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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. 1920
VOL. 2G, NO. 214
H y p j (Tf
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i ilill.UUlliuitl-'-lliI" -Lbif-mlllU.
fill' II If EITCIS
Minor Civil Division
Precinct 1, Ocala, including Ocala ...
Precinct 2, Reddick, including Reddick
Precinct 3, Flemington
Precinct 4, Cotton Plant
Precinct 5, Romeo
Precinct 6. Camp Izzard
Precinct 7, Shady Grove. .
Precinct 8, Summerfield ............
Precinct 9 Lake Weir
Precinct 10; Moss Bluff . .-. ... ....
Precinct 11, Grahamville ..........
Precinct 12, Salt Springs
Precinct 13 Fort McCoy
Precinct 14, Orange Springs
Precinct 15. Linadale ..............
Precinct 16, Citra, including Citra...
Precinct 17, Anthony, includ. Anthony
Precinct 18, Martin . . .... . .'. .
Precinct 19, Stanton
Precinct 20, Blitchton . ....
Precinct 21, Belleview, includ. B'view
Precinct ,22, M'Intosh, includ. M'nltosh
Precinct 23, Pedro
Precinct 24, Dunnellon, includ. D'nllon
Precinct 25, Candler
Precinct 26, Sparr ..
Precinct 27, Eureka ......... ....v.
Precinct 28, Levon
Precinct 29, Kendrick . . . ... .. ...
Precinct 30, Martel .7......;.,.,..
Precinct 31, Fairfield
Precinct 32, Geiger
Precinct 33, Emathla ............
Old precinct 28, Juliette
Anthony town ........... ..... .
Citra town .-. . v. .................
Dunnellon town ............ .
Mcintosh town . . . ;
Ocala city-.:.' . .7. ,
Reddick town; '.
"Not returned separately.
MAINE ELECTION WILL BE
WATCHED WITH INTEREST
" (Associated Press)
Results in this State Usually Fore Fore-'
' Fore-' cast What the Nation May
Expect in November
i Portland, Me., Sept. 6. Political
interest for the moment is largely
occupied in speculation on the out outcome
come outcome of the election in this state on
September 13. A campaign that be began
gan began in earnest on August 23 will be
fought wil ut let-up through the
final week.'. The usual predictions of
"success are eing issued by: both re republicans
publicans republicans an democrats.
Maine is u que in it3 constitution constitutional
al constitutional provisions Lor state elections which
are held in September instead of No November
vember November and in pres:JentT years the
local contests are. viewed as of spec special
ial special importance. On these years the
fighting is no less for the possession
- of state offices, representation in Con Congress
gress Congress and control of the state legis legislature
lature legislature than for the psychological ef effect
fect effect of the outcome on the rest of the
Towhat extent if any the national
drift may be forecast by a victory or
an increased or decreased; majority
here has long been a matter of dis dispute
pute dispute with certain politicians but cerr
tain it is that national leaders .have
taken thai tradition seriously and have
y brought as many of their political big
guns into the campaign in this state
as possible. Four years ago, Chas.
E. Hughes wound up the campaign
for the republicans. This year both
parties have had a big representation
of state campaigners and have drawn
heavily on the national committees
for speakers of national importance.
On September 13, a governor, state
auditor, four members of Congress, a
state legislature and county officers
.will be chosen. Maine does not elect
a senator this year.
For the governorship, Frederic H.
Parkhurst of Bangor, who defeated
Governor Carl E. Milliken and Judge
John P. Deering, in the republican
primaries, is opposed by'Bertrand G.
Mclntire, of Norway, whom Milliken
defeated two years ago by 5545 votes.
A typographical error in the Maine
register of 1919-20 makes the vote
of Mclntype appear as 40001ess than
Three republican members of Con Con-gres
gres Con-gres sare candidates for re-election.
, They are Representative White in the
second district, "opposed by Wallace
N. Price;' Representative Peters in
the third district, opposed by Archie
C. Towle, and Representative Hersey
in the fourth district, opposed ; by
Leon G. C. Brown. Price, Towle and
Brown are democrats. In the first
district where Representative Louis
B. Goodall has announced his inten intention
tion intention to retire at the close -'of his pres present
ent present term, the republicans have nomi nominated
nated nominated County Attorney Carroll L.
EeeJy, of Portland, and ths dsrao-
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF THE I. O. O. F.
All members of Tulula Lodge No.
22, I. O. O. F., are requested to at attend
tend attend a meeting Tuesday night, Sept.
7th. Will have candidates for the
first and second degrees, from Amity
Lodge No. 41.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. It. Luff man, -Secretary.
S-5 CAN BE SAVED
Washington, Sept. 6. Naval offic officers
ers officers believed today the submarine S-5
could be salvaged with special equip equipment
ment equipment ordered to the scene..
crats, Frank H. Russell also of this
Both parties and gubernatorial
candidates have made, the League of
Nations a fighting issue. Local ques questions
tions questions have received less attention,
even prohibition which for more than
60 years has figured largely in state
campaigns and particularly in con contests
tests contests for county attorneys and sher sheriffs,
iffs, sheriffs, are virtually ignored. The re republicans
publicans republicans in state convention approv approved
ed approved the refusal of the United States
Senate to ratify the treaty "without
reservations designed to. protect the
safety, sovereignty and independence
of the United States." The demo democratic
cratic democratic state : platform declared for
prompt ratification "without reserva reservations
tions reservations destructive to the spirit, and ef effective
fective effective operation of the treaty." Both
Mr. Parkhurst and Mr. Mclntire en endorsed
dorsed endorsed their national and state resolu resolutions
tions resolutions on the stump.
; The complexion of the new legisla legislature
ture legislature is a matter of some concern as
it may be called upon to redistrict the
state and under the new apportion apportionment,
ment, apportionment, Maine may lose one of its four
representatives in Congress. :
If there is any virtue in compari comparisons,
sons, comparisons, the results of previous state
elections may be of interest. A series
of republican victories, beginning in
1882 was broken in 1910 when Fred Frederick
erick Frederick W. Plaisted, democrat, defeated
Bert M. Fernald, republican, by 8660
votes. Two years later Gov. Plaisted
was defeated by William T. Haines,
republican, by" a little over 3000.
Haines in turn failed of re-election in
1914, the democratic candidate for
governor, Oakley C. Curtis leading
him a little better than 3000 votes.
Governor Milliken, republican, won
over Curtis in 1916 leading the dem democratic
ocratic democratic candidate for 13,830. In that
year Hughes carried the state, his
vote being 5475 greater than that for
President Wilson. The total vote for
president was Hughes ; 69,508; Wil Wilson
son Wilson 64,033; Benson, socialist, 2177;
Henly, prohibitionist. 596. Two
years ago when Milliken defeated the
present democratic candidate for gov governor,
ernor, governor, Mr. Mclntire. by a majority
of 5545, the total vote of the state
was 121,669. This was nearly 30,000
less than the total in 1916.
THE REDS TlOilGII
Tackles Them Fiercely at Each End
of his Bravely Maintained
(Associated Press) -Sebastopol,
Sept. 6 The fourteenth
bolshevist army was driven across the
Dneiper river after severe losses as
a recent of Gen. WTrangePs successful
attacks. The soviet forces were deci decimated,
mated, decimated, V ; ;" ..
THREATENS THE CAUCASUS
Constantinople, Sept. 6. General
Wrangel's forces made a landing at
the east end of the Black Sea and ad advices
vices advices here say the situation of his
forces in the region of .Novorsisk is
SOVIET CLAIMS GAINS NEAR
London, $ept. 6. Fierce fighting is
progressing fifty miles .southeast of
Lublin, a soviet- announcement Says.
It adds that the Soviets are advancing
on Halicz. ?
OWNERS HAVE NO RIGHTS' IN
ITALY v i
London, Sept. 6. The seizure of
Italian factories by metal workers as
a starting point for the general tak taking
ing taking over of the industry is advocated
by Italian, extremists at a meeting of
heads of the General Federation of
Labor and representatives of the Ital Italian
ian Italian socialist party at Milan, says a
Daily Mail dispatch. No decision was
reached but the : workers 1 are in pos
session oi virtually all tne metal es
tablishments in Italy.
PRIZE FIGHT IN MICHIGAN
E HIT THE
i !! il
His Remarks Made to Union Labor at
Marion Today are Well Worth
Benton Harbor, Mich., Sept." 6.
Thousands of people poured into Ben Benton
ton Benton Harbor today, swelling the tide
that came to see Jack Dempsey stake
the pugilistic crown he won from Jess
Willard in a ten-round bout with Billy
Miske. Dempsey is the favorite) but
there is every prospect of a Bard
fight. All of the 18,00p seats" areex areex-pected
pected areex-pected to be filled when the principals
step into the ring, at
Marion, O., Sept. 6. Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding in his Labor Day address today
said although he believed in unionism
and collective bargaining,' he opposed
labor's domination of business or
government, as determinedly as he
would oppose its domination by any
other class. He preached a gospel of
understanding between employers and
employes and said voluntary arbitra arbitration
tion arbitration was the ideal solution of labor
COX IN MINNESOTA
St. Paul, Sept. ,6. Gov. Cox reach reached
ed reached the northwest to deliver three
speeches in the twin cities, today.
After conferring with party leaders
he was escorted to the state fair
grounds to, deliver an address on ag agriculture.
riculture. agriculture. Later he will speak at St.
Paul auditorium and the Minneap Minneapolis
olis Minneapolis armory.
ROOSEVELT HELPED PAY TRI TRIBUTE
BUTE TRIBUTE TO LAFAYETTE
New, York, Sept. 6. Franklin D.
Roosevelt, democratic vice presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate, placed a wreath on the
statute of LaFafyette in Prospect
Park, Brooklyn, today.
He was later presented with a lov loving
ing loving cup by the 13,000 employees of
the Brooklyn navy yard.
A RACE WORTH SEEING
1 (Associated Press
London, Sept. 6. Mayor McSwee McSwee-ny
ny McSwee-ny spent a restless night in the Brix Brixton
ton Brixton jail. Father Dominic, the mayor's
private chaplain, visited him today
and upon leading said McSweeny
was very"low. His brother spent the
night with him.
DID MAC EVER DO ANY WORK ?
. Portsmouth, Eng., Sept. 6. The
Trades Union Congress, representing
six and a1 half million workers, today
adopted resolutions expressing horror
Land indignation at the government's
coures in the McSweeny case, and de declaring
claring declaring that labor will hold the gov government
ernment government responsible if he dies.
Airplane and Auto Scramble for the
Summit of Pike's Peak
(Associated Press) 'I
Colorado Springs, Sept. 6.- Thou Thousands
sands Thousands of sightseeing journeyed up
Pike's Peak today to witness the
finish of automobile and airplane
races up the mountain. Eighteen" au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles and four airplanes are entered.
U-SERVE CASirAND CARRY
Get the habit of. reading the ads.
Every day prices no specials:.
Lard Compound ... J..18c
Irish Potatoes, peck. ........... .65c
i Large Cottolene ............... $1.85
IN PURE BRED LIVESTOCK
Large Prizes at State Fair Attract Tuany Entries, and Fine ""w
" S. f
Defender of Tierra Alta No. 220019, Grand Champion Aberdeen Angus Bull
m of South and West, 1918. At head of herd of J. J.' Logan,
Jacksonville. A. pretty good check
oa the rapidly growing livestock in industry
dustry industry may be made by looking over
the animals exhibited at the Florida
State Fair, Jacksonville, Nov. 18-27.
The premiums offered are larger than
those of many bigger and older fairs,
offering ample encouragement to ex exhibitors.
hibitors. exhibitors. Breeders from other states,
taking advantage of the; handsome
prizes offered, : have been showing
their herds and walking off with most
of the prize money. This year, how however,,
ever,, however,, they will have a little stlffer
competition from Florida grown ani ani-jnals,
jnals, ani-jnals, the number of early entries by
Florida breeders being much larger
One of the most important pieces of
work accomplished by the State Fall
has been to encourage the production
of more pure bred livestock, and al already
ready already It has gone a long way toward
helping put Florida on the map as a
stock growing state.
More livestock and better livestoci
should become the slogan of everj
community in the State which Is in
any measure adapted to stock-raising.
Go to the State Fair this year (Nor.
18-27) and see how It can be dons
and what has already been accomplish accomplished.'
ed.' accomplished.' .'
ABBOTT & LUFFMAN
Staple ; lFancy: Grceeries;
CASH AND CARRY
7 N. Magnolia St
TUB OF SOUP
Possibly the British Government
Thinks It Should Give the Soup
to More Deserving People
SIR THOMAS LIFTON
SAILS FOR HOME
On the ..Ship that Hysterical Irish
Sympathizers Tried to Tie Up
: (Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 5. -Reserves and
special guards were thrown around
the White Star Line piers here yes yesterday
terday yesterday prior to the sailing at noon of
the steamer Baltic against which a
demonstration was made a week ago
by Irish-American women pickets and
4000 longshoremen who quit work on
British ships on the West Side water waterfront.
front. waterfront. Women pickets gathered in
front of the Baltic's berth carried
signs" protesting against- British im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment of Terence MacSweney,
lord mayor of Cork, and the removal
from the ship of Archbishop Mannix
by British authorities on the Baltic's
last voyage to England. Sir Thomas
Lipton sailed on the Baltic, bidding
goodbye to ; America and reiterating
that he would challenge again for the
AWFUL DISASTER AT
THEATER IN OREGON
Klanath Falls, Oregon, Sent. 6.
from ten to fifteen persons it is be
lieved were burned to death in the
fire which destroyed the Houston
opera house and other buildings. The
police say eight bodies were taken
from hotel filled with Labor Day,
FLORIDA MAN WILL
' DIRECT THE FLIGHT
Harry Hoyt of. Tampa Commandant
of the Great Dirigible Bought by
America from Great Britain
Senior Lieut. Harry W. Hoyt of
this city has" been commissioned by
the United States navy to be in
charge of the R-38, said to be the
largest dirigible airship in he world,
when that craft is brought irom Eng England
land England to the United States next April,
it has been announced here. Lieuten
ant Hoyt left this country in July for
England. The big blimp is being
built there for this government.
He is the brother of Miss Elsie
Hoyt, of Seven Oaks, near Safety
Harbor, who is a teacher in the sen senior
ior senior high school in this city. Lieuten
ant Hoyt is a graduate of the United
States Naval Academy, Annapolis,
and has been in charge of the lighter-
than-air fleet-on the Pacific; coast,
with headquarters at San Diego, Cal.
CLINTON, ALA SEES
- TWO 3IEN KILLED
. Birmingham, Sept. 6. Sam Lynn,
a.non-union miner, was shot to death
and P. H. Traywick, a union miner,
was wounded and several others were
slightly injured in a clash today
growing out of the coal strike at
Clinton, near here
One-Armed Military Hero of Mexico
Chosen President by the
Mexico City, Sept. 6. General Al Al-varo
varo Al-varo Obregon won decisively in the
contest for the presidency yesterday,
according to scattered unofficial advices.
PARCELS POST TO BE
INAUGURATED TO CHILE
Santiago, Aug. 10. It is announc announced
ed announced that an agreement has been made
between the Chilean and United
States postal authorities providing
for the establishment of parcel post
facilities between the two countries,
effective upon ratification of the
Chilean congress. Parcels that would
be accepted locally in either country,
subject to postal regulations and not
exceeding eleven pounds in weight
would be mailable under the agreement.
CEC1SUS GF OUR
Forty-Three Cities of from 100,000 to
250,000. Population, an Increase
of Twelve in Past Decade
Washington, Sept. 6. About one one-tenth
tenth one-tenth of the people of the United
States live in the cities of New York,
Chicago and Philadelphia, while more
than one-quarter live in C8 cities hav having
ing having a population of 100,000 or more,
final statistics of the fourteenth cen census
sus census are expected to show.
The three cities with population of
1,000,000 or more New York, Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and Philadelphia have a com combined
bined combined population of 10,145,521, show showing
ing showing an increase of 1,644,347 or about
19,5 per cent, in the ten years since
Cities having 500,000 to 1,000,000"
have increased from 5 in 1910 to 9
this year, Detroit, Los Angeles, San
Francisco and Buffalo having advanc advanced
ed advanced into this class.
There vas-a net increase of 2 in
the cities of the 250,000 to 500,000
class with a total of 13 although 6
cities advanced into this classifica classification.
tion. classification. They are Kansas City, Mo.;
Seattle, Indianapolis, Rochester, Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore., and Denver.
There are 43 cities of from 100,000
to 250,000 this year) a net increase of
12 although 18 have shown increases
bringing them into this class.
The list of cities having a popula population
tion population of 100,000 or more some of which
have been revised sirce first announc announced,"
ed," announced," is given below. in their order cf
rank with the designation of the
1910 rank and their 1920 population:
City 1910 Rank 1920 Pep.
New York ........
Chicago, 111. .....
Cleveland, O. . .
St. Louis, Mo. ....
Boston, Mass. ....
Baltimore, Md. ...
Los Angeles, Cal.
San Francisco, Cal.
Buffalo, N. Y
Washington, D. C. ICth
Newark, N. J.
New Orleans, La(. 15th....
Minneapolis, Minn. 18th. .
Kansas City. Mo... 20th....
Seattle,- Wash ... 21st. .
Indianapolis, Ind. 22nd. .
Jersey City, N. J.. 19th.
Rochester, N. Y... 23th....
Portland, Ore. .... 28th ....
Denver, Colo. .... 27th....
Toledo, 0., ....... 30th....
Providence, R. I,. 23rd. .
Columbus, O. . . 29th ....
Louisville, Ky. ... 24th....
St. Paul, Minn.
Omaha, Neb. .....
Syracuse, N. Y....
New Haven, Conn.
Memphis, Tenn., .
San Antonio, Tex.. 54th....
Dallas, Texas. . 58th. .
Dayton, Ohio .... 43rd ....
Bridgeport, Corn . 49th ....
Houston, Texa3 .. 6Sth. .
Hartford, Conn.; . 51st. . .-Scran
Scran .-Scran ton, Pa. .... 38th ....
Grand Rapids, Mh. 44th
Patterson, N. .J.. ., 40th. .
Youngstown, O. . 67th ....
Springfield, Ma ss. 60th ....
Des Moines, la... 62nd....
New Bedford, Mass 53rd ....
Fall River, Mass.. 42nd....
Trenton, N. J 52nd ....
Nashville, Tenn. . 45th ....
Salt Lake City, U. 57th....
Camden, N. J..... 56th....
Norfolk, Va. 82nd
Albany, N, Y. .... 50th. .
Lowell, Mass. .... 46th ....
Wilmington, Del. 61st,...
Cambridge, Mass. 47th.
Reading, Pa. 55th....
Fort Worth, Tex.. 25th. .
Spokane, WTash. .. 48th....
Kansas City, Kan.. 65th....
Yonkers, N. Y 66th....
CRIMINALS RETURN TO
Columbia, Sept. 6 Governor Coop Cooper
er Cooper has honored a requistion for the
return to Wakesboro, N. C, of W. D.
Mayfield, Denmark and James Breedla
and Henry B. Sandifer, all prominent,
charged with kidnaping a negro from
their farms at Anson, N. C, July 21.
DR. & M. TRACY
Laurel, Miss., Sept. 6. Dr. S. M.
Tracy, agronomist of the United
States department of agriculture, and
widely known as a botanist, died at
the home of hia'daughter hera today.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1920.
Publlnbetf Kvtry ar Incept Sunday ly
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. R. Carroll, YrenlAent :
I. V. I.-t-Kotl, Seertnry-Treaurer
J. II. Jieuiilu, S-;ditr
Entre.1 at Ocala, Fla., OKtoffice as
. ' TKMCPIIO.XES
IIm1hw Offlce ....... .FIvr-One
Ltfliortal Ieartm-nt Two-Sevei
Sorlety He porter ..Fire-One
MEHBEIt ASSiOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news 'dlspatfches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper ail
also the local new published herein.
..All rights of republication of special
isDatchea herein are also reserved.
DO SI E ST I C S UB S V R I PTI O X R ATE S
one year, in aavance .......... .j.v
tslx months, in advance ......... 3.00
Three months. In advance .... ., 1.5d
"One month, in advance .60
Ulnpiayi Plate 15 centa per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charKes on ads., that run less tnan
six times V cents per inch, special
Eosltlon 20 per cent additional. Kates
ased on 4-Inch minimum. Less tnan
iour inches will take higher rate,
which will, be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. : 1
Keaflas? XotJeent 5 cents per line for
drst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers Without xtra
Iegal advertisements It legal rates.
mitted that a number of citizens had
requested that she enter the race and
that she was giving the matter se
rious consideration. She wants it
clearly understood that she would not
enter the contest as an "independent"
of any kind but as a regular demo democrat.
crat. democrat. Mrs.. Hawkins can't run in this
campaign as a regular democrat -that
is, unless the man nominated in
the primary last June refuses to run.
COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Charles E. Jones
J. G. Sharon
P. W. Corr
W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells
Look out, f ladies, you will have to
tell your ages when you register.
We daresay the republicans won't
raise that fifteen million dollars now.
Cox has scared the hen off the nest.
The Germans and pro-Germans of
this' country are against Cox.' The
Sinn Fein are against Cox. He has
nobody to depend upon but Americans..
Mrs. E. P. Martin, formerly Miss
Ida Gates of Ocala, now of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, was the first woman to register in
that city as a citizen and voter ; of
Attorney General Swearingen has
received the necessary notice frm
Washington that the ladies may reg register,
ister, register, and is passing it along to the
different counties. Go to it, girls.
Dressmakers are said to have de designed
signed designed "a flowing sleeve in which a
f.ask may. be secreted." There's a
sleeve well named. Pensacola News.
We fear it would be a busted sleeve
before the wearer had gone far. ."
Senator Harding wants the United
States to lead in. a movement to out outlaw
law outlaw war. Wonder if he would have
Uncle Sam fight the outlaws. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. ; y
Why not? Outlaws would whip and
plunder Uncle Sam if they could.
The citoyennes, in learning how to
vote, had better call in their once once-time
time once-time inferiors to show them what a
ballot looks like and what to do with
it. It will have to be done from mem memory,
ory, memory, for nobody 'except county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, a few other officials and
the printers will see a ballot until it
is placed in the hands of the voter.
'' Things must be bilious in Miami
Somebody in the. city government has
ordered two Lewis machine guns and
20,000 rounds of ammunition. We
thank the Lord we live in a town,
where the sheriff or marshal can in a
few minutes "call out enough armed
men ,to( fput down any disturbance,
and doesn't have to worry about them
or their guns when matters are quiet.
- We are not making, any untoward
comments; or hopping in the direction
of conclusions, but, on the other hand,
are leaving you to infer whatever you
infer, but the fact, remains that Sep September
tember September morn didn't even create a rip ripple
ple ripple on the water in 1920. t. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record.
Some of us have September morned
in our bathtubs and not only rippled
the water but splashed it out on the
We are afraid the fathers picked
out the wrong bird for our national
fowl. The American eagle is hand handsome,
some, handsome, but he is stupid and cowardly
He is also a nuisance. There is
nothing on record to show lhat he has
ever killed any of his country's en enemies,
emies, enemies, but he tnins out the : sheep
that venture near his eyrie, and he
will dispute possession ,y .of: a v dead
horse with the buzzards if he cant
obtain other game, Eagles, lions and
other national fauna are noble only
in mythology. The Alaska Bulletin
says: "Alaskans conversant with
the destruction of fish, young animals
and birds wrought by eagles view
with disgust the efforts of people
thousands of miles away to have laws
passed protecting those predatory
denizens of the air. Eagles are in the
same class with wolves in Alaska and
should be exterminated if game is. to
SCHEDULE OF ENTRANCE
These examinations for the benefit
of delinquent pupil3 will be held at
the high school building next week
from Tuesday, to Friday.
On Tuesday, algebra, geometry,
arithmetic and spelling.
On Wednesday, geography, phys physiology,
iology, physiology, agriculture and high school
On Thursday, grammar, -civics,
reading, high school history and
On Friday, science, Latin and all
grade history." ?
Those ; interested will please take
note of these dates and be on hand.
ana Pkmo sum
" - . i .
(Successors to Cntes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us'prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, sellingat the price.
NORTH OCALA SCHOOL
Next Thursday afternoon there will
be a "working" at the North Ocala
school house. All men, women, boys
and girls who are interested please be
there with hoes and rakes to help
make ready for school opening on the
Something to sell ? Advertise it.
We have all books required for this
term. -Please order what you need
without delay. THE OOK SHOP.
ARRIVAL. AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
PRIMARY SCHOOL MATTERS
GOOD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
i Whether the stone chosen 'be of th
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be v-within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time anywhere.-
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a. m
Leave for Tampa . . . 2:10 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .'.-1:30 p. m.
Leave for Tampa...... .. 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville . 4 :24 p, m
Leave for Tampa . . ..... 4 :25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . Z:lo a. m.
Arrive from Tampa. . . . 1:35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa . . . 4 :04 p. m.
r t i ill m -ftc
ijeave ior j acssonvuie . . :uu p. m.
? J Atlantic oast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:48 a. ra
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3:35 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg v . ..10:13 p.sa.
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville ....1:45p.m.
Arrive ,. from Leesburg .... 6 :41 a. nt.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 6:42 a. m
AiTive from Homosassa. . 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa ..... 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday ... .11 :50 a. mi
Leave for, Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ... .... .4:45 p m.
Lesive for Lakeland Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. ra.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday ll:03p. ra.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 1:10 a. m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day- Wednesday. Friday., 6:45 p.m.
' . :
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. B. P. O. E.
To the Patrons of the Primary
School: The trustees of the Ocala
schools have decided to continue the
plan of having two entrance dates
for the children who will be six years
of age during the school jcar. The
first of these dates will be at the
opening of school, when all children
who will be six years of age before
January 3rd may enter. AH children
who. will be six before the close of
the school year mayv enter on Janu January
ary January 3rd, the opening of school after
the Christmas holidays. :
It is suggested that parents bear in
mind that the beginners grade has
been abolished and that the work of
the first grade will conform to the
outline of the state course of study
which is designed for children fully
six years of age. The question for
the parents to consider is not wheth whether
er whether the child can get through with the
work of the first grade in one year,
but rather,-is the physical and mental
condition of the child such that he
will not be taxed "with the work that
is to be done, under the existing conditions.
All children who were passed to
the next grade conditonaly are re requested
quested requested to bring- a writen statement
of work done to overcome the defic deficiency.
iency. deficiency. Nellie C. Stevens,
Principal Prmary School.
0CAL1 MARBLE WORKS
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 gives in
coal-oil lamps. 11
' Write for catalog.
The Star has reason to feel stuckj
up. wiic tuiixiiunjj mm m:eiijgeni
lady, a leader in one of the most in influential
fluential influential organizations in the state,
has asked its advice about a certain
.public matter. The Star can give to
women only the same advice it has
given to men to vote for the best
. candidates and the best public meas measures.
ures. measures. As a general thing.: the ma majority
jority majority of American -citizen have lived
up to that principle since this repub-
; lie was formed. The average Ameri--can
when he voted included in his in interest
terest interest his women nd children had
he not done so this nation had
crumbled long ago.
There's a Satisfied User Near
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge; room
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y: Miller, E. E E-E.
E. E-E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ORDiiR OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
rceets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
;Mrs. Lillian Simmons, V. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTniAS
. Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle IIalIv over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R.
5 j y x
-1 il 'J lizi?
Negotiable Storage Recipta Issued on Cotton, Aatomttika, Etc.
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
T. fi TTT
The board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Marion county will receive bids
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8tbi'1920, fcr
overseers to work the public roads
and bridges In the several commis commissioners
sioners commissioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter No. 8111. Acts of 1919.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids'. .
O. II. Rogers, Chairman
Attest, P. H. Nugent. Clerk. 8-7 ..f
U-SERVE CASH AND CARRY
LL LL L'.v
'J JACKSONVILLE, tliOBIDA
- In the heart of the sity with Hemming Park, for a front yard.
Every" modern convenience in each' room. Dining room servks ia
second to none r
ROBERT Af.if.lEYER, ,1.
: PYLES a PERIINS :
Foacral Directors & Embalm crs
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
.. OCALA. FLORIDA
Every day prices no specials:
Lard Compound .......... . ISVzC
Irish Potatoes, peck. .65c
Iarge Cottolene .$1.85 What have you to sell or .trade?
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made en all con contract
tract contract work. Gives "more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Advertise In the Star.
Tnlula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner, of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always' .extended io
J. D: McCaskill. N. G.
II. R. Luff man. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge -No. 39, F. & A.
M., meets on the first md third
Thursdayevenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further noice
Jake Brown, Secretary..
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M- on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
, ... U. S. ."Wesspn, n. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
r 'WW T-"0-V''V-- 5 "-. P x: -f" ,) :f . .-
mZ' :mt w e-
& I- STAR- JOB DEPARTMENT"!7 il
P: 0. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, DILI HEADS, CAKCS, CIRCtLARS, FOLD EOS, FINE EOOIiLEIS, ETC.
ifr -r ;
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
Yon get the job when its due.
4.- .- -.:. -l. -..
. -4 "-" '"
MJ lJ J. "'1
it xi a t:, n U-
v. l; H .H.; i. A3-r-ll 2- :3r w 2 .! c .3 -X- -.! .. -3
gcllbiny ihe Family- Yes maybe the kid wllf bTPresident sww day maybe f
According to the Hrooksville Star,
' of Sept. 1. Mrs. C. E. HavJcins, prom prominent
inent prominent official of the Florida Federa Federation
tion Federation of Women's Clubs, and president
of the Erooksville Woman's Club, may
enter the race for representative for
Hernando county. Mrs. Hawkins ad-
( usteh to- ") S .. - XiO.
UEMKIDS !H( pv.KvO VTVAE )l f BO COSTS W fjjwe loOV) L O T RPsVO 0. )
OCALA EVENING STAE, MONDXy, SEPTEMBER 6
la Acentsx- MIW
We Modestly Proclaim -that
we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
' community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we Guarantee
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
n it ffi
a 1 n n
If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Mr. W. D. Taylor is enjoying a few
weeks vacation at Atlantic City.
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Dr. R. R. Duke of Tampa was call calling:
ing: calling: upon friends in the city yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Mrs. Way Shockley and Mrs. J. H.
Green of Lowell, spent Saturday' in
Sugar, 18c. per pound; Irish pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, 60c. per peck Phone 277. IL B.
Mr, Geo. W, Phillips of, Orlando,
spent Sunday in the city on a visit to
Mr. F. W. Ball.
Mr. and, Mrs. Berry Carter and lit little
tle little on arc home fEom their, trip thru
California and the northwest.'
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala" Seed
Storey 1 8-11-tf
Miss Elizabeth Butler of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, is the 'guest of her aunt, Mrs.
F. W. Ditto for a few weeks.
Mrs. E. G. Peek and children and
Mrs. W. P. Preer and family will
motor to Daytona Beach tomorrow to
remain at ,the Daytona Beach hotel
Sugar, 18c. per pound; Irish pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, eOc per peck. Phone 277."-H. B.
Miss Louise Spencer returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from ; Trenton,
where she has been the guets of her
friend, Mrs. Clifton Long, nee Miss
Margaret Little. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Merrin spent
Sunday in "the city, with Mrs. Mer Mer-rin's
rin's Mer-rin's father, Mr. John Martin. They
are on their way to the county agents'
convention in Gainesville.
Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germs in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel ; 25 and 50 cents at' Gerig's
The Eastern Star sewing circle, will
be entertained Wednesday afternoon
at 3:30 at the Masonic home. Mrs.
Richey will be the hostess. All mem members
bers members requested to be present., i
The season's latest millinery right
fresh from the leading fashion cen centers
ters centers now on display at Minnie A.
Bostick's Millinery Store, Harrington
Hall corner. 4-3t
We now have on display an excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally attractive line of new fall
hats in silk, satin and velvet. The
Elite Shop. 1 2-3t
-. Miss Collie Clark, having returned
from her vacation in Alabama, is
smiling on, all her friends again.
"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Miss Lora Thomas. is spending sev several,
eral, several, days in Jacksonville the guest of
her aunt. Miss Agnes Stringf ield.
Miss Essie McCreary, teacher at
the industrial school, leaves today for
a vacation at her home in Tennessee.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Miller and son
of Chautauqua, N. Y., who were vis
itors in Ocala for several months last
winter; are again in our city and are
stopping with Mrs. J. W. Davis.
Mrs. C. W. White and daughter,
Miss Caroline Whiteare entertaining
the following young friends from
Sanf ord for the week end : Messrs.
Curtis Barber, La Clair I rvin and Otis
use of her friends who have missed her
much during her absence. She is rest
ing at home from her vacation now
but will be at her desk in the Star
office some time in the next few days.
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
Leggett's Premium Coffee, the real
morning "joy cup" at
ket. Phone 243.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Perkins are hav having
ing having a pleasant vacation in Asheville.
They are stopping at the Hotel Lang-
ren. .. -' '" i :
OCAfcAV HOUSE BLOCK'
t 4 v... WMt.t
' ' I
Hie Daily u Sunday
. ... i-i
H One of the best newspapers
! published in Florida. Associat- H
it ed Press News Service, State if
and City news secured by com- ji
petent reporters. Financial and i
Market reports. Sporting news
and various comic features. An ii
1 exceptionally well edited ;, con- If
- servative editorial page. -The f-i
news columns are arranged so Jl
t the -business man can p-et. the Ii
gist of the clay's newte easily. l
if Write'', for': Trial Subscrir
THE UMiU GERALI
Sugar, 18c. per pound; Irish pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, 60c. per peck. Phone 277. H. B.
Mrs. Ernest Hudnall of Norfolk,
Va., arrived yesterday for a visit of
some weeks to her sister, Mrs. T. W.
Ladies, if you want a real nobby
fall hat for street or dress wear,, call
at the Harrington Hall corner, -where
the very latest are now on display.
Minnie A. Bostick.- 4-3t
Miss Marjorie Howell one of
Frank's clever and charming v young
salesladies, is taking her vacation in
Tampa this weekJ
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlothing & Shoe Company, Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed!" We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. W. II. Chambers is entertain entertaining
ing entertaining her mother, Mrs. Irvin Chambers,
and sister-in-law, Mrs. Arthur Faulk
ner, both of Jacksonville.
Mr. Geo. W. Neville, accompanied
by his daughter, Miss Inez, and Miss
Clara Kibler, of Dunnellon, were vis visiting
iting visiting friends in Ocala today.
The niftiest creations of the mil milliner's
liner's milliner's art are included in the line now
being shown here. Bostick Millinery
Store, Harrington Hall corner. 4-3t
. The following shoppers from near nearby
by nearby towns were in the city Saturday r
Mrs. J. L. McGahaghin, Wildwood;
Mrs. H. F. Hall, Lowell; Mrs. Charles
Allison, Anthony; Mrs. Emma Zeig--
ler, Martin. . r
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, and "Mrs. H. C. Williams and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marsh motored
to Dunnellon yesterday, taking Mrs.
Williams' mother, Mrs. C. W. Walter" s
home, she having been the guest of
her daughter for a few days, s
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
MissAlma Hall of Ocala, who has
been visiting in the city, was tSie
guest of honor Friday night at a fare farewell
well farewell party given by Miss Mary Sturd Sturd-uvant,
uvant, Sturd-uvant, at the home of. Miss Fern
Wadsworth, on Nebraska avenue, Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Springs.- A number of amusing
games were played on the spacious
and beautifully lighted lawn. Refresh Refreshments;
ments; Refreshments; were served by the hostess, as assisted
sisted assisted by Misses Fern and Mona
Wadsworth. Those enjoying the eve evening
ning evening with the hohoree were: Misses
Mona Wadsworth, Elsie Burt, Stanley
Wisel, :MaryRodgers, Fern Wads Wadsworth,
worth, Wadsworth, Mary Sturduvarit, Messrs. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Dukes, Perry Cruttenden, Ward
Wadsworth, Garland" Head, Homer
Alderman, Luther Collins, Horace
Sturduvant. Tampa Times.
At the" gate' to the baseball park
Thursday afternoon, some man who
thought he-' would be a smart person
held up the people going to the game
for quite a while. He drove up in
his car" and ; proffered a hundred dol dollar
lar dollar biir to f the gatekeeper. Of course
they couldn't change it and didn't
want to turn the man down. Mean
while the cars were stacking up be behind
hind behind the plutocrat's auto. Presently
a young man jumped out of his car
and went to the gate, to see what the
rouble was. When he did, he told
he boys at the gate to make the mil-
onaire move his car to one side, and
the blockade was broken. The young
man was one of our ex-service men
(he will beat us if we tell his name)
but he and his comrades generally
know what to do. The next time a
man on the gate at one of our ball
games sees' any person pull a hundred
dollar bill, or even a twenty, he
should tell the man to go ,back to
town and get his change. It is an old
trick and always played to obtanrfree
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tucker are
entertaining the latter's brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Brinson, who with their little daugh
ter, Mildred motored to Ocala from
their home in Madison for a few days
FIRST AID TO
1 j j.t
1 X"; SiCJ
f s OiiP Business
To Repair Your Shoes. We repair
them in such a manner that you get
double wear. We call for and deliver
your work free. -.
v SHOE :'SH1NE SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
1H S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143, OCALA. FLA.
Mrs. J. A. Frazier, who has been
spending the summer in South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, is now the guest of her sister,,
Mrs. J. W. Daavis and family.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards and
daughter, Miss Ruby Edwards, spent
yesterday in town, returning to their
home at Irvine in the late afternoon.
Use Klenzo Creme' and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Miss Maud' Churchill has arrived
from Asheville, where she spent the
summer, and is! the guets of her
brother, Mr. Frank Churchill, at the
residence of Mrs. J. W. Davis for a
few days, before going to Lemon City,
'where she will tevch school this win
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Ofiice over 5 and 10 tent wtore,
Orala, Fla. tf.
; A. E. RERIG
TT.;. "Condniirht" and then go' to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store
Miss Alice Men te of Jacksonville, Tribune.
arrived m tne city touav to ne tne
Use a good Klenzo Tooth Brush.
Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
v Deputy United States Marshal Wil
bur, ; Cleveland, formerly stationed
here, but now in Jacksonville, reached
Tampa Friday night, not on official
business. Deputy Cleveland expects
to spend two weeks in the west coast
metropolis greeting i friends. Tampa
guest of her grandmother, Mrs. R." E.
Yonge and aunt, Mrs. Lester Lucas.
-Meet me at the American Cafe,
f Union Station, Ocala;- for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
Mrs. J. G. Kersham arrived Satur- the. state for 75c. Eat and drink all
day from Lake Helen and will be the. you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
guest of her parents, ? Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Crosby until the first of Octo
"Perfection" is about the only word
that described our 15-cent Butternut
bread. Carter's Bakery. 31-tf
Mrs! C. E. Coody arrived Saturday
afternoon from Jacksonville for an
extended visit to her son-in-law and
Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Misses Kathleen and Hattie Patter Patterson
son Patterson of Dunnellon came last night to
be the guests of their brother-in-law
end sister, Mr. and Mrs. WTalter
The Elite Shop is showing an at
tractive line of fall hats in pretty
silk, satin and velvet designs.
2:3C p. m.
A congenial party motoring to
Daytona Beach Friday were Dr. and
Mrs. E. G, Lindner, Misses Rhoda
Rhody and Edith Williams and Mr.
Albert Harriss,, Mrs. Lindner ha3
A marriage ceremony was per
formed at the residence, of Mrs. G. E.
Thompson, 302 South Fourth street,
by Rev. Creson of the Presbyterian
church, Saturday morning at 11:30,
the contracting: parties beincr Mr.
William E. Hammack of this city and
Miss Iva Edith Highsmith of Chief Chief-land.
land. Chief-land. The bride is the teacher of the
Fort McCoy school and the young
people will continue to' make that
place their home. Congratulations
are extended by the Star.
Miss Antoinette isottolacio has a
typewriter for sale; an almost new
Smith-Premier, bought a short time
before his death by her brother, and
used by him only a few times. She
will sell it cheap; also a valuable en
cyclopedia. Apply to Miss Bottolacio
at -her home at 327 North Orange
Miss Alice Bullock, after a trip to
New York, up the Hudson, to Niagara
Falls and by Detroit Across some of
taken a cottage at the 1 beach for a jine urea 1 laKes, ana witn a mosi
month. Dr. Lindner and Mr. Harrissj pleasant vacation of several weeks in
wilPreturn home tonight and Miss' the beautiful and historic country by
Williams will be Mrs. Lindner's guest
for a week.
U-SERVE CASH AND CARRY
Every day prices no specials:
Lard Compound ........... .18 c
Irish Potatoes, peck. .......... .65c
Large Cottolene ... ...... . .... $1.85
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
. J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
. .. .
Do I believe that I can make a sue
cess of what I have undertaken, or
am I undermining my chances by
doubts and fears?
1 Am I flinging my lift Into my voca
tion with all the enerty and determl-
nation I can muster? Aa I all there,
or only a part of me?
I am making snygsstlcns to ray
superior which may be ef value an3
which may not have occurred to him
because he Is busy, with his own Imme Immediate
diate Immediate work?
Am I expecting the best thlnpr ts
come to me today," thla week, this
year; or am I attracting the worst
things by anticipating '"'them, holding
them in mind, expecting them?
Have I that bulldog grip, that tenac tenacity
ity tenacity of purpose, which nevef lta ga,
knows no, retreat? Have I that dear
gift which pushes on wfca everybody
else gives up and turns back? Nsr
1 i ?
1 1 TT i i
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
Twenty-two room two-story bailding occupying about one acre if
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 26S feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing the buildings.
Will be offered for a short whik; at $6000.
; L Lrul sJiiil XJxJ lili ii il -9 FLORIDA I
belief coiicEEiiiria nomi
It is bad luck to point at the mcsru
If one horn of the new mson is hid
den. It la a elgn of a storm.
A Chinese belief is "tk&t there ia "i
frog in the moon and It Is worshiped.
Crops planted cn the Increase of tSie
moon wilt flourish; according to inoca
Lie en toot 'back' ead ;Ioli":tat the
moon; make a wkh. It will conie tme
To see the rejection of the moon in
a well or body of "water 'f any kind
means good luck."
In some countries it la popular to
courtesy to the mooa twelve times and
then make the wish. 1
1 it t til
i ; t
i I (it1
IHIH 1 11 "li'l J'H IWMI Ii il I F' I." T" "
than 'type and
The reason that the world is so much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable and, convenient a place nowadays, is because ad advertising
vertising advertising has made it possible for merchants, asd
manufacturers to tell you what they have to offer,
without waiting for. the news to spread by word of
The advertiser has been able to tell many people at
once about his goods. In this way he can sell a great
many more articles in a given time and therefore
more 'cheaply. Because of advertising it has been
possible to invent, develop and market countless ar articles
ticles articles of comfort that you now think of as necessi necessities,
ties, necessities, which some years ago even the wealthy could
not have bought. It would not have paid to make a
few to order.
The advertisements are something more than type
and talk. They are a daily service your paper fur furnishes
nishes furnishes you in additon to the other important news of
' Pbon'e 243
- The .Store of Quality,
cH. Eyesight ia such aprec aprec-'
' aprec-' iotf3 thing that it should
. be treasured and guard-
u ed witn tne most zeaious
the Mackinaw straits, arrived home!
Eunday afternoon, to the great pleas- j
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Wp have a comnfete stock of all
adopted school books for the present
school, term and ail patrons are re requested
quested requested to secure at once all books
known to be needed in order that we
may, as much 03 possible, avoid ocn ocn-gestion
gestion ocn-gestion on the date of opening of the
Ocala schools, September ISth. Ex Exchange
change Exchange privileges only applies to ele ele-metnary
metnary ele-metnary books. THE BOOK SHOP.
Tho (Irak lli"h School w'iil open
the fall session on Sept. ISth. The
new list of 'books -adopted a year ao
for use throughout the state will be
required this yea
' Attention of delinquent pupua is
called, to the entrance examinations
to be held next week beginning Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and closing Friday. The sched schedule
ule schedule will be announced later.
P. H. Hensley, PrincipaL
Temperature this morning, GO; this
Mr. iim Howell is home from his
-trip to Green Springs. r
Mr. Horace Whetstone is home
from a visit to Alabama.
The Crescent Grocery, in the Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson building, did a landoffice busi business
ness business Saturday night.
Dr. and Mrs. IL F. Watt, who have
been spending some time in New
York and at nearby points, are ex expected
pected expected home tomorrow.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high clas3 fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
Mr. J. W; Gibson of Orangeburg, S.
C, and also with a handsome home at
South Lake Weir, was in town Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. s
Mr. Julian Bullock is spending a
few days in the city at the home of
his parents, Judge and Mrs. W. S.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Nash of
Orlando, spent the wek end in Ocala,
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Hickman
Hie supervisor of registration will
be in his office at noon tomorrow and
will be there all the week to attend
to registration affairs.
Mr. Lonnie R. Hogan of Chattanoo Chattanooga
ga Chattanooga and Miss Dorothea Maggie Wil Wilson
son Wilson were married by Judge Smith in
his office Sunday afternoon.
The county judge has appointed
Drs. H; C. Dozier and J. W. Hood and
Mr. J. P. Phillips to- examine Dr.
Montgomery and pass on his sanity.
Policeman Stephens has no hard
feelings toward the man who carried
off his flashlight from a chair m
front of the Harrington the other
night, but wishes he would return it
The home of II. D. Tucker and wife
at 303 Broadway was gladdened
Saturday by the arrival of a lively
little seven-pound daughter. I
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P." 'M'.w.. "'-II :'M1 '-" iJ '" rM "f-"- "i uri." j ffl :..''
SSy -4H1UH ,.g! -fe.v.
rv I--,' IS Wii 3 pi" "WIM
ithfSSS. '4A :;:
MAKING A GOOD RECORD
A Star reporter had the pleasure,
the other day, of riding around town
with Mr, and Mrs. J, G. "Swaim, in
their car, and observing the neat bill bill-hoards
hoards bill-hoards of the Poster Advertising As Association,
sociation, Association, of which Mrs. Swaim is the
People of cultivated taste abhor the
average billboard, generally ugly in
itself, and stuck up in some place
where it spoils the scenery.. The Pos Poster
ter Poster Association, however, devotes
great care and considerable art-to its
illustrations, and Mr3. Swainv has
chosen the sites of her billboards with
good taste and regard for the public
convenience. We have not seen any
of her boards located where they
would do harm or cut off pretty
scenery. She tias observed Dutch
neatness in care and the golden rule
Mrsl A. T. Thomas, Miss Rhoda
and A. TV Thomas Jr. arrived from
North Carolina Saturday afternoon,
reaching Ocala about twenty-four
hours sooner than they were expected.
They have a warm greeting from
their Ocala friends.
SUGAR PRICES INCREASE
VALUE OF REAL ESTATE
7 'Associated Press)
Napoleonville, La., Sept. 6. One
example of the effect of the increased
price of sugar was shown here recent
ly when the Himalaya company s
plantation holdings were sold for
$350,000. The plantation was bought
11 years ago for $20,000.
Vienna Not on the Danube.
Vienna Is popularly misunderstood
to be on "the, beautiful blue Danube,
but that mighty stream, in Its long
course to the Black sea, really en encircles
circles encircles the city some miles from its
center. A canal winds through the
heart of the city and connects with
Jhe Danube below the Prater, Vienna's
mm .ru n ikyiwuritv
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526, .OCALA
a Basis for Estimating
The Certain-teed guarantee provides a basis for estimat-:
ihg the approximate cost per year of your new roof.'
Certain-teed Rcwfins, Number 3 Heavy, is guaranteed
for fifteen years. It usually lasts longer, -'
Taking fifteen years as the assured life and dividing the
unusually low cost cf Certain-teed, as compared to most
modern types cf roofing, by this figure, you readily see
how economical Certain-teed is.
. The light and medium weights of Certain-teed are also
guaranteed, five years for the former and ten years for.
the latter. '.".'
In addition to its durability, Certain-teed is weather-proof,
fire-retarding and spark-proof.
And it costs less to bry, less to lay and I&ss to maintain
than any other type of good roofing.
See a Certain-teed dealer about roofing. If he hasn't
enough of the weight you want in stock he can quickly --
get more from a' nearby Certain-teed warehouse or
Certain-teed Products Corporation
FOR SALE BY
2r MeESAY, Ocala, Ha,
A. E. F. Landmarks Going.'
Gradually the landmarks of the
American army that first reached the
Rhine are disappearing. The old
buildings tlfat sheltered the first army
amusements and recreations are being
demolished, and the latest one to feel
the blow, of -the wrecker's hammer Is
the victory hut in Coblenz. -":
This hut was built to provide an
adequate eating place for the soldiers
corning in from" the various bridge bridgeheads.
heads. bridgeheads. 'A corps of civilian workers
were kept busy preparing and serving
the food for the 7,000 men who were
fed there each day. : At first the en entire
tire entire QuHding was used as a cafeteria,
but when, the most of the divisions
had gone home and the A. E. F. be became
came became the A. F. G., half of the build building
ing building was converted Into a wet canteen
for the service of light lunches, ice
cream, etc, and the other side was
still used as the cafeteria. : ;
November 5, last year, a heavy snow
storm came near ending the career of
the hut. The weight of snow on the
roof was so great that the main pil pillars
lars pillars buckled and distorted the floor to
such an extent that the authorities
questioned the advisability of making
the necessary repairs. The demand
for a skating rink, however, was so In
sistent that after much discussion the
building was altered and the athletic
enthusiasts, as well as the skating en
thusiasts, used the building during
the winter. From the Stars and
The sweet potato may 'soon Toe a
much more common vegetable In oui
markets than heretofore. Its season lias
been restricted by the ; difficulty i
keeping it for any length of time Is
storage. Unlike the white potato. It
began to deteriorate as soon as 1
: came out of the ground.
This trouble is understood to have
been overcome by new methods oi
curing, and plants specially designed
for the storage of sweet potatoes have
recently been established at many
points in the South.
Improved and much sweeter varte
ties have been developed, and a cam campaign
paign campaign is being organized to promoti
the marketing of better sweet pota
toes on a greater scale all over the
The sweet potato, of course, is no
really a potato ,at all, but a kind o:
yam. : It Is, like the so-called "Irish'
potato, an American vegetable bj
t Louis .
NURSTflG SERVICE IS
This American Red Cros3 Vork I
Flourishing in Small iTowns
More than 87,000 graduate nnrse
have been enrolled In the American
Bed dross to date and Its department
of nursing Is daily increasing this en-
The department of nurslnr has been
authorized to maintain an adeauate
reserro of nurses for the army and
navy. It will continue to supply the
needs of the United States Public
Health Ssrvlce to which It has as-
signed more than 1,000 nurses In tno
uL8t year. I
It will assist. In establishing proper
nursing service in foreign countries I
where the American Red Cross has or- I
ganizea t nospiuus, cispensarles and J
schools for nurses. Courses In home I
hygiene and care of the sick have been
started for thousands of women who
have never received anv edncation i
tIa direction. Rural nursing which
in if. i...,...-.!..--!.!,
, i jT .B:rr "Hhim through the middle west and
vl a ;s
Chapters. v ; v
Public health nursing has been ex-
tended to many rural communities and
now flourishes actively la hundreds of I
small towns and counties. Nearly a
thousand eQclent nurses have already!
been assigned to this kind of work. I
The department of nursing ''la unit-1
lng with other orsranlzatlons In a Tear's I
pflinli In rprniHnV
training schools. In educating the gen-
era! public as to standards of nursing
' 1 I
education and In showing, communities 1
their responsibility toward schools of
nursing. It will endeavor to meet all
! these needs as well as to continue the
enrollment of dietitians whe will be
utilized as Instructors in home dietet
ics, In developing nutritional clinics,
and in supplying dietitians for the
United States Public Health Service
and the civilian hospitals.
The Nursing Service will continue to
offer to women and young : girls the
opportunity of securing Instruction In
home hygiene and care of the sick In
vsry community in the country. This
Instruction has not only laid the foun
dation for public health but in some
places has given Impetus to the estab
lishment of hospitals and community
As d community profits by the work
of the nurse," says Miss Clara D.
Noyes, director of the department of
nursing, "it is logical that the com
munity should be aroused to Its respon
sibility. The American Red Cross
stands ready to help In a general cam
paign of recruiting and must have the
support, sympathy and understanding
of the medical profession as well as
the Intelligent co-operation of the
people at large."
HOME SERVICE FOR.
EVERYBODY IN NEED
Do you know what the present day
Home Service of the American Red
Cross is? '"'- ';.' ''.-'
1 Many people do not knew that, be besides
sides besides completing the work for ex-serv
ice men, especially the disabled, It pro provides
vides provides the same neighborly service to
families in general that It formerly
gave families of soldiers, sailors and
"Home Service covers a wide and
varied field," says Frederick C. Mun-
roe, general manager of the American
Red Cross. Tt gives aid to families
in solving such problems as budget
planning, marketing, tiding over times
of financial stress, keeping children In
school, helping crippled children, wid
owed and deserted mothers, children
backward in school and children in
conflict with the laws. It renders serv
ice to the homeless and transient to
the Illiterate, to tenement dwellers, to
the unemployed, and gives friendly as
sistance and advice to foreign speak
- In addition to helping families in
the solution of their own problems.
Home Service helps In strengthening
the weak spots In the social life of
communities. It Joins hands with oth
ers to make communities safer,
healthier and happier..
. Organizing action along lines In
which the community Is already inter
ested Is one of the objects ,of Home
Service. It has established community
meetings, patriotic celebrations, pag
eants and picnics. Rest rooms, recre recreation
ation recreation facilities, play supervisors and
moving pictures have been provided.
Through-Home Service other agencies
are influenced to bring about improved
commercial amusements and better
school facilities and to promote travel traveling
ing traveling libraries as well as to secure coun county
ty county agricultural and home demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agents. .'
V if you need assistance at any time,
go to the secretary of the nearest Red
Cross chapter and describe the situa situation.
tion. situation. Tour confidence will be sacrdly
respected and every possible effort will
be made to aid you.
American Red Cross Roil Call.
The Fourth Annual Roll Call of the
American Red Cross will be held this
year from Armistice Day, November
11, to Thanksgiving Day, November 25,
Inclusive. During this period the men
and women of the United States will
pay their anaual dues and renew their
LAW ENFORCEMENT THE
CRY OF PROHIBITIONISTS
Chicago, Sept. 6. Maintenance of
j.1 i i ?i i -4-"U
ibb xeaerai uroaiuiiion laws is we
keynote of the prohibition party's
nrpsiflpntijil raranaion W CI (balder-
woods prohibition campaign manager,
r"2 the uw
"The position of the party in this
that the nmhihiMnn nnrtv i' TiPPfied
in the failure of the major parties to
take any stand on the prohibition
"Next to prohibition, our candi-
dates will discuss the league of na-
Itions. I think we take the best stand
pf any on this question. We urge
immeaiaie raimcaxxon oi tne league
"ea;y,. lo"ier ne OT
we Deneve me quicKesi ana De
to obtain what changes are needed is
fn ro, infrt f Vo Ion ffli a cinrl -fiv if frfm
the according ; as experience
f artolner r-sifVinn fTinii ctnnH arnnrul
theorizing to no effort on the outside
and so blocking progress
The speaking tour of the prohibi-
tmn party s persidentiai nominee,
Aaron S..'Watkins of Germantown,
Owill. begin today. The vice-presi-
dential candidate, D. Leigh Colvin, of
New lork, has already been on1 the
. 1 : "1 TT
1 oaa severai weeKS- Iie swinging
through the west and is scheduled to
both he and Mr. Colvin knock off a
-AnTi1o nf Hsv nrnnnd SpntPTYibpr 23
to attend the International Congress
Against Alcoholism in Washington
From there the candidates will go
least and south, touring separately for
the most part but holding occasional
joint meetings in important eastern
Campaign neaaquarters are situar-
v t 1 1 1 l
ea m nicago, at national neaaquar
, ,. ITT -l .1J J
iers 01 me pany. wvv.- aiaerwuou,
the campaign manager, is a member
01 vne pronimxion national commit
iee ana 3 resiaent 01 mmneapous.
"GHOST IN NO MAM'S LAND
Germans Thought Vhey Were Listen
ing to Unearthly Visitor, but It
. Was Clever Propaganda.
The only direct propaganda raid for
which the American army had oppor
tunity-' before the armistice was
planned and carried out on the Metz
front by Capt. H. E. Oeann, an offlcer
of Belgian descent who was familiar
with the German army, says Mr. He He-ber
ber He-ber Blankenhorn In Harper's Magazine.--
, "This is my funeral," Capt. Osann
said when he explained his scheme.
"All I want Is 40,000 leaflets. That
division is full of Alsace-Lorralners,
and I know the names of scores of
men In it We'll drop special leaflets
on them for a few days, and after
they have soaked In IH take a patrol
some' night and go up to their wire
and call, 'Don't shoot!" I'm not going
to shoot. Is Fritz Schneider there? I
want to talk to him. Where is Willy
"You'll get a prompt answer from
machine guns, I observed.
"Oh, yes, but only a burst or two,"
Osann said. "They'll miss, and there'll
be a pause, and Til call more names.
If I get somebody out there to argue
with, I'll send him back to bring his
whole battalion over."
We showered them with Osann's
leaflets In French and German, ad addressed
dressed addressed to Alsace-Ijorralners simple
statements of what the victory of one
side or the other would mean to them.
Then on a quiet night Osann and a
patrol of 12 stole along the railway
that ran Into the enemy's lines before before-Dampvltoux.
Dampvltoux. before-Dampvltoux. Alone, he made his way
within SO yards of an observation post
on the edge of a wired woods and
boldly set up his- call. There was not
even a shot. Af ten ten minutes he
began again, "Men of the Sixty-First
regiment, listen I" Then the patrol be behind
hind behind him began to hear voices; In the
Boche trench a guttural but earnest
discussion was going on.
Again Osann shouted names he
knew; In the silence the whole patrol
could hear the footsteps of a man
walking along the railway track to toward
ward toward Osann, but he ran back and
Osann had to come away.
A few days later we took prisoners
on that front, and every man had
copies of ; the Alsace-Lorraine leaflet
in his pockets. When we asked If
they had noticed anything recently In
No Man's' land at night, they an answered,''
swered,'' answered,'' "You mean the ghost?" A
ghost, they said, had been heard calling-soldiers
by name. Their officers
had made a report of the ghost to the
For all I know the command may
have issued orders about It: "In fu future
ture future ghosts will be met with five
rounds of M. G. fire; angel with ten."
Causes of Cotton Gin Fires.
The great number of tires takin?
place in the cotton glus of the 'south j
have been generally attributed to
matches getting Into the cotton "either )
accidentally or maliciously, but this i
1ms been disproved by the Investiga- ;
tors of the agricultural department.
who have vindicated the match. They
put hundreds of matches Into. the cot cotton
ton cotton and then watched the results and
there were only a few outbreaks and
those were In the huHer and not In
the-gin. Other experiments prove be beyond
yond beyond all doubt that fires In "the gins
are caused by static electricity which
Is very marked at certain seasons of
the year when the atmospherical con conditions
ditions conditions are favorable.
W I a IL 0
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; tlx times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or shevp.
J. M. Meffei t, Ocala Fla. 4-tf
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur
nished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each hous. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala. Fla. 9-tf
WANTED Experienced stenograph
er. E. A. Strout Farm Agency, at
Florida House. 31tf
WANTED Youncr man to clerk in
confectionary store and assist with
soda fountain. Apply to T. W.
Troxler, Ocala, Fla. : 31-Ct
FOR SALE A Burroughs adding
machine, practically new and in the
best condition. Apply to B. Gold Gold-..
.. Gold-.. mari, "Why Pay More?" Ocala. 6t
FOR SALE Horse, harness and
wagon, ten hogs. Inquire at old
Potter place or Dr. Dunn's veteri veterinary
nary veterinary hospital, Ocala, Fla. l-5t
BARGAIN FOR QUICK SALE
1918 Model Dodge Touring car. See
Mr. Sheppard at at Lewis-Chitty
Company. 4-1 4t
FOR RENT-r-Desirable furnished
rooms suitable for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Apply at 403 Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. ; 2-Ct
FOR RENT Two story apartments
on Fort Kin avenue. !i Apply to
Mrs. T. C. Carter, at Carter's Bak-
. ery. -. : 2-Ct
Advertise in the Star.
it, mb J money "v r
rer dotLi&) mnd wo wlli ftead yo
csafttrtruJ. PoU; tre7ii.
r2MO HTClS?lC.FAS2I0!f mSTTTtTTZ
Ctri-M. a Irrfcr flie Kw Trk
Arrival and departure of passenger
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard" Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Jacksonville 1:20 pra
Jacksonville. : 4:25 pm
Mana tee- 4 :05 pm
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:0r pm- Tampa-St. Fetrsbrg 4:C5 pxn
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm "Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jkscnvillc-Caj.nsville m
6:42 am Jksonville-GnesviHe 10:13 ra
2:4'Jam St.Petsbrg:-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm pm-7:10
7:10 pm-7:10 am Dunncllon-Wi)cox
7;25am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa l:S0pm
10:lMpm Lcesiburg 0:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 1 1:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tufsdny. 1 hui My. Kattir iav
See Mc-.- '
For all Classes c!
tft ft m
Phone 44fi, 723 Wenona UL
1 -vi'&o ,,h
l !- E 1 '
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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).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 06, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05670
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
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