cars,"
the usual devotional exercises and declares Jordan, "until transporta transporta-a
a transporta-a business -session a program was tion, production and taxation condi condi-rendered,
rendered, condi-rendered, the topic being "Child Wei- tions change. From a merchandising
fare Work." Mrs. T. B. Snook gave standpoint any reduction in price at
a reading on "Child Welfare Research this time would result in immediate.
Work." Mrs. Elinor Simpson, "The stoppage of sales, because the public
Child in My State Miss Grace would assume that prices would go
Snook "Rural Communities." Mrs. down even further." ;
Sigmon "The Child in Our Midst." A The same thought is apparent in
motion was .made and carried that Indiana trade circles. "We see no pos pos-there
there pos-there would be meetings twice a sibility of any reduction in the price
month instead of only one. The next of well-establisred cars," declares the
meeting will be September 9th The Nordyke & Marfnon Co. And the
topic chosen is "Co-opeartion Be- Hayes Automobile Co. seconds this
tween Parents and the the Public opinion with the statement that "'Au-

School Teachers." Everybody is in-fiomobile prices are bound ten remain
vited to attend. I where they are for some time."

Judge Walden of Polk county has I "Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,

been here a day or so, a visitor to the gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
industrial school. I bottle at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

ECONOMINCAL IN
; OPERATION
- Delco-Light costs no more
to operate than the old coal coal-oil
oil coal-oil lamps. One" gallon of coal
oil gives you four times as
much light when used for fuel
in Delco-Light "as it gies in
. coal-oil lamps.
Write for catalog.
II. W. TUCKED
Ocsila, Fla.

!
1 It- -T III iL ..1

There's a Satisfied User Near
- You ;

Z Sect Wl s
I For al Classes ol
? Stone, Brjclfs Wood
J and Concrete
Bnilcllng

Contractor
Phone 446- 728 W'enona St.

i

A Fl 1

U R TG IF TF? FoTrT1 T?

Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala V Florida

- Eyesight is Rch a prec-

cT:- : ii: ix, i. ;t t ij

.ske. ed with the most zeal o as
'wv care.
DR. K. J. W'EIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialiat
L MjEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ether
contractor in the city.

NOTICE

The board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Marion county will receive Li Is
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1020, fcr
overseers to work the public roada

ana images in tne several commis commissioners
sioners commissioners districts, An accordance with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1919.
.. The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
O, II. Rogers, Chairman
Attest, P. II. Nugent, Cleric. S-7 -l



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