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:
UF00075908:05682

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Weatl.c-r Forecast: Generally cloudy
tonight and Tuesday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. li)20
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Investigation Under Full Way' to
Find Those Responsible for the
Wall Street Explosion

' ( Associated Press)
NVw York, Sept- 20. The Septem September
ber September grnr.d jury was convened to in investigate
vestigate investigate the Wall street explosion
today. Edwin- F. Fischer, who said
he sent warnings of the disaster, ar arrived
rived arrived from Canada for examination.
Attorney General Palmer is expected
to return from Washington today to
lesume personal charge of the investi investigation.
gation. investigation. The body of the last victim of the
explosion has been identified as El Elmer
mer Elmer Wallace Kehrer, a young1 chauf-
- feur, upsetting the theory that he
miht be an anarchist.
FISCIILtt IS A PROPHET
Fischer reiterated his statement
that premonition warned him of the
explosion and that an unseen power
had been communicating with him.
The police have released Alexander
Brailovsky, a Russian journalist, who
was being detained. ;
LOOKING AFTER JOHN D.
Tarrytown, N. V., Sept; 20 Twelve
extra guards armed with rifles pa patrolled
trolled patrolled the roads adjoining the estate
of John D. Rockefeller during the
- night. No statement was available
' regarding the village gossip that a
threatening letter had been" received
, by the oil magnate. Two boys report reported
ed reported strrnge men inquiring about the
Rockefeller home. -
MATIIIESON HAS NAME OF THE
MAN
San Francisco, Sept. 20. Duncan
Mathieson, captain of detectives, an-
. nounced that he had the name of the
man declared to have predicted the
big explosion, in Wall street on the
fifteenth. Captain Mathieson said his
informant was a disabled soldier and
the man named had been a Y. M. C.
A. worker in Russia.
OF BOND ISSUES THERE
W ILL I$E NO END
Our Neighbor, Jud&e Gaines, of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, Sustains the Star
(Times-Union)
Palatka, Sept. 19. Judge J. B.
Gaines of Leesburg, was asked by
local taxpayers for an opinion on the
amendment as to its provisions and
prohibitions. : Judge Gaines, who has
been appointed assisting attorney
general to Mr. Buf ord and is a recog recognized
nized recognized authority on constitutional law,
says in part:
"The provisions of this section pro
hibit the issuance of state bonds ex
cept for the purpose named, but leave
unlimited the power of the legislature
to authorize the issuing of bond3 for
these purposes, since the, only limita
tion on the power to provide for is
suing bonds ; is contained in the pro
viso. -,; In order to determine the
amount of bonds that may be issued
for such purpose it is necessary only
to ascertain the meaning of the lan language
guage language used in the proviso by giving
effect to every word and clause m the
section, taking them in their ordinary
and familiar acceptance in accordance
with the established rules of con
struction of statutes and constitu
tions. Tested by these Tules the
meaning of the proposed amendment
seems to me to be obvious, certainly
it is not ambiguous or obscure so far
os it relates to-issuing bonds for the
construction of roads and bridges.
The power granted to the legislature
- to provide for issuing state bonds for
such purpose is unlimited in every re
spect except that no one issue of such
Donas snan exceed in amount 5 per
cent of the total tax assessment of
the state at the time of issue. There
is no limitation upon the number of
such bonds ; nor upon the frequency
with which one issue may follow an
other nor upon the aggregate amount
of bonds that may be issued or that
may be outstanding at any time." Had
tne last nve words ot tne proviso
been omitted the meaning of the pro
viso would not have. been so clear.
Seemingly these five words were add
ed to emphasize the purpose of. limit
mg only the amount of bonds that
mifht be issued at any one time, leav
ing unlimited the number ot issues
their frequency and the aggregate
amount thereof."
AN AMERICAN WAS AMBITIOUS
Intended to' Buy 6400 Square Miles
of Land in One of the Pro Provinces
vinces Provinces of Argentine
(Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, Sept- 20. The pur purchase
chase purchase of C100 square miles of public
lands in Santiago del Estero province
by an unnamed American was stop stopped
ped stopped by orders of the minister of the
interior. The area is larger than the
state of Connecticut.

Get the habit of reading tS8 eds.

All that Hate Her Will Abuse ner

Whether She Does Well
or HI
(Associated Press) -London.
Sept. 20. Mayor Mc-
Sweeny .wrote a message to the Irish
throughout the world saying that if
his cold- blooded murder is pushed
through it will leave a stain on the
name of England which nothing will
ever efface.
PATCHED UP A PEACE
Pari3, Sept. 20, Poland and Lithu
ania have agreed to suspend hostili
ties pending inquiry and a decision
of the issues at stake by the ( council
of the League of Nations, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
DESERVED APPLAUSE
, The decision was cheered by spec
tators and delegates as marking the
first intsance in which the league's
mediation has been accepted by coun countries
tries countries virtually in a state of war.
BOLSHEVIKI BEATEN
Warsaw, Sept. 20. The" bolsheviki
have been driven from eastern Galicia
by av general Polish advance along the
southern front.
A COUP MAY. BE EXPECTED
London, Sept. 20. Extraordinary
rumors are circulating throughout
Lanarkshire that leaders of the Scot
tish communist movement have plan
ned a sensational coup to be sprung
at Blantyre, near Glasgow, says the
Westminister Gazette! ? A dispatch
from Hamilton Scotland, asserts the
seizure of the coal pits is rumored as
imminent and the police are not skep skeptical.
tical. skeptical.
CONSTANTINOPLE A
MECCA FOR PROFITEERING
Constantinople, Aug. 30. Foreign
ers, or so-called foreigners, are en
joying great commercial prosperity
in Turkish cities, especialy in Con
stantinople.;. Turkish officials have
been easily corrupted. Business men
who were not too scrupulous in their
methods have found Turkey a profi
table field.
In spite of all the propaganda
which has been circulated about the
appropriation of Christian property
by Mohammedans, the stubborn fact
remains that Greeks and Armenians
own a disproportionate part of the
best business property on the promi prominent
nent prominent streets in Constantinople and
many of them have been more suc successful
cessful successful at war profiteering than the
Turks.
The leading hotel of Constantinople
is owned by a Greek who made a
great fortune selling supplies to the
German army. The Constantinople
hotel ; cost -him $350,000 a year ago.
In a single year the hotel has paid for
iteslf. He charges $8 a day for a
small single room without bath and
the cost of meals is in proportion.
The only other hotel run on European
lines is owned by an Armenian, and
his prices are equally high.
Turkish officials are not permitted
to regulate prices. The Germans did
it when they were in control of Con Constantinople.
stantinople. Constantinople. But the entente high com commissioners
missioners commissioners "make little attempt to
check profiteering : because such ef
forts only intensify the friction which
exists between the various missions.
Constantinople is really a group of
religious principalities, : which are
more political than religious, and ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge the authority of no gov government.
ernment. government. The Greeks are under their
patriarch, the various religious faiths
of the Armenians have their patri
archs, and the; Jews ; have a grand
rabbi. AH these races hate each other
nearly as much, apparently, as they
do the Turks. Westerners are unable
to comprehend the hatred in which
the rival nationalities of the Levant
have stewed for centuries. Entente
high commissioners now have some
appreciation of the task Turkish of officials
ficials officials had in trying to administer
such mixed populations.
5 Every nationality has to have its
own churches, its own schools, or orphanages
phanages orphanages and hospitals. Even small
children of different nationalities can
not be put together without .seriou s
friction. American relief ; workers
who have been trying to assist refu refugees
gees refugees of air faces, regardless of relig
ion, find the task almost impossible.
Armenians complain if Turks are, fed.
Greeks allege favoritism to Armen Armenians
ians Armenians and the relief committees of the
various race sand religious heads
take up the wails : of individuals and
waste the time of relief ; adminstra adminstra-tors
tors adminstra-tors in considering petty quarrels.
Broadly speaking, foreign relief
workers have little to say for the
faults of any race in Turkey, but pin
their faith to the children and urge
child welfare work and education as
the most hopeful fields in this land of
hate. Foreign relief workers who
came to "Turkey expecting to find
gentleChristian minorities had a rude
awakening. The Greek and Armenian
bandits. and outlaws are just as wild
as the Mohammedan bands. Relief

Anonymous Postcard Warns Autho Authorities
rities Authorities of Another Anarchistic ;." ;
Explosion

New York, Sept. 20. A postcard
warning that an attempt would" be
made tomorrow to blow up the cus customs
toms customs house was received in the mail
today by Collector of Revenue Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. Department of justice officials
regarded the note as the work of a
crank.
SHE NEVER STOPPED
One of our old citizens, the other
night, crossing the street at the
southwest corner tf the. square, saw
an auto driven by a girl coming to toward
ward toward him, and he, observing the law,
started toward the marker. She
changed her course suddenly, he tried
to dodge, was grazed by the car, slip slipped
ped slipped and fell, sustaining some bruises.
The girl drove right on, without mak making
ing making any attempt to find out how, much
harm she had done. The old citizen
knew her. but he made no 'complaint.
The girls had better not be too' ready
to kill but that variety of old men
those coming along may not be so
chivalrous toward ; women who ; run
over them. The girl was not old
enough to be trusted with a. car. No
girl or boy under sixteen should be al allowed
lowed allowed to run an automobile on the
city streets.
SHABBY TREATMENT
FOR A SHERIFF
Sunday, Marshal Thomas received a
telegram from the "chief of police at
Lakeland, asking him to -arrest the
sheriff of a Georgia county, who was
cn hi3 way back home with a prisoner
from Polk. Mr. Thomas, supposing
there was a warrant for the Geor
gian, complied with the request. He
soon found, however, that the Lake-
fend officer had exceeded his autho
rity. The Georgia sheriff had come
down here to take back a man charg
ed with desertion; said man having
been arrested and held for his com coming.
ing. coming. Some lawyer in Lakeland, prob probably
ably probably retained by the accused, tried to
swear out a writ of habeas corpus,
and induced the marshal of-that town
to wire to Ocala in the attempt to
hold his client longer in the state. He
did not succeed. The Georgia sheriff
had all the necessary papers, and
tho' he missed a train he went on
with his prisoner last night.
OLD SOLDIERS AND
" YOUNG ASSEMBLING
G. A. R. in Indiana and A E. F. in
. South Carolina
? Indianapolis, Sept. 20. The fifty fifty-fourth
fourth fifty-fourth : annual encampment of the G.
A. R. began today with special trains
bringing thousands of veterans ; and
others..':1" -:V
WILL VISIT THE OLD CAMP
Columbia, S. C, Sept. 20. Hun
dreds of former members of the 81st
division began a two-days reunion
here today! .Tomorrow the" visitors
will go to Camp Jackson, where the
division was organized. ;
workers have learned that "Chris "Christian"
tian" "Christian" means a man who is not a Mos Moslem.
lem. Moslem. :It is a political term, and does
not necessarily imply that the man so
designated practices the ten com commandments.
mandments. commandments.

SPECT A njT.AR ENTRBT ATNWENT :

PROVIDED STATE FAIR VISITORS

Following All Northern Fairs,
i X
1
" y-T 'TIL. s" s1- xlJ-
Jacksonville. The amusements of offered
fered offered the public by the State Fair this
year, Nov. 18-27. will be unique in the
history of such eveats.: K r
Having established at the very start
a high standard for the entertainment
features, B. K. Hanafourde, genera.1
manager of the State Fair, has this
year, planned to surpass aU previous
attempts in the free act line. Follow Following
ing Following all northern falr3, the : Florida
State Fair is able to book all the best
acts from all circuits, giving our peo people
ple people an array of talent not gathered
at any one spot anywhere in the coun country.
try. country. .":.;:"';:-:V:'- -:
Aviation will have an Impcrtant

Conducted by the Agricultural Exten

sion Division, College of AgTicul AgTicul-,
, AgTicul-, ture, Gainesville, Florida
The program for the citrus seminar
is as follows:
Tuesday, October 5th
Invocation Rev. I.C. Jenkins. :
Opening addresses.
Response to opening addresses-
Mr. Wr J. Sears, M, G.
Fewer Fertilizer Fonnulae Dr. J.
N. Harper, soil improvement commit'
tee, Atlanta, Ga.
Fertilizer Guarantees and What
They -Mean Dr. R. W. Ruprecht,
physiological chemist, Florida Exper Experiment
iment Experiment Station.
Economic Use of Fertilizers in
Grove Culture E. F. DeBusk.
Potash and Phosphoric Acid in Cit
rus Fertilizers B. F. Floyd.
Present Prospects in Nursery
Stocks F. M. O'Byrne.
Control of Rust Mites in Groves
W. W. Yothers, bureau of entomology,
U. S. D. A. ' -v-V -v-.j--
Quarantine Inspection Work Dr.
J. H. Montgomery. :
The Citrus Canker Situation Dr.
Wilmon Howell, state plant board.
Marketing Produce L. M. Rhodes,
commissioner, State Marketing Bu
reau.'--- v ': ';; Z 5-.' ; ' -.
Farm Bureau Organization W. C.
Lassetter, editor S. E. Edition, Pro
gressive Farmer. 'h::V-';VfcV '.'
Tractors for Grove Cultivation-
Prof. Frazierv Rogers.
Problems of Citrus Culture Dr. H.
J. Webber, formerly director-Califor
nia Experiment Station.
Wednesday, October 6th.
Citrus Nursery Stocks Dr. H. J.
Webber. -" ;' : -";
Branch Citrus Experiment Sta
tion Dean P. H. Rolfs.
Discussion of Fungus Parasites of
White Fly Dr. E. W. Berger.
Cover Crops in Citrus Groves -J".
B. Thompson. V
Work and Status of the. Florida
Experiment Station Dean Pv II.
Rolfs. .; i : y. r ;;:r
; Drainage for Citrus Lands A. O.
Kay, bureau public roads, U. S. D. A.
Results of Fertilizer Experiments
with Phosphate and Potash Dr. R.
W. Ruprecht.
Parasites that Destroy Citrus In Insects
sects Insects J. R. Watson..
Storage of Citrus Fruits Dr. L. A.
Hawkins, bureau plant industry. --
The Freight Transportation Situa Situation
tion Situation C. E. Nix, superintendent of
transportation, S. A. L. R. R. ; v
Citrus Fruits in 'the Hands of -the
Housewife Miss S. W. Partridfire.
state home demonstration agent.
Thrips on Citrus Trees Prof. J. R.
Watson. : '.
Review of Some Grove Practices
B. F. Floyd.
Some of the Needs of Our State
Educational Institutions C. E. Stew Stew-art,
art, Stew-art, Florida Citrus Exchange.
There will be a general" display of
spraying machinery and equipment
by manufacturers and dealers, dis
played for the benefit of growers.'
It may be necessary to change the
order of some of the numbers to meet
the convenience of the speakers. A
later program showing the hour for
each number will appear in advance
of the opening. Watch the papers.
. j. - . ... ...
Loose-leaf composition books now
on sale at The Specialty Shop, A. E.
Ufciliu. i4-5t
Florida Gets Best of AH Clrccits.
part among' the amusement features,
arrangements having been made for a
complete program of aerial stunts,
which will furnish thrills aplenty to
satisfy even the most exacting.
Bands of nation-wide repute win
furnish music during the entire period
of the Fair. Acrobatic feats, spectac
ular aerial acts, dancing, comedy ell
will vie with each other la their ef
forts to please. The widest possible
variety of entertainment has been pro provided
vided provided and each act is a topnotcher in
its line. Detailed annoancement ot
each feature, of the amGiEement pro
gram will be made later.

To be Held at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Thursday and Friday, -October
7th and Stii

The program for the livestock
roundup will be as follows:
..'Thursday, October 7th
Addresses of welcome and response.
Peanuts, Pasture and Pork S. W.
Hiatt,' Atlanta, Ga.
Fertilizing Peanuts Dr. J, E. Tur-
ington.
Address by Cary A. Hardee, Live
Oak, Fla.
Grasses J. B. Thompson.
Best Crons for Soil Improvement
and How to Use Them Wr. C. Las Las-seter,
seter, Las-seter, Atlanta, Ga.
The WTork and Needs of the Flor
ida Experiment Station P. H.. Rolfs.
Growth of the Pure Bred Livestock
Industry in Florida V. M Traer,
editor Farmer and Stockman.
Co-operative Marketing of Live Live-tock
tock Live-tock and Its Influence on the De--elopment
of the Industry C. A.
uodd. editor soutnern Kuraiist.
Financing. the Cattle Business H.
M, Bennett, California.
Some of the Needs of Our Educa Educa-ional
ional Educa-ional Institutions F. M, O'Byrne.
Friday, October 8th
Protecting Corn from Weevils J.
R. Watson.
Seventy-five Hens on Everv Farm
Dr. N. W. Sanborn.
Soft Pork and Its Problems for the
Southern Producer and Packer J. L.
Thweatt, representative of Swift and
company.' ;
Soft Pork Experiments Conducted
by the Bureau of Animal Industry
U. G. Hankms, Washington, D. C.
Soft Pork Experiments in Ala
bamaProf. J. F. Dus-?er. Auburn.
Ala... ":- ,.
Soft Pork' Experiments in Flor
ida J. M. Scott.
General Discussion on Soft Pork.
lead by Dr. M. P. Jarnasrin. Athens.
W W
Ga. ..- .v.
Why Railroads Favor the Prrvhi-
tion of Livestock Jesse M. Jones,
orxoiK, va.
Guernsey Cattle A. Nielsen.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
Jersey Cattle R. L. Pike, Atlanta.
State Livestock Sanitarv Board
W. A. McRae, Tallahassee, Fla.
Tick Eradication Dr. E. E. Nih-
bert, Bureau of Animal Industry.
Some Diseases of Cattle Dr. A. L.
Shealey.
Making Florida a Factor in th
World's Livestock Market E. N. N.-Wentworth,
Wentworth, N.-Wentworth, representative Armour &
Co., Chicago.
Mixed Herds and Patent Stork
Remedies C. H. Willoughby.
" Better Chickens and How
Them Dr. H. W. Sanborn.
It may be necessary to chancre the
order of some numbers to meet the
convenience of the speakers. A later
program showing the hour for each
number .will appear in advance of
the opening. Watch the papers.
ALICE BLANCHE A US LEY
Alice Blanche Ausley. asred three
and a half years, daughter-of Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Ausley. died yesterday
, v r
morning at the home of her parents
in Citra. There are many friends of
this family throughout the county
who will learn with much regret cf
tne death. of this lovely little e-irL and
the parents have the sympathy of all
m tneir bereavement. The funeral
services were held this morning at
10 o'clock from the residence and in interment
terment interment was made in Citra. Rev.
Thomas Williams of Citra officiated,
and Pyles & Perkins of this city had
charge, of the funeral arrangements.
DISTINGUISHED LIST
OF ELOQUENT DEMOCRATS
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 20. Vive Presi President
dent President Marshall, Secretary Colby, Sena Senators
tors Senators Underwood and Robinson were"
added to the list of campaign speak speakers
ers speakers for the democratic party anonune anonune-ed
ed anonune-ed today.
PUTTING DOWN CONSUMPTION
Prohibition Doesn't Prohibit, but It is
a Great Hindrance
; v (Associated Pressl 7
.Washington, Sept. 20. The con consumption
sumption consumption of wines and liquors in the
United States last year wa3 the
smallest since 1970, being 9.17 gallons
per capita against 22.79 in 1911, the
department of commerce announces.
OWE FOX AN APOLOGY
Monteviedo Police Find Oat that He
Isn't Eugene Leroy
(Associated Press)
Monteviedo, Sept. 20. Morris Fox,
detained here suspected of being Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Leroycharged with the murder
of the Detroit trunk victim, is not Le Leroy
roy Leroy and will be released, it was an announced
nounced announced today.

Large Number i;f Ex-Service Men Ex

pected in Cleveland Sep September
tember September 27, 23 and 2.5
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, O., Sept. -20. Thirty
thousand former service men are ex expected
pected expected to attend the second annual
convention of the American Legion
here on September 27, 23 and 29.
The convention, which will take up
problems of -nation-wide interest, will
also provide opportunity for scores of
reunions of divisions and smaller
units. Visitors will include many uis uis-tinguished
tinguished uis-tinguished men.
A parade on the opening day i3 to
be. one of the features of the gather
ing. All of the legionaries will march.
Sixty bands will furnish the music.
The size of the parade is expected to
freshen memories of the veterans of
the time when the French peasants
stood at roadsides to watch the men
of the American Expeditionary Force
marching to the front.
There will be big questions to de
cide. Among the chief of thcr.i is
that of the attitude of the legion to toward
ward toward a bonus for the 2,000,000 m em embers
bers embers of the legion, and the question of
a drive to bring every eligible ex-
service man within the fold. The aim
of such a campaign, leaders state,
would be to make the legion the most
powerful, non-partisan, unselfish force
in American affairs.
WTiile various state departments
of the legion will submit other reso resolutions
lutions resolutions for action by the national
body, the following twelve matters
are expected to receive the most at
tention:
An Americanization program, hav
ing for its purpose the assimilation
of the nation's alien population and
aiding immigrants in learning Amer
ican ideals, history and custens.
The four-fold bonus
proposition:-.
(1) Land settlement former service
men and women to receive $1.50 for
each day of service, to apply cn tha
purchase of land and trovernment
projects, or loans for buying equip equipment:
ment: equipment: (2) home aid, with $2 for each.
day of service, to apply on the pur purchase
chase purchase of a home or farm; (3) voca vocational
tional vocational training, with $1.50 for each
day of service, to be paid within a
(4) cash compensation of S1.C0 for
each day of service, to be paid as long
as the recipients are obtaining educa
tion from the government.
More adequate aid. and care for
wounded American soldiers.
Granting of "immediate citizenship
to all who served in the army and
navy or marine corps.
Revision of the civil service regula regulations
tions regulations to make it easier for former
service men to. obtain public emp!c-y-
monf
Decision upon a definite military or
non-military policy.
Declaration of Armistice Day, Nov.
11, as a national holiday.
Drastic action for those who have
proved slackers in the world war.
- Opposition- to the participation cf
legion men, as members of the or organization,
ganization, organization, in labor disputes.
Planning of membership drives to
raise the present membership c
2,000,000 to twice that number.
Election of new officers.
Adoption of a "ritual" for initial
tion. ;
The Cleveland "convention commit committee,
tee, committee, headed by Colonel C. C. Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, is busy completing details for
the big convention. All hotels have
been reserved for delegates and vis
itors.- in aaaition, iieveianaers are
offering to house the visitors, many cf
them free of charge.
Boxing matches, moving pictures,
lake rides, shows, dances and smok smokers
ers smokers have been arranged to provide en entertainment
tertainment entertainment for the veterans. The
Philadelphia legion will come by box
cars, reminiscent cf the days 5-pent
on the French front.
The 37th division and the E2nd di division
vision division are among those that will ho! J
reunions during the convention. Tha
37th or Buckeye division reunion will
open on the Sunday before the con convention,
vention, convention, Sept. 26th.
TROPICAL STORM
IS MOVING NOnXII
(Associated PrfeS3
Washington, Sept. 20. The weath weather
er weather bureau says a tropical storm, near
the north coast of Yucatan is moving
north -north westward, and cautioned
all vessels in gulf waters.
BACK TO THE BARNS
Tobacco Prices in Virginia Have
v Taken a Tumble
(Associated Prees
Danville, Va, Sept. 20 Scores cf
tobacco growers took their tobacco
back to the barn3 when the open mar market
ket market bids today were half of last year's
prices.
You'll profit by reading the ?d3 ia
every d&f'a Etiix. ...



ocala Evening stae, monday, September 20, 192a

PaMibe! Every Day Kserpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA. FLORIDA.

R. Fl. Carroll. Prew!len4
P. V. LrBd, Secj-etry-Treaarer
J. H. JieJaatia. Editor

Entrei at Ocala, Fla., postofSce as
second-class matter. ;

TELEPHONES

JlMiitaa Of2p .

.

.

......

. .Fl TP-One
.Two-Sma

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PUKSS

Th AaAiatl Preaa Is exclusively

-ntitled f?r the use lor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise created in this paper ana
also the local news-"-published herein.
All rights of republication of special

Jsoatcnes herein are aiso resereu.

io?ii:tic RunsmiPTi6x rues

One vear. in advance J6.C0

tMx inoith.i, in advance
Three months, in a-lvrine ....
One month, lu advance.........

1 fin

I'.SO
GO

u vr.n TISI G It ATKS

ni.stiri Vlite 15 cents tr Inch for

r.,,r. l t i j n oirt trn Alternate inser

lions 25 pr cent additional. OompoM OompoM-nr.n
nr.n OompoM-nr.n .r.Trvpo ,n a?5. that run less than

six tlmtH ceils i-er inch. Special
position-20 r-r additional. JUtes
. rn 4-inr-h mini mam. Ie33 tnan

.niir in-hP will take hisrht-r rate

which will li famished upon' applies
Itrtn

He4tr.x Sntivtmt 5 cents per line for

rtrt r,.- wiiun: 3 cents per line lur cacn

ai-..anii-r,t Insertion. One change

w.Vc allowed on r"adrs wiihout JUra

ct-Tnr,oriitiofi charges.
I-jral aJv5rtisicrts u legal rats

Richardson) ran the steam roller over
Van. And now you, Messrs. Miller
and Richardson, and the other bond
advocates, appeal to him for. a legal

opinion.
Well, he gave it to you. It sounded

like "If you go 00 yards due north,
then 200 yards fckw east then 200

yards due south, then 200 yard3 due
west to point of beginning:, you will
be right where you started from,

and well bet he smiled to himself
when he signed the document. 4; ;? ; j

We suppose that you are trying to

fortify yourselves behind that five per
cent. Well, in a growing state like

Florida the five per cent will continue

to grow. Marion county has, we sup

pose, about eight million dollars
worth of laxable property, and the
addition of a tax on five" per cent, of

that, added to its. already heavy load
of between forty and fifty mills,

would make the camel grunt as the

bale of straw was added to the already

THE PUBLIC AND
THE CAMPAIGN

The Dearborn Independent, Henry
Ford's paper, says:

From every part of the nation there
comes the report that the public is not
yet evincing much, interest in the ap approaching
proaching approaching elections and certainly the
results in the state primaries which
were held a short time ago in Michi

gan would seem to verify thi3.

In Detroit, now the fourth city of
the country, less than twenty-five per
cent of the registered voters cast
their ballots for state, congressional
and county nominees. There were
plenty of candidates and they all had

a great deal to say but the public evi evidently
dently evidently paid very little attention.
It is, of course, deplorable that the
public is not more alert and no ex explanations
planations explanations will excuse the lack of in interest
terest interest which is being taken in the
duties of citizenship. At the same

overlook the fact

likely ithat this lassitude on the part of the

voters is the direct result of the fail-

n

"7

alalia jmm mm araee u?
....... -

(Successors to Ctes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmcbile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hund--
- hund-- redlollars more than any car, selling at the price.

as -v warn

4 w;

COMMIT THE.'-) II TO MEMORY
Flcrida De.iiocratic Presidential
Electors

Martlii CaraLallo
Charles -.-E. Jonea.
J. G.'Eharcn

P. V. Cflrr
W. V. Knott,
C. B. Vells

'ATTORNEY : GENERAL'S
OPINION OF THE
BOND AMENDMENT

hucre burden on his back. But he 'time no one can

enuld stagger on. iiut its

property valuation in Marion will in

crease a million by 1922. And in pro-:uie of both the great parties to recog

oortion in other counties of the state, inize present day issue and to stand

So if the legislature of 1923 concludes j by these issues in a manner which
to levy a tax on the increase, it will j leaves' no change for confusion in the
have at least fifty million dollars in public mind. ..
the state to vork on- t It is hard to remember a time when
. We notice that the 'Florida State Ithe political issues were so indistinct.'
Highway Bonding Campaign Coro-jThere is, nothing clearcut about the
mittee" 'has. headquarters in Jackson-J speeches which 1 the 'candidates are
vilie, and, we suppose, several branch ; making.' They ignore some questions,
quarters in different parts of the! they shade their meaning when they

state, a number of men and women : discuss others, and' the inevitable re

nt work, in sending out propaganda suit is that the public finding nothing
which -it can't have printed without purposeful in the speeches -and state-

considerable coin, and in other ways'rnents and campaign documents, goes

at considerable expense. ion about its personal business. ;
Who is paying for it? j It was not like this in the good old
If vou will look over the history of; days that the politician -loves to- re-

his old world of ours during, the! call. There was: a. time "when the

twenty-five or more centuries in which 'mere fact that a candidate was a re

omethinqr like a record has been kept,

you will find that most of the unsel

fish causes have been served by en-

ire nations or .solitary individuals.

Dftpn n nntinrf has rispn f;n snnnnrt.

- - ; rr .

what it believed to be a great cause j

Head'.TTinrtevs State Highway
Bonding Campaign Committee.
Jacksonville, Sept. 18.

Editor Star': .Attached we take
pleasure in handing you a copy of the
opinion of the attorney general of the
state, Hon. Van C. Swearingen, re

garding; the proposed constitutional
'amendment, the, total aggregate bonds

that can be issued for good rGads be

ing limited by the amendment to five
per cent of the state's assessed .valu .valuation.
ation. .valuation. We shall be glad for you to

pullbh .this opinion in your widely

read paper.
Very truly yours,
For the Committee,
, F. O. Miller, Chairman.
H. II. Richardson,
Campaign Manager.
Attorney. General's Opinion
Tallahassee, September. 15.

II. II. Richardson,

Mr.

Cam

paign Juana;;

;er:

Dear-Sir: Your request for an"

opinion as to v.'hether or r.ot'the pro

posed amendment to section six of
article nine cf the constitution of

Florida, if adopted, would permit the
issuance cf bonds in excess of five

per cent cf the total tax assessment

of the state, has been received. received.-Renkirrr,
Renkirrr, received.-Renkirrr, I beg to advise ihat,

my criraevs, the pi-cposed amendment

center." jl-i one crs more issues of
bonds which in the aggregate shall at

r.o tin: 3 exceed five per. cent of the

total tax assessment of the state..
Yours very truly,
Van C. Swearingen,
Attorney General.

Aticrnv- General Supports the Star

Messrs. Miliar and Richardson:

Gentk-men Yours received but why

N ycu rtnt it I can't imagine. I expect

ed to. print it tod-ay and call attention

to the fact th.it it supported the Star

in its stand against the amendment,

I supr-oro you have sent similar let letters
ters letters to all the "ether pr.pers opposing

th1 z.v:vA:risr.t. If you thought that

Ly 0 ::vj yoj would impress them

with t' 'J idea. that Van Swearingen

v?s F-Il"i-'"T yc-u with campaign

tnr.'ut.in, you are either very

Ins3 jouri :Ivcs, or you have a much

sr.ia!I:-p cinion of the p'ood sense of

the .l'ilas of the 'state than I have

Mr. Sv-Tiringen gays that in his
cplr.l i l'V,iQ proposed amendment
ccnU: -'...ies one or more issues of

tend.;' v.hich in the aggregate shal

at no ..tir.ic exceed tfive per cent of tha

total : tax assessment :oi the state,"

ery true.- ine ttar gave you

sbcut.-the same cpinion severa

months; aor and .so has the.Time.

Union in your tovrn, and papers al

ever tha st:.te. Before making the

stater: --..t, however, the Star obtain

ed the opinion cf two or three "law

. yer3, who make by thir private prac

tice about twice as much a3 the state

pays- the attorney general.

You do;i't Fecm to be able to un

derstan-d that the neople the Star

represents do not want to pay tha

extra tax -in addition to all they have

to bear now. -. . V

ins,, attorney general says "one or

more issues." How many more? An

ether issue every other year, if th

legislature sees fit. And if it sees

fit, and it probably will; there will be

eo many lobbyists at Tallahasse

every other -April that many will
have to sleep in tents or autos or
railroad cars on the sidetracks.
It i3 real funny the way you appeal
to Swearir.gen. A few months ago
Van ws.;- running for governor, ana
. somebody told it on him that he had
said ha had studied politics and not
much else for a number of years. And
3 ve (including Messrs. Miller and

publican and that another candidate
was a - democrat meant a strenuous
campaign lasting all summer and in increasing
creasing increasing in bitterness Hp to th final
day in November.
These were facts brought out at a

ometimes it was wrong and fanati-jwas needed. That one candidate rep rep-r.l,
r.l, rep-r.l, but nearly always it was unself- j resented the republican and another
bh. Often has a man martyred him-.j represented the democratic party

self for a cause: sometimes he was was enough. But those days are gone.

cranky or unreasonable, but alwaysjWe have, to a rreat extent, stopped

he believed he wa acting for the judging men by their political labels.

good of others. lit is hard for us to hate Mr. Cox

But when you see a bunch of clever

and competent 'business men start
down to the' riverside, carrying a flag,

and with a brass band ; to attract at

tention, and.i when everybody is look

ing, heave a big hunk of bread on the

waters, hire you a boat and row out

on the river, and if you don't" find a
string tied to that hunk of bread the

Star will buy you a box of i soda

crackers.

ind if you call on those clever and

competent business men after; they
have pulled on the string and hauled
in the bread,, you will find that if the

bread is not well buttered with some
sugar on it, they will feel like they

lave been, ill treated. f 1
We don't know who is furnishing

the bread, but the "Florida' State
Highway; Bonding Campaign Com Committee"
mittee" Committee" is holding the string and ex expects
pects expects the people of Florida to provide
the butter and sugar.

merely because he is a democrat or
to pledge undying allegiance '- to Mr.
Harding because he is a republican.
The two parties have been dispos disposing
ing disposing of their wares solely on the
strength of their trade-mark a little
too long.- The public wantu some something
thing something today besides the label.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS -IN OGALA

TWO FUNERALS PER HOUR

-and

' -"-

s -'.'"

'f f f

The clock ticks 30 minutes

another person is killed. i

It ticks for another SO minutes

and another person is killed.

And so it goes, hour in and hour

out of the 24. day in and day out of
the seven, month in and month out of

the twelve every thirty minutes

someone is killed in this "country

through automobile accidents.

These wer facts brought out at a

recent meeting of the National Safe

ty Council in Atlantic City. It is a

bad record. It is an astonishing rec

ord. And something ought to be done
about it, no doubt. With almost 10,-'
000,000 autos in use and the number

growing, tha chances are not that ac-

cidents will be fewer.

It behooves both the pedestrian and
the driver of a motor car to take

care, to be doubly careful. "Watch
your step" is sound logic for walkers.
"Be always on guard and your car
under perfect control," good advice

for chauffeurs. Each might figure

that the other is a consummate fool

just as a safety, factor. Wisconsin
State Journal.

Seaboard Air Line

fArrjve from Jacksonville. 2:0? a. m
j Leave for Tampa, .i. .... ; 2:10 a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.'. i:sup. m.
Leave for T&Vnpa. ;.;... .; 1:50 p. rn
Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:24 p. m

Leave, for Tampa. 4:2o p.m.
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. 2:15 a. m.

A i rive- from Tampa......! 1:35p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4 :04 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
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; 10:13 p. m.

AArrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11 a. m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12 a.m.
Arrive from -St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg. :.. 6:41 a. ia.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:43 a. m

Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42, a.m.
Arrive from Ilomosassa. . 1.25 p.m.

Leave for ilomosassa.-. . 3:5 p.m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except- Sunday. . .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday : 4:45 p m.
Leave for. Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. fieri Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :C3 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday gTid Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p. el

' S V,-. hy1 Jz

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'n' s-.iivy fl r But

cf fOi

FIGURES ON FLORIDA FRUIT
Sam T. Fleming, agricultural- sta statistician,
tistician, statistician, representing the bureau of
crop estimate, U. S. department of

agriculture, estimates -the Florida!

citrus crop. for the coming season at
13,500,000. boxes. Of this total he
estimates 8,o00,000 boxes will be or oranges
anges oranges and 5,000,000 boxes of grape grapefruit.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock tntil further notice.
Jake Brawn, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. 1L

R. A. MASONS'

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No; 13 R. A. M., on the fourth

Friday in t.ery month at 8 p. a
H. S. Wesson, IL P.
"Jake Brown,- Secretary.

appreciate the low cct vsid conve-

laying Certain-tced Hoc

ed labor is not required to by it properly.

cave much of -the expense cf hiring tnr.nsd

workmen and avoid delays.becuuse cf si scarcity

ch men.

this is only.one of the Cert.iin-tced tccno-

rniei?. It also costs less to buy cnl to

maintain than any other typ

In addition. Certain-teed rcoHnj

proof, fire-retarding and Lpc.rk-prcof. It ii
guironte&d for five, ten or fifteen yocrrf,

cording to weight, experience proves th".t it
usually outlast3 its guarantee by years cf Ltiv
factoiy service.

See vour dealer about Certsdn-U ;:-d

If he ccui't fill your entire ordr frcm stock, h i t
can get what you went quicldy fi"c:"a a n.-;r;rly
Certain-Ued distributing center. 1

weath'ir-

Certain-tcsd Products Corporation
General Offices, iurt Lcul

OfficM mod WsreLouM iu ltlcZpB.l Cit

. .... fcn ii m h.i

!'1

y y-..J

rrTTFixr of ciUAinY Aim cimnrz r

-i

FOU SALE DY

X bJk mtokt

vS-' -t:.: :-3.; TS-&'&-Zs i 'Z- w --It- v -JU O w w

!

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Ffkurp.

v -.
hy Motor

-r.

Rrasinci trie Family Sure! No one c:r f tu it h3! fc use!

i

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7

col Josr :

think irs

i Jokm oa.ms o'cio mis

1 JOMH ftCAMS USED mr5 J fl JOOKt tTtC' li.l, I

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OCALA EYrrCTG STAB,' MONDAY, SEPTZIIBrS 3, 1223

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it I f t f 3 i I lllilff. II E.

HUU UuuUllllLWuLi

v

Cas!i- bhu

Carry

5 ; ; -JUST 'ARRIEB ::;::" ::;::"--
- ::;::"-- Gohl Bar L. C Peaches

Cherries
Apricots-- I
Asparcons':
..'Spinach v.-1-.

'-free

0
0
a
-

(0 4

you have any society items,

phone to five-one-

Visit our store; you will find a fresh line of groc-
erlur, prices right. Fruit and vegetables, also
itv h country c&'.f.. Phone 502, and let us-have

your order njtdy whrm'you call. . . .

4

OA : If vir 1 IF"??"- t

.

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FIRST AID TO

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n

GOOD TASl'E lNr A 'MONUMENT
i as much nr, rw,:j';tt. r,s artistic de-fi-n
ar.,1 execution. It is5 found hi
i vory memorial tna ws erect.
WhHhfi- lit t-iun? cl.oftn ly of the
fcimjj'f."-' or thr io.'-.t oi-nate th-scrip-ion
if. -.vil lal-.v'jiyi' within the
Lciinds of fj;(.:j taste if ordeit.-U hoi?.
Book r.f dtv-i':;;:! .I'.ov.'ji ar,y tima any any-vJjJ
vJjJ any-vJjJ o.
W UiBiit 'ItillMiiIL 'UitUo

i!a't errr
ll mb J cwaty i ;
ad wlt fneaaara
far trlaL Peatsg jwsfiA '

fcV;tK. 23 Infer Ro Kwfwi I

"Tl '5i "t

1 v.

; Ve Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters, for this
. community and we want
- tto 'VI:::.;cr Stilly in your
car that we Gnsmr.tse

Sallslzcilcii.

Oils, Gas and Accessories to.

f v n

CICALA HOUSE 'BLOCK

- Eyesight is such a prec-

. ioa3 thins that it should

. ;7..'.De rreaured and guaru-!'t;;-.;
A": ed with the most zealous
v r care.
. DH. K. J. TEinn,

Eyesizlit Speclaliat

Advertising tuilda Luslzvesi.

7 tii

DISABLED
SHOES
WE AHE NEVER TOO'. BUSY "t

To give your Shoe .Repairing Prompt
attention. Y'e can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Yelt System of repairing.
We call for iand deliver work free.

SHOE- SI1ME- SERVICE
Every Bay Including Sunday
1U S. raajjnolla St.
rhone 143. O GALA. FLA.

Ladies, remember, please, that the
reigstration books for this district
will be open from 8 oclock Thursday
morning until late Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Go ahead arid register daring daring-those
those daring-those days. Uncle J)an Earco has
everything arrjtnged so there will be
no inconvenience nor friction.

Mr. R. S. Hall has returned from a
brief visit to Jacksonville.

sHEROusE-ssirrn

Use a good JOenzo Tooth Brush.
Sold enly tt Geri'a Drj Store, tf
Mr. WT. J. Frink of Sumica is a
visitor in town for several days. 2
A quality loaf thru and thru. Fed Federal
eral Federal Bread. 16-3t

Mr. Tom Wallis left yesterday for
Gainesville, where he will enter the
university.
Mr. Edward Green will leave this
week to take up the study of law at

the. university.1
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting" js now in. Ocala Sv?d
Store. 8-11-tf

Messrs Alfred Green and James

Taylor will attend the opening exer exercises
cises exercises at the University in Gaines

ville this week. i

' Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Noblett of Nash

ville, Ter.n... are in the city for a
week's visit at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. C. L. West.

After your patronage. Our hook
is baited with good service. Federal
Bakery. 16-3t :
Miss Arnes Burford left yesterday
afternoon for Randolph-Macon, Col College,
lege, College, Lynchburg, Va., where she en enters
ters enters for her third term.

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

-

. vTwo of'pur
SPECIALS.

' A. K:0&Zk jUjY

ij ROXSTEB
uCcffec;,-

1 n

We

GET YOUR
'SEEM AND PLANTS
"Where Quality Counts;'

Mil it!..

DRUGGISTS
Phene 14 433 N. SIsgnella St.
Ocala, Florida j

Fcacral Directors & Embslncrs
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Two llearfes. Grey Hearse for White

People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open Ail Night.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Advertiaa ia tha CiST.

Mrs. C. L. West and two children
have (returned home from a week-end
visit to Mrs. West's sister, Mrs. A. Jl

Brigance of Jacksonville.
. : 1 J
Mrs. -B. F.; Condon and children
spent the week-end at the home of
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
E. Connor at North Lake Weir,

W. K. Lane, M. O., Physician arid
Surgeon, specialist T,ye, Ear. Nose an;t
Throat Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tt.

Mrs. J. O. Kimmell and son, Jeppha

of Kiseo, are in the city for the win

ter and are comfortably located at the

home of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. M.

Thomas.

The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store, tf

Mrs. -DePass and daughter, Miss
Marie DePass, Messrs. Frank Stain
Jr. and Rex Farrior of- Gainesville,
were visitors in town for the day
yesterday.
Pon't fail to 'visit the Guarantee
Clothing '& Shoe Company: Every Everything'
thing' Everything' we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices. If

Mr. WT. Wr. Condon, who has been
ill. at the hospital for the past ten
days, is now at his home and his
friends hope that his improvement
will, continue.

Kienzo Antiseptic destroys all
genus ia the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents at Gerig's
Drj Store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Connor and
son, '-Mr. Louis Connor returned to
their home in Jacksonville yesterday
after -a brief visit in the city with
fr finds and relatives.

Don't" forget" that next Wednesday
is the Day of Atonement of the Jews,
and their stores will be closed all that
day.
- ; ; i . -Mrs.
J. N. Bryan Jr., after two
weeks pleasantly spent in the city at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Y. Stripling, returned to her home
in Tampa" yesterday afternoon.
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

. Mrs. C. E. Connor, who has been
spending some time with her hus husband,
band, husband, who conducts an abstract bus business
iness business in Inverness, returned to ,.her
home at North Lake Weir yesterday.
"Goodnight chases mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Some of the state papers have been
making a great to do because a wom woman
an woman 77 years of age registered down
there. Here in Ocala the following
ladies more than 77 years young have
registered or are going to register:
Mrs. Matilda L. Badger, Mrs. Eliza
Bailey, Mrs. Frances H. Ilowse, Mrs.
Anna E. McClymonds and Mrs. A. L.
Richardson. They are all live num numbers,
bers, numbers, too.

; Wednesday evening, Sept. ISth, at
Micanopy, the home 'of Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Smith was the scene of "a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful home wedding, when' their
daughter. Bertha Bernice "was -joined
in wedlock to Mr. Colly D. Sherouse
of Micanopy.
The. home was beautifully decorat decorated
ed decorated with palms, ferns, Spanish moss
and cut flowers, the color scheme be being
ing being pink and "green. The arch under
which the bridal party stood was
especially pretty, and the lights shed shedding
ding shedding their soft pink glow over ail

made it indeed a lovely scene.

At 8 o'clock, the appointed hour,!

tne bride entered on the arm of the
groom, the impressive ceremony -being
performed by Rev. G. L. Bennett
of Micanopy, after which they; re-,
ceived the congratulations and : best
wishes of the guests.
The bride, always lovely, was espec especially
ially especially so in her bridal gown of soft
white embroidered net, made with
side draperies.
After the congratulations were
over, refreshments, consisting of

dainty cake and lemonade were serv

ed. -

A number of beautiful and useful

presents were received which showed

the high esteem in which this young

couple are held

Both Mr. Sherouse and his" bride

have enviable popularity, and" a great

them the happiest of futures, J :
SERVICES AT TnE

JEWISH SYNAGOGUE

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HAPPINESS CAN ALWAYS BE FOUND
In the dictionary.
Happiness should always Jbe found
In every home.
We help make people happy

By GIVIVG THEM THEIR LIONET'S

WORTH AND MORE.
Won't -you let ushelp make you happy?

f
S A -.'

Services for the Day of Atonement
will be held at the Jewish synagogue,
Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock and
Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock.
All the Jewish places of business
will be closed all day, Wednesday. :
The Day of Atonement is the most
sacred of all Jewish holidays. 2t

Florida gained two good citizens
when Mr. and Mrs. Philip G. Murphy
registered last week. Mr. Murphy
was a citizen of a northern state, but
likes Florida so well that he decided
his citizenship as well as his home be

long here. He has' been in Ocala a
year and a half, coming almost
stiaight from France, where he was
a captain, in the A. E. F., and has
made a good place for himself in bus business
iness business and social circles. His charming
wife registered at the same time with
him. We hope their voting place will
always be in Ocala.
Use "Goodnight and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
daughter, Miss .Irene Tompkins, re returned
turned returned yesterday afternoon from At

lanta. Mrs. Tompkins and Miss Irene

spen.t most of the summer in North
Carolina and they were joined in At

lanta last week by Mr. Tompkins, who
accompanied them home.

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
Mr. E. L. Wartmann is home from
Atlanta, Ga., where he has been for
the last several months a truest at

the home of his daughter. Mrs. Eu

gene Cox. He will return to Atlanta
about the first of October to accom accompany
pany accompany home -his wife, who has,' also
spent most of the summer with her
daughter.

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CASH AND CAHHY
Ocala Moose Block' OCALA, FLA.

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ON THE : DIXIE

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Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about cne sere of
ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dinins? room. o(Tcc. ltvin- renm. rhr hoArr,? cfnrn

' room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping1 rcms and trunk rocir..

Iron fence on front; large garden in the. back; new fence with cy

press posts, 'rentage cf 2o5 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be

4

sold of! for warehouse purposes without disturbing the hui! I!r j.
Will be offered for a short whilj at ?CC0D. I

Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a" regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
:SC p. nx. 17-tf
Miss Agnes Stringfield of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and principal of the Southern
Bell Telephone Company. of that city,
is a visitor in the city at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. S. C M. 'Thomas. Miss
Stringfield made her home in this
county about six years ago and has
scores of friends here who 'are giv giving
ing giving her a most cordial welcome.
Use Klenzo Creme cad ycr
teeth white; 25 cents tt Gsrij'a Brc Brc-Store.
Store. Brc-Store. If.
The Epworth League program as
advertised was well carried out last
evening, a number of young people
participating. A number of names
were presented for., membership by
the president, Ralph Simmons.: Miss
Alice Barrett will lead nest Sunday
on the subject of missions and Miss
Mamie S wed ley the following Sunday
will conduct a consecration service.
A cordial welcome to all.
The two furnished cottages which I
am advertising in a column of this
paper- for sale at Lake Weir near
Eastlake, can be bought at the low
price of $1600 and $2CC0, respectively.
David" 5. Woodrow. Room 8, Merch Merchant's
ant's Merchant's block. 9-15-tf

Miss Jefferson Bell and Mr. Joseph
Bell of Miami are visitors in Ocala
and at Williston. Miss Bell ja hav having
ing having extensive improvements made on
her home place on East Adams street,
and when completed the house will be
converted into two very attractive
and comfortable apartments.
Our new electric sausage mill has
Tt J M il

fiuvcu. raune your oruers ior ice
choicest hamburger aiid home ground

ery. nhone 243.

Something to sell? Afivertlca It. HCC! 'A'Z

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Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued cn Cotton, Awtcac'.-ilr.a, Etc

PAR

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MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

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Oil ljii.

Inch Cable in 400-ft. lengths
7c a foot. F. O. B. Jacksonville,

Cox 433

l. szmm
. Jacksonville, Florida

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Vj JACKSONVILLE, rj)RIDA

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In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a frcr,t ys.rl.
Every modern convenisnca ia each room. Dining rocm scrvhs It

second to tcra

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OCALA fiVTNEfG STAC, 1IOXDAT, SEPTEMBER 20, 1920

1 (

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, Gl; this
afternoon. 89.
Mr. C. E. Moses of Lady Lake was
a business -visitor in town for the
day.
The season of the Temple will be begin
gin begin Thursday night, Sept. SO, with
"The Iilack and White Revue." a mus musical
ical musical comedy.
Mrs. IJ. D. Blackburn and Miss
Winnie Flippen are having a delight
ful, visit at the home of their sister
and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F
Flippen 3t Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Elmore and wife of Omaha
came thru here last week in their car
cn the way to South Florida. They
said the worst roads they had struck
on the route were in Kentucky.
The Ernest Workers Sunday school
class of the Methodist church will
meet at the Methodist church tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. All mem members
bers members are requested to be present.
i "i - r 1 rr '
Mrs. M. W. Turbyfill of Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, returns to her home this after afternoon
noon afternoon after a pleasant week's visit -in
the city a guest at the home of her
daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. Sewell.
Miss Dorris Virden of Grinnel, la.,
will arrive in the city this afternoon
to spend until tomorrow with her
friend and college mate. Miss Isabel
Davis, leaving them for Southern
College accompanied by .Miss Davis.
It i3 with much regret that the
many friends of Dr. and Mrs. E.
Elackshear and son, Pope, learn that
in about a week they will leave Ocala
do make their future home at Arcadia,
Dr.- Dlackshear having entered the
army for four ytars. During their
t t s All
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short residence in this city they have
made many friends who trust that
they will return to Ocala to again
reside some time in the future.

Farmer Jim Fennell was in town
Saturday, and said he was preparing
a few exhibits for the fair. Jim's ex exhibits
hibits exhibits have always been winners, and
those who would compete with .. him
had better rise early' in the morning.
Mr. R. L. IIopkin3 and family, for formerly
merly formerly of the Meadows, but residents
of Ocala for the past three months,
will at an early date leave for
Gainesville, to make that city their
future home. The many friends that
thi3 family have made during their
short stay in Ocala gegret their de departure
parture departure but they have the good wishes
ot all for prosperity and happiness in
their new home.
The Star wants a boy to carry pa
pers in the third ward. Boy with
wheel preferred.
Joe Bell is in the city, shaking
hands with his numerous old friends.
He has been for some months in
North Carolina, and has evidently en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed his stay in that favored region.
Joe looks well and hearty. He will
remain in Ocala several days' before
going to Miami.
Messrs. S. A. Moses and W. M.
Davison had a footrace from Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street to the A. C. L. railway Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon, a straw hat being
the price. Mr'. Davison won by a
couple of feet and both Marathonians
were glad when the face was over.
KNiljilTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:80
o'clock at the Castle Hall over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. C."
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
to.
SEALED
TIGHT
CIEPT
ES0I1T;
nifc? crcry msc! 152

i In -1 X

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t!shnes Gain, Nothing.
Men should see life as more than
means of personal advancement. Self
lshness may achieve, but Its Inglorious
same will soon be forgotten In tb
round of ; yesterdays. It's life that
lives for the common good that layi
tribute on humanity and carves an La
delible name In the very foundations
cf history- Call It Utopian If yon will
Facts show that men most die to real really
ly really live. And men who give themselves
to human betterment live as they ralst
others from unreasonable drudgery ta
honorable toll and common comforts.

Prolific Mesqulte Trse.
A historical mesqulte tree, cut down
in Honolulu, Hawaii; October 23, 1919,
which served as a valuable source ot
seed, and had been '; a landmark a
tractlng the Interest of thousands of
tourists traversing the Pacific ocean,
had, during the ninety-two years of Its
existence, been the progenitor of thou thousands,
sands, thousands, of trees which now covet
throughout fhe Hawaiian Island group
approximately 90,000 acres of mostlj
barren land which formerly wai
worthless.
- Net Strong on Ablution.
The Ainu feels that by washing his
face and hands on great occasions he
has paid his debt to civilization. The
Tibetan considers that the oil of the
body contributes needed warmth In his
mountain life and refuses to wash It
away, but does not object to washing
his face and the tips of his fingers once
In awhile.
Where Kansas Woman Drew the Line,
"Incompatibility of religious temper temperament"
ament" temperament" was one of the reasons given
for a divorce. The wife testified she
didn't mind bo much her husband be
ing a Holy Roller. What she balked
at was his coming in at three o'clock
in the morning and saying he ,; had
been studying the Book of Revelation
with a friend. Topeka State Journal.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
isiting brothers.
J D. McCaskilL N. G.
II. R. LaffmaW SecretarTr '.'
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E.
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.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on K the r first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:S0 o'clock -tmtil further notice v
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Cliapter No. 13 R. A. M on the fourft
Friday m-every, month at 8 p. m.
HZ S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODSIEN 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. a Bray, C, C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S5. B. P. O. E.
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 rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Mam street.
a y. Miller, E. R R-E.
E. R-E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive : from Jacksonville .. 2:09 a.m.
Leave f or Tamna. . i . . 2:10 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:80 p. m.
Leave for Tampa. . . . . 1 :50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:24 p. m
Leave'fof Tamna; ... .. 4:25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa....;.. 2:14a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville,. . 2:15 a. m
Airive from Tampa. ...... 1:35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa . . 4:04 p, m.
Leave for Jacksonville. 4:05 p. m.
Atlantic oast Line ;
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m
AiTive from Jacksonville . 3 :34 p. m.
U'ave for St. Petersburg. 3:35 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville., 10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg.......l0:13p.."n,
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11 a, m
Leave for Jacksonville. .. 2:12 a. m
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m
Iave for Jacksonville .... 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg ; . 6:41 a. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:48 a. m
Iecve for Jacksonville. V- 6:42 a. m.
AiTive from Homosassa . 1.25 p. in.
Leave .for Homosassa . . 3 :25 p, m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .. .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ...... .4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues- ; r
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from j Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday, ;
Wednesday and Friday. ?:10 a. m.
Arrive from Wilcox. Mon Mon-'
' Mon-' day- Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.

10LD

Interesting and Beautiful City of
Holland.
Estates That Remind the Visitor of
the Arabian Nights, and at the
Last, Dinner at Real
Dutch Inn.
Perhaps the most interesting city
In Holland Is Arnheim, the chief cen center
ter center of Gnelderland, near the German
border. It Is on the north branch of
the Rhine, In the midst of a pleasant
end fertile district, and Is the spot
selected by the wealthy nabobs, who
made vast fortunes in the East In Indies,
dies, Indies, for their homes and estates
when thev retired ; to enjoy their
wealth.
In laying out these estates, each
owner vied with his neighbor to ex ex-cel
cel ex-cel him In beautifying and adorning
Ms home. All the skill of gardeners
and architects and builders was taxed
to the ntmost to produce delightful
land surprising effects in reads, forests,
lakes, bridges, fountains, gardens,
houses and vistas so that it became
A real fairyland in which one would
think the Arabian Nights had been
realized. For instance, as the old
ihead gardener conducted, us about
'one of these estates, -he brought us
suddenly to a small lake, and there
jhi tie middle of it, without any road
to reach It, was the castle of the pro pro-torletor,
torletor, pro-torletor, & curious medieval-looking
pile, a copy of some ancient place that
nad pleased his fancy. Passing along
under the great copper beech trees,
we shortly came to a stream across
iwMch from bank to bank hung a little
swinging suspension bridge of staves.
With a dash at full run, the old guide
sped across the bridge and then
turned with a smile to see .us follow.
As there was no crossing except on
the run, we accepted- the challenge
nd, our party of four all made it in
safety, except one, who fell at tne
farther bank amid, the gibes and
laughter of the rest. Ten rods farther
we came to a terrace beautifully
ornamented with white marble stat statues,
ues, statues, steps and vases. At the bottom
was a pavement of a fourth of an
acre, In white and black marble
blocks, each twenty Inches square.
We were directed to walk across
this pavement, and when near the cen center,
ter, center, the gardener slyly stepped upon a
secret spring, which sent up a Jet of
water at each corner of every little
square hundreds of little columns of
clear water at first a foot, then two,
then three feet high, and we, huddled
in surprise, each in his twenty-Inch
square, were tristing and turning, to
escape a wetting. So there were sur surprises
prises surprises of bisque birds and clay ani animals
mals animals at unseen cornera figures that
you would suppose at first were alive
and just about to eat you alive. Then
the charming vistas that opened
through the shrubbery across the
ponds the long -magnificent tunnels
of verdure and color made by the
driveways, arched with the glorious
copper beechesthe groups of figures
illustrating national legends or history
tou could see a hundred Busch's
gardens, laid out long ago, about
quaint old Arnheim.
And when we came back to the
hotel In town, it was the famous De
Pauw (or Peacock) Inn, which has
been over three hundred years in con
tinuous use as a hotel. And as we
came Into the long, curious dining-
room and saw, lor the first time, a
real Dutch table, loaded with all kinds
of meats, fish, eggs, cheese, vegetables,
fruit and pastries we ; clapped our
hands with delight for It was no piece piecemeal
meal piecemeal affair, but It was "abundance
and help yourself" the original and
generous and welcome Dutch cafe
teria.'
After a night of quiet rest in that
clean and charming hostelry, we went
our way next morning with recollec
tlons of Arnheim that will give pleas
ure while- we live. Los Angeles'
Times.
RED uELiSF :
Cnt t tT5fT naca ei i
American Pa tape-1 d.?5 9 fcst
aav atar P f4s.e firci
4iseEf $r exfmfa, at riioji i
' jara wort ct f4 cleri
cal aappaiea fetvt isat t t9 BaV-
kna Rimisit Qifaite,' .-. Ananias,
Wntenep $3T9 jsfc&aia aa$ rss
r-fince KnAas of Efe4 Cfoaa re re-ef
ef re-ef .!.epfratteS "Oeatral V Parp
hlle USHi Cf k4AT? Wrth of food
alone has bees seat t tie needy ta
these state
The money expended ky e Red
Cross la tMs stricken portion of Eu Europe
rope Europe has been used to set up hospitals,
orphanages, dispensaries, mobile medi medical
cal medical units and to help in the general re reconstruction
construction reconstruction of devastated aras. Amer American
ican American tractors and other farming Lmple--ments
have been sent to the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural regions', where aid has been giv given,
en, given, la plowing the land. v
By the last of this year probably
aH American Red Cross agencies ad administering'
ministering' administering' relief In Central Europe
will have withdrawn. By that time, It
believed, the people win have ap approached
proached approached a normal state of living and
will be able through their own agencies
which the Red jCtoss has helped set
cp to provide for themselves.
. V -. His Wish.-
Ted does not like to go to Sunday
school, but his father makes him at attend
tend attend regularly. And usually his at

tention to the lesson is very poor as a

resuTt. His teacEef is one or tne van-

noted for long talks, and tHis
does not add to the interest for Ted.
The lesson was a missionary one.
The teacher ended her talk with I
"Now, we must all send all the money
we can to Africa to convert those
heathen. The way they are now they
actually eat their Sunday school
teachers "j.
The goody-goody boy spoke up. I
wish I had a lot of money so I could
send It to the heathen," he longed. .-"
The teacher looked expectantly at
the others. They also should feel as
zealous, but if they did none of them
expressed it She decided to encour encourage
age encourage them. She looked smilingly at
Ted. "And what do you wish, little
boy?" she asked.
It was now past closing time and
Ted knew he would miss meeting the
other boys to go to the towpath. Sav Savagely
agely Savagely he made answer: I just wish I
was a heathen." Indianapolis News.
His Last Effort.
Will Irving, who talked In Cleveland
recently related a story that was new
to his hearers.
It concerned a colored soldier who
was on ms way nome rrom i ranee.
The voyage was a rough one and the
colored lad was badly banged about.
He was sick and sore and discour
aged.-, .';X;vJ; :
"I want you-alls to understan', he
said, "that this Is my las' Wori'
war I" Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Pots Used to Swell Sound.
The ancient Greeks, to secure reso
nance without the use of woodwork,
placed under the seats of their thea
ters earthen pots, with the mouths
turned toward the stage, the vibrat
ing mass of air in these serving to re-
enforce the sound.
The Wolf Cry.
Timber wolves when separated raise
their noses into the air and send out
wireless calls that curdle the blood
of every human and 'lesser animal
within hearing. But the other timber
wolves reply at once and work. toward
each other until the pack Is united.
Lives Up to the Symptoms.
"You can nearly always tell a man
who Is suffering from this "unrest,
said Jtfd Tunkins, "by the way he
manages to put in more time resting
than anyone else In the neighbor
hood.'-.
Do You "Hate" Yourself T
For I say, through the grace given
unto me, to every man that is among
you, not to think of himself more high
ly than he ought to think." Paul ia
his letter to the Romans, 12:3.
;;..-' f '- Mother. ":
"Love cannot stay at home; a, worn
an cannot seep it to nerseir ; and a
mother Is always spending It, giving
.it away to her children." Macleod.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
- Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILK
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 gives' in
coal-oil lamps.
Write for catalog.
1.
Ocalc, Fla.
There's a Satisfied User Near
Yon
W. A. TMSMABJ
CONTRACTOR
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tfle and Plastering
PHONE 526. OCALA

'

! ji b w fe, t - 7-

1 l i
i Iff m mm t.
WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE,
FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
t RATES Sis line, maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month. $3. Payable in ad ad-vance.
vance. ad-vance. LAKE WEIR Tr.o completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottagesi for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow. Box .581. Ocala. Fla. 9-tf
BARGAIN FOR QUICK SALE
1918 Model DoiJe Touring car. See
Mr. Shepfard t.t at Lewis-Chitty
Company. 4-14t
OR RENT Furnished apartment
for light housekeeping. Apply to
C03 East Secor4 St. 14-tf
WANTED At s". bargain to buy
stock consisting of waon and car carriage
riage carriage material, mostly wood stock,
steel, iron, bolts. Do not want any
tools or machinery. State what
you have to offer. F. B. Terrell.
Lakeland, Fla.; lG-Ot
LOST Shriner pin.
Return to Star
office if found.
WANTED Four first
cla;
erai
packers, long season, top prices.
Expenses paid .during' layoff. Write
at once, R. T." Morris, Fort Ogden,
Fla. 18-10t
WANTED Ten cords cf 'rood oak
wood. Apply to R. C. Camp. 18-3t
LOST 34x4 automobile tire between
Ocala and Kendricl:. Reward to
finder if returned to A. T. Thomas,
city. 18-3t
Mr. 'Arthur Stringfellow of Gaines
ville, has returned to his home after
vacation sper.t at Daytona Beach
and a few days visit in this city.
WANTED To ; rent a furnished
house or roorri3 for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. " Permanent. Add res,
'Housekeeper," care Star.
14-Ct
IiARGE Sweet giiavas.
$2 per six
cash with
Weirsdale,
- lG-tf
basket
crate, f. o. b,,
order. T. B. Snook,
Fla.
WANTED To rent five or six-room
house, furnished, in the best resi residence
dence residence section. Will pay good price
and furnish Al reference. Travel Traveling
ing Traveling salesman and wife want to
spend five or six months in Ocala
with view of; locating here. Ad Address
dress Address at once, L. T., Harrington
Hall. 16-
FOR SALE rAt a bargain, one 1918
model Oldsmobile "8" roadster and
one 1919 model o-passener Dodge.
Both cars in" excellent condition.
All good tires. Lake Weir Washed
Sand Co., Ocala. 20-7t
PRACTICAL CARPENTEH "ANU
;.- ., BUILDER . :
Careful estirrstes made en all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
For alii Classes ol
Stone, Brielr, VJcQd
anil Concrete
0uiMIf!0.
x
rt 'an
Phone 448- 723 Wenona St.
Arrival and Serarture cf ras."'rr
tra:ns at OCA1LA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures, pub published
lished published as infoimation and net guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Arrire
2:10 am
1:30 pa
1:35 t r.i
2:15 usx
! ::.n?an
J.c.:ionvn.t;-4 i oi 1
Jacksonville"
J&cki,uavilie
' : Mf.Tiatee Mf.Tiatee-5't.r
5't.r Mf.Tiatee-5't.r l'.er?bu:g
l:u pro
4 :C5 pnj
2:1 am
z.i am
,:: Tampa
Tampa-Manatee
1 :f0 pm
1:35 pm
4:0' prn
4;Ur pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC I'll A ST IT", P. I T?
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jackgonvillc-NTork 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonvi!le-Ga!nville 3:33 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnpsville 10:13 cm
2:42 am St.Petshr-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:25 pm St.PeLbrg-Lalceland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunnclIon-Wiicox
7:2.am Dnnellpn-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1 ) m
10:12pm Leeslurfc, C:42 e.m
4:45 pm CJainesvilla 1 1 :C-J am
tlond.-i v.- Wedne-day, Fr i I ay.
.."Tufsdity. Thursday, Huturday.

i nil iro

K0 Ikm&m W

9



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