The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05687

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Showers to to-right
right to-right and Sunday.

OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER-25. 11)20
VOL. 26, NO. 231
BOING TD VISIT
TWO BAHDITS IIELI
PEAGEUL SOLUTH
MP-
GEORGE'S GRAVE
UP A TiiA
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MIIIRHAP1
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SERVICE DAILY
f SEAPLANE

FilflM oin

I 1IU i U1I1 i HiUf

United States of Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce Issues Optimistic Report
on General Conditions

Washington, Sept.- 25. Fresh evi evidence
dence evidence that the South is enjoying un unusual"
usual" unusual" prosperity and good times is
given by Archer Wall Douglas, chair chairman
man chairman of the committee on statistics and
RtanHiirH nf fhp Chamber of Com
merce of the United States in his
monthly report on crop and general
business conditious throughout the
country.
The report points out that the
South will produce more sugar cane
and rice than last year, and plenty of
grains and forage. There is much
fruit and an endless amount of vege vegetables.
tables. vegetables. The traveler through eastern
states sees flocks and herds and fields
of growing grain in sections that a
generation ago knew only one-crop
ideas and methods. Turpentine and
naval stores, and phosphate, mining
are doing much better now that the
war is over, and the avenues of ex export
port export trade reopened. The lumber bus business
iness business would jbe better if only cars
cculd be had. ,
:"Building construction is much the
same there- as in other parts of the
country," says the report. "It has
practically come to a standstill be because
cause because of being tied hand, and foot by
high prices and the unreliability and
uncertainty of labor, high prices and
scarcity of material, and the almost
impossibility of financing any 'con 'construction.
struction. 'construction. The Sister Anne of Hope
is sitting upon the housetop of Ex Expectancy
pectancy Expectancy scanning the distant horizon
for that little cloud of dust which
shall announce the stability of labor,
the lowered costs of construction, and
possibility of getting building mate material,
rial, material, and the loosening of credit, that
are needed for the resumption of ac
tivity in this great and important in industry.
dustry. industry. "There are many valuable minor
crops now growing in the South, pea peanuts
nuts peanuts and pecans for instance, which
are samples of the 'continued diver diversification
sification diversification of the South in agriculture.
Industrial life is very : active save in
textiles where 'lessened output and
some shut-downs are noted."
Good business for the remainder of
the year is the forecast made -by Mr.
Douglas for the entire country.
While conservation and caution
seem to be the keynote o business
everywhere, says Mr. Douglas, there
is no apprehension, except in a few,
unimportant quarters. Mr. Douglas
declares that events of the past weeks
cave borne out his previous state statements
ments statements that the peak of high prices
and business activity is past, and that
he now looks to a long drawn out and
somewhat painless readjustment; of
business in an orderly fashion. "Pur "Purchasing
chasing "Purchasing is liberal enough, but on a
sane and sober basis of needs and hot
speculation," the report says.
' Business conditions throughout the
country are classified in the report as
"fair" and "good." About sixty per
cent" of the whole country is enjoying
business described as "good." On this
point, the report explains that" "the
story begins on the far-away Pacific
coast, where 'good predominates de despite
spite despite the drouth which still afflicts
much of California, the decline in
ship-building, which is general in all
the rest of the country, and the lack
of cars to move lumber, which is the
common complaint in every section of
the country where lumber : is an in
-dustry of any moment. But the Pa
cific coast states, California especial-
iy, long ago learned tne lesson oi ai
versification. For they have all man manner
ner manner of agricultural products for their
reliance, and likewise they ship fruits
and vegetables in countless car loads
to the eastern states..
"In California the citrus industry
is the brightest spot m a situation
where rainfall has been lacking and
where there are fears that the moun
tain streams may consequently fail in
sufficient water for irrigation. East
ward across the snowy summits of the
Cascades and Sierras the mountain
states have likewise learned not to
rely solely upon their flocks of sheep
and cattle upon a thousand hills. For
everywhere in the United States
prices of wool are low and demand
has almost ceased.
"Nor is the cattle situation much
better. It is true that the flocks and
herds are generally in- good conditidn
because of sufficient rainfall on the
grazing ranges, but prices are low and
unremunerative at present high prices
of feed. There is one exception to
this, and it is the dairy business. For
dairy products the demand seems in insatiable
satiable insatiable in every section of the coun country.
try. country. This, too, despite the high price
of feed. .
"A generation ago to have talked
about the agricultural products of
Arizona,- of Utah, of Colorado, J of
Idaho, was to discourse of things. that
mostly were not. Yet today they are
matters of real moment, and are. do
ing much to. offset the unsatisfactory
condition of the other industries. This
ia especially true of those portions of

Will Begin Carrying Maily Daily Ex Except
cept Except Sunday Between Havana
and Key West

(Associated Press
Washington, Sept. 25. A daily
seaplane' mail service, between Key
West and Havana, Sunday excepted,
is provided through a contract signed
today by the postoffice department
and the Florida West Indies Airways
Co., Inc. The service starts Oct. 15th.
Montana, Wyoming, and the two Da Da-kotas
kotas Da-kotas which suffered so ; severely a
year ago because' of fierce, prolonged
drouth. Their condition colors are
different now and much more to their
liking. In Wyoming and California
the oil business is good and it varies
fromfair to good throughout the en entire
tire entire country.
'Trices are high, production still
keeps up and there 13 ajsvorld-wide
demand which seems difficult to satis satisfy.'
fy.' satisfy.' The only fly in the ointment is the
absence of ; 'wild catting' because i of
contraction of credit by the banks
with 'Consequent slump in the demand
for those commodities and supplies
which this form of development and
adventure demands. This is felt par particularly
ticularly particularly in Texas, where wild catting
was the most engaging of pursuits,
with all sorts of possibilities in both
directions. .
"Still further eastward across the
towering Rockies, conditions in the
great plains states are about evenly
divided between fair and good. In the
northwestern states, spring wheat did
not fulfil its early promise hecause of
black rust and drouth here and there.
But it is still a good yield save in
some sections. And in general there
was an abundant narvest and plenty
of food for both man and beast. There
will be more flax than, last year, more
sugar beets, large" crops of corn, and
much more hay and forage, i There
will be also more Kaffir corn, more al
falfa, more Sudan grass. All these
hings should help to solve the live
stock problem by reducing the cost of
production and making it more re
munerative, even at the lower prevail prevailing
ing prevailing prices. :- .. ,,. : ,-
"At this writing, a fine prospect for
cotton is clouded and made; uncertain
both in Texas and Oklahoma, by too
much precipitation and consequent
damage by boll ,'. weevil. This same
condition prevails'all across the south
ern portion of the cotton belt to the
Atlantic ocean. The amount of the
final cotton yield depends much upon
the weather in the next three weeks.
Only out in Arizona and California is
here no question of a yield consider
ably larger than last year. Ineiden
tally, New Mexico is getting into cot
ton raising hy irrigation. Yet when
all the sum of possible disaster by too
much rain and- by early frost has
been summed up there seems the
strong likelihood of a crop which will
be equal to all our needs with a lib
eral amount left for export.
"Also in the great plains states the
car shortage evil is' far-reaching and
starts in first with the fact that all
the elevators are full, of grain- and
cannot get any more. The. next step
is that they cannot get any more
cars to ship this grain. Farmers with
their wheat march Up the hill, like the
king of France, to the next railroad
town, and then march down again be
cause there is no place for their
wheats So they store it the best they
can on the farm and often have no
place to put it. And then if they have
to meet obligations they sell their
wheat for what they can get for it.
And a constant lower market prevails.-
'
"There was Tibt much early fruit
from Kansas .southward because of
the frost and freezes in the late
spring. But there are a good many
apples and lots of watermelons. Rais
ing watermelons for a living is not
strictly an horticultural pursuit, but
rather playing tag with 1 fate who
often uses loaded ; dice in the sharp,
cold, wet weather that makes the
fruit absolutely unsalable. The wide
and Startling range of prices in these
melons is often due to equally wide
ranges in temperatures. For this lus lus-eious
eious lus-eious fruit commands a premium on
hot days and cannot7 be given away
with a pound of tea when the temper
ature drops.
1 "Coal mining in the great plains
states is in its usual condition of few
days (of work) and full of troubles.
In some localities it is better where
mines have resumed operations. But
too often there is the wearisome story
of constant and apparently unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary strikes. Meanwhile, iron mining
in Michigan and Wisconsin i3 well
employed. The central west, between
the Ohio river and the Great Lakes,
the Mississippi river and the Alle Alle-ghenies,
ghenies, Alle-ghenies, is in most excellent shape on
the whole. The crops are very good
with the usual local exceptions. There
is plenty of fruit and an abundance
of garden truck.
"Industrial life is very busy, save
that a cloud has appeared on the an-

It's a More Profitable Occupation

than Trying to Dry Up Latin Latin-Americans
Americans Latin-Americans (Associate! Press)
Washington, Sept. 25. After a
morning session devoted to discussion
of the progress of prohibition in Mex
ico and Central, and South America,
delegates to the International Con Congress
gress Congress Against Alcoholism, made a pil
grimage today to Mount Vernon, the
home of George .Washington. The
final session tomorrow will be ad
dressed by Richmond Pearson Hob-
son.
BRIGIIAM MAY
PURIFY BASEBALL
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 25. Indictments
based on charges of conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud may result from the grand jury
investigation of the baseball scandal
involving alleged crookedness of play
ers in the 1919 World Series games,
itiwas indicated today by Henry Brig-
ham, foreman of the jury. Brigham
declared there seems sufficient evi-
dence to support such charges. -;
tomobile horizon. But it seems to
presage very definitely lessened pro production,
duction, production, in the near future, and prob probably
ably probably different and more economical
methods of distribution. Everything
in the way of fabricated metals is full
of business, and so are drugs ; and
chemicals and woodenware. The great
demand for concrete roads is making
cem,ent and paving Jtirick almost un unobtainable.
obtainable. unobtainable. 1 There is a lot of tobacco
being grown in the central west and
in the south. But prices of some va varieties
rieties varieties are lower, and unsatisfactory
to the growers. ;
"The southern states are again
giving evidence that they are pecu peculiarly
liarly peculiarly the land of opportunity The
traveler through them sees flocks and
herds and fields of growing grain in
sections that, a generation ago know
only one-crop ideas and methods.
There will be more sugar cane and
rice than last year, and plenty of
grains and forage. "There is much
fruit and an endless amount of vege vegetables.
tables. vegetables. Turpentine and naval stores
and phosphate mining are doing much
better now that the war is over, and
the avenues of export trade reopened.
The lumber business would be better
if only cars could be had. ,; y
"Building construction is much the
same there as in the remainder of the
country. It has practically came to a
standstill because of being tied hand
and foot by high prices and the unre unreliability
liability unreliability of labor, high prices and
scarcity of material, and the almost
impossibility of financing any con construction.
struction. construction. The Sister Anne "of Hope
is sitting upon the housetop of ex expectancy
pectancy expectancy scanning the distant horizon
for that little cloud of .dust which
shall announce the stability of labor,
the lowered costs of construction, the
possibility of -getting building mate
rial, and the loosening of credit, that
are needed for the resumption of ac activity
tivity activity in this great and important industry.-
v.' "'i-y :;".' v
"There are many valuable minor
crops now growing in the South, pea peanuts
nuts peanuts and pecans' for instance, which
are samples of the continued diversi diversification
fication diversification in agriculture. Industrial
life is very active save in textiles
wher lessened output and some shut shutdowns
downs shutdowns are noted. --
"This same condition prevails in
this industry all along the Atlantic
seaboard and into New England. It
is shared to .an extent by some of the
manufacturers "of leather. Furniture
is making good. Manufacturing is
generally good throughout the midfile
states and New England. This is true
likewise of crops in these sections."

Your Success is Our-

IT HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of depositors. We do not merely wish for the
success of our depositors; we ivorlc for their success,
realizing that their, interests of the bank are closely
bound up with the welfare of its customers.
WE STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus customers
tomers customers in a manner consistent with right bank banking
ing banking principles.

Munroe
0

Authorities at Loss to Know now
Much Money They Carried
Off with Them

(Associated Press).
Chicago, Sept. 25. Railroad and
postoffice officials are attempting to
determine the value of registered mail
taken from the New Orleans limited,
an Illinois Central train, last; night
when two masked bandits held' it up
near Tucker, 111. The Value of the
mail may be only a few thousand dol dollars
lars dollars or it may reach a hundred thou thousand.
sand. thousand. The bandits are believed to be
accomplices of Horace Wellon, who
was killed by the police after he rob robbed
bed robbed the sanre train last May "of nearly
100,000. .-.t"-;-
ALL DEMOCRATS AWAY
FROM HOME TODAY
If we Had a Good Cowbell we Would
Call Them In
We regret we can't report any cam campaign
paign campaign contributions today. ;;
- Frank Harris informs us that the
contribution sent by him was for the
Banner, so we change it accordingly
; Donations to Date
11. E. Layton ................ 1.00
J. D. McCaskill . . . ; 1.00
W. T. Gary
5.00
5.00
5.00
1.00
10.00
5.00
- 2.00
10.00
1.00
5.00
1.00
5.00
1.00
1.00
J P. Phillips .... .........
J. II. Benjamin ... .......
J. R. Owens V. . .. . .
R. A. Burford : : . . ; .
Mrs. R. A. Burford .. .
Miss Mary Burford . .". .
R. F. Rogers . .
1 1
Barney Spencer .......
Nathan Mayo . . . . .
J; W. Hunter ...........
Ocala Banner ...........
W. F. Yocum .
W.A. Knight . .
Send or give money to any one of
the undersigned members of the
Ocala Finance Committee. All con contributions
tributions contributions noted in the Star. -
J. II. Benjamin, Chairman.
L II. Chazal, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
CAPTAIN COOPER A CAPTIVE
In the Hands of the Bolsheviki
Darkest Russia
in
(Associated Press)
Warsaw, Set. 24. Peasants living
in the territory reoccupied by the
Poles are authority for the statement
that Capt. Merion Cooper of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., a member of the Kosciusko
aerial squadron, is a prisoner in the
hands of the bolsheviki and that Capt.
Arthur D. Kelly, of Richmond, Va., a
member of the same squadron, died
from wounds after he had been shot
down by the bolsheviki.
Both Cooper and Kelly have been
missing about two. months. ;
The peasants say that Cooper's
motor was struck by a bullet during
an attack on General Budenny's army
and the aviator was forced to land.
The American was pursued by .horse .horsemen
men .horsemen of Budenny's cavalry, but he
escaped into a clump of wood, where
later he was surrounded and made
prisoner. The majority of the bol bolsheviki,
sheviki, bolsheviki, according to the peasants,
were for killing, Cooper, but a bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik who had lived in the United
States insisted on hearing Cooper's
story. After talking to Cooper for
some time in perfect English the bol
sheviki induced his comrades to spare
Cooper, who was taken to' Kiev.
Kelly on the flight which resulted
in his death was the observer for a
Polish lieutenant piloting a bombing
place against Budenny.
...
The loaf of quality "Butternut
Bread." Carter's Bakery. 22-tf

Chambliss

National

Americans and Japs Favor a Commis

sion to Bring the Two Nations
to an Agreement
(Associated Press
Tokio, Sept. 25. The suggestion
that a joint high commission be ap appointed
pointed appointed to find a solution to the Cali
fornia problem appears to be favored
in responsible circles here. The idea
was the outgrowth of a meeting of
prominent Americans and Japanese,
who favor having President Wilson
name the'commission.
ENLISTING IN THE
CITIZEN ARMY
The following white women regis
tered yesterday and this morning:
Edith D. Tydings.
Annie Mahoney Davis.
Alberta II. Carter.
Ella Vaughn.
Margaret M. McDavid.
Mary L. Smith.
Nora U. Barfi eld.
Inez S. Penland.
Mattie T. Meadows.
Clara J. Waters.
Sara D. Ayer.
Leila S. Tompkins.
Bessie G. Marsh.
Mamie W. Williams.
Martha W. Preer.
Marcella McLean.
Mary G. Chambers.
Mildred R. Hunter.
Estelle K. Rogers.
Frink Fabian.-
Mary F. Nelson.
Nora V. Blake.
Delia N. Warner.
Maude E. Horne.
Emily M. Hogan.
Velma H. Boone.
Mary W. Brittan.
Mamie P. Wilson.
Frances Tarver.
Nattie M. Wetherbee. -Edna
S. Green.
Eula R. Bateman.
Nellie B. Stroud.
Florence' W. Armour.
Elizabeth H. Peek.
Valeta P. Waterman.
Nellie C. Adams.
Elizabeth E.'Stokes.
Maud V. Gates.
Sallie A. Lanier.
Georgia McC. Smith.
Frances L. McKay,
. Nellie G, Carter.
Rena C. Smith.
Mamie E. Fox.
Stella C. Vaughn.
-Helen Scott.
Mamie M. Sencer.
Louise Spencer.
Annie S. Cooper.
Susan S. Cook.
Edna F. Sipple.
, Jessie McD. Weaver.
Helen A. Greene.
Virginia F. Carter.
Up to today 212 white and 150 col colored
ored colored women have registered. The
bopks close late this afternoon until
early next Thursday morning. There
are two more half weeks (six days),
left.'; .. V-.".
COSMOPOLITAN TRUST
COMPANY CLOSED
Boston, Sept. 25. The Cosmopoli Cosmopolitan
tan Cosmopolitan Trust Company with savings and
banking departments and- agencies
abroad, was closed today by the state
bank commissioner. The Cosmopoli Cosmopolitan
tan Cosmopolitan is the fifth bank in the city to be
closed by the commissioner in the last
five weeks The first of these was the
Hanover Trust Company, which went
to the wall with the collapse of the
get rich quick schemes of Charles
Ponzi. No reason was given for the
closing of the Cosmopolitan, which
advertises resources of twenty mill
ions ""
Succes
V

a National Race to the Northern
States at a Lats Hour this
Afternoan
(Associated Press)
Birmingham, Sept, 25. A steady
breeze from the .south favored the
twelve balloons which are inflated and
ready to start from here late today in
the national baloon race. The course
has been mapped out due north, but
shifts in the wind may scatter the
entries.
SPANISH-AMERICAN
VETERANS' SUPPER
-The camp of the Spanish-American
War Veterans held a meeting and at attended
tended attended to business in the board of
trade room Friday, night. The war
Most of them were in the Home
Guard during the b:ig war, and they
are yet the backbone of an efficient
military company that could get out
and sauelch a riot i:a brief time. The
commander; C. V. Roberts, vice com commander;
mander; commander; F. W. Ditto, junior vice com com-mander;
mander; com-mander; W. A. Knight, adjutant; C.
W. Hunter, officer of the day; Neil
Harris, officer of the guard, and J.
v. Ahin, cnajJiain.
After business was r attended to,
Commander Gary formed the vets in
column, and led them in a frontal at-
tack on Hunter's restaurant, where
Charlie had fortified a table like it
was San Juan Hill. This fortification
was erected by the special instruction
of Commander Gary, who desired to
give his comrades a treat. Those who
sat around the festal board were
Messrs. Gary, Hunter, Akin, Ditto,
T. C. Thompson, John II. Mathews,
R. W. Payne, A. F. Ingram, C. C.
Priest, C. C. Bennett, Baxter Cam,
A. B. Halsell and Lbuis F. Craft.
OLIVE THOMAS'
BODY HAS ARRIVED
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 25. -The body cf
Olive Thomas, the moving picture ac actress
tress actress who died recently in Paris cf
mercurial poisoning, arrived jjn the
steamship Mauretania today,
funeral will take place Tuesday.
The1
ABSENCE OF-WITNESSES
HALTED THE INQUIRY
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 25. The ab absence
sence absence of witnesses halted the inquiry'
today into the implied charges that
Gov. Cox in 1918 received a conceal:.!
campaign contribution of SoOOO from
the Dayton Metal Products company,
and the Senate investigating commit committee
tee committee turned its attention to financing
the Stars and Stripes, a soldier publi publication.
cation. publication. Mrs. E. M. Parks, assistant
diretcor of finance for -the national
committee, who underwrote the con controlling
trolling controlling interest in the publication,
denied on the stand that the demo democratic
cratic democratic national committee or members
01 tne committee ccntriDUtea or loan loaned
ed loaned her money for purchase of stock.
WHEAT TOOK A TUMBLE
IN CIHCAGO MARKET
Chicago, Sept. 25. Big breaks in
the price of wheat took place yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, largely as a result of agitatios
for a general cut in food costs. The
smash of values in wheat amounted
to as much as 12, cents a bushel,"
and the market closed in a semi semi-demoralized
demoralized semi-demoralized condition, December de delivery
livery delivery at 2.25 to. 2.25 and March
2.15 to 2.1 G.
Heretofore, wheat has been ad ad-cancing
cancing ad-cancing despite setbacks in the price
of other grain.. The chief reason as ascribed
cribed ascribed to such strength was huge
sales for export to Europe." Yester Yesterday,
day, Yesterday, however, the stimulus of export
business appeared to have lost its in influence
fluence influence and especially near the end
fof the day the wheat market tumbled
wildly downward.
In sympathy with the weakness of
wheat other grain markets also gavu
way and both corn and oafs fell to the
lowest price levels yet for the 1S20
crop.
WOOL PRICES REDUCED
Cleveland, O., Sept. 23. A price re reduction
duction reduction of 15 to CO per. cent in wools
was announced yesterday by ofTk'alj
of the Cleveland Worsted Mills Com Company.
pany. Company. George H. Hodgson vice vice-president
president vice-president of the company, is announc announcing
ing announcing the reduction, said the lower cost
iof raw materials was the cause.
"The price reduction is effective
now," he said. "It will not reach th a
people until spring when goods we
are manufacturing bow. will be plseai
on the market."
BAD FIRE AT RALEIGH
T-4
liaieign, 1.
N. C, Sept. 25 Fire early
this morning destroyed the laundry
building- at the state irssane asylum,
causing a loss estimated at 1C0SC CO.
The patients were unharmed.;

In



OCALA EVENING STAS, SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 23. 1920

Pabltubetf Every Iar Erept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY..
OCALA, FLORIDA.

I. II. Carroll, PrIdit
V, La8;cM!, heprery-Treaarer
J. II. IteBjamia. Editor
Entered at Oca la, Fla., postofflce as
second-cljisi matter.
ISublaeft Offlee Five-One
ftudltarf&I Department Two-Seven
solely Iteporter .......... .lve-0e
3IEMBift ASSOCIATED PHE8S
The Aiflsoclated Press is exclusively
milled for the use for republication of
all lie ws dispatches creditea to It or
not otherwise credited in this faper and
also the local news intioiishea Herein
ah rights of republication of special
"lspatchea herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SlTMSCStlFTIOJf RATES
On year, in advance .'.ft.OO
t?ix months. In advance ......... 3.00
Three months. In advance .. ,. 1.J50
One month. In advance .60
ADVERTISING RATES r
Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. "Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
tlx tima 1 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-lnch minimum. Less than
jour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ",' .v'- ;'
HeatHns- Notice 5 cents per line for
rtrst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers wjthout extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates..
COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Electors
Martin Caraballo
Charles E. Jones
J. G. Sharon
P. W. Con Con-'W.
'W. Con-'W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells
MENDENII ALL'S CHAMPION
J, T. Lewis is, so far as we know,
the only newspaper man in the state
who advocates the pardon of Menden-
halLr He runs the Progress, a rather
'interesting little paper in our. neigh neighboring
boring neighboring town of Williston. His article
follows", and as he seems to be real
mad with the Star for opposing the
. pardon of Mendenhall we venture to
controvert a few of his statements:
Pardoning Criminals?
The Ocala Star went into a tirade
a few days ago over what is under understood
stood understood to be an effort to pardpn John
Mendenhall, "the cremator of women,"
according to its sensational statement.
1 Other papers of doubtful character
over the state took up the cudgel
against this man who is doing his life
sentence for his crime and their abuse
has been such as to lead the "unthink "unthinking
ing "unthinking public into believing that this
man is a wild beast chained some somewhere
where somewhere in a safe place gnashing 'his
teeth and frothing at the mouth and
struggling to get loose and harrass
the world with a trail of crime and
bloodshed, Progress.
(The Star may be of doubtful char character,
acter, character, but it will leave its readers no
room to doubt what it means when it
says the Progress lies if it says the
Star has led the unthinking public to
believe that "this man is a wild
beast," etc. The Star has made sev several
eral several references to Mendenhall and al always
ways always spoken of him as a model pris prisoner.
oner. prisoner. No paper that we have seen
has spoken of Mendenhall in the way
the Progress says they have.- Star).
As a matter of "fact this same'Men same'Men-denhall
denhall same'Men-denhall is foreman of the carpenter
crew at the state farm, has8 under him
some fifteen to twenty men, saves the
state two hundred dollars or more a
month in the efficient work he is do doing
ing doing and does not even sleep at night
under lock and key, but with several
other trusted prisoners; at the farm,
in a separate house from the most of
the prisoners with no guard near
them. We saw John Mendenhall when
he stepped from the train at Raiford
some four or more years ago and we
have known him ever since. We have
met him under various circumstances,
have sat in Sunday school class of
prisoners under his guidance, have
heard from- his Hps not braggadocio,
not a tirade against the law that put
him where he is today but a plea to
young men to avoid the paths that
lead to crime and imprisonment. John
Mendenhall has been the greatest
. factor for good in the state farm of
any inmate that ever lived there. He
is an exemplary prisoner and has had
much to do with making a success of
the honor system that prevails there
and that is not only saving the state
vast sums of money but is getting
fifty per rent more work out of the
men than could otherwise be done.
Progress.
(An issue of the Star printed over
p. year and a half ago spoke of Men Mendenhall
denhall Mendenhall as a model prisoner. The
Star has never bemeaned Mendenhall's
.work nor sneered at his religion. But
we do not see that either entitle him
to a pardon from the state. If he is
sincere in his work and his teaching,
he does not expect any pardon, for he
does not deserve any. His crime has
put him beyond the pardon of man.
If he is working hard, and trying to
teach' his Yellow" prisoners in hope of
a pardon,' then indeed he is a great
hypocrite in addition to his other
failings. Star).
We do not believe '..that an effort is
being made to get Mr. Mendenhall's
pardon, Another -indictment hangs
over his head and he will be arrested
as soon as he is released. Progress.
(Some people indulge in the luxury

of believing what they want to be believe,
lieve, believe, whether it is true or not; per perhaps
haps perhaps the Progress editor is one of

these. That an attempt to obtain
Mendenhall's "pardon would be made
has been known for months, and Gov.
Catts letter to Mrs. Norris at Tampa
a week ago was direct confirmation, j
As for another indictment hanging!
over Mendenhall's head, it cannot be
used if the man is let out on a condi conditional
tional conditional pardon. Star).
The Star tell3 us that in all prob
ability the women were still conscious
when the match was applied. So far
as the editor; of the Star knows, the
match may never have been applied
and if it was, history is full of ex examples
amples examples of men who have done awful
deeds and repented and become useful
and exemplary r citizens after. St.
Paul is an example of what" a man
can do and change and there are many
other cases, and even if Mendenhall
was once the criminal he is pictured,
and even if he had not been driven to
desperation by the worst cases of
vampiring and blackmail in the his history
tory history of the state, there is no reason
why he should always remain a crim criminal
inal criminal because he was once one. We
believe he would be one of our -best
citizen? if he was allowed his freedom
and he is too brainy a man to keep in
bond s.-i Progres s.
(The jury, which heard all the evi
dence, believed the match was ap
plied and its belief was of v.' more
weight than that of the editors of the
Star and Progress put together. Many
people, well acquainted with the trag tragedy,
edy, tragedy, and the stage on which it was
played, spoke of the possibility of both
women being tortured in the fire be before
fore before their lives became extinct. It is
certain by the time Mendenhall left
Tampa and the time he was found at
home m Clearwater, he was a fast
worker. It is also a well known fiat
that the human being is one of the
most tenacious in holding to life. A
man with a mortal wound often lives
for hours and some mortally wound wounded
ed wounded can be unconscious, and yet be
brought to consciousness again by the
keenly agonizing torture of fire. Any
competent surgeon will confirm this
statement to the Progress editor. It
is certain that it had rtot been long
after the two women had been striek
en down before the flames of the
blazing auto were wrapt around them,
and there is at least a probability
that there was consciousness enough
to cause great suffering to the dying
mother and daughter before death
came. Star).
Men who serve a few years in the
penitentiary have all of that sort of
life, they want even under the hu humane
mane humane treatment they are receiving at
the farm today, and when such men
are freed under conditional pardons
they are going to be considerably
more careful than, the average citizen.
As to his release being an incentive
to others to commit crimes, this is too
weak an argument to come-'from the
pen of a man as intelligent as Editor
Benjamin and we are surprised at
even his prejudiced mind conjuring up
such a vision. John Mendenhall is a
man of like passions as the rest of
us; he probably loves liberty as well
as any other man, and he. will probab probably
ly probably some day try for a pardon. He
has not done so up to the present
time, but when he does we hope he
gets it and that provision will be
made to quash the other Indictment
that is hanging over him. Progress.
We are glad ; that-; Mendenhall has
met such a congenial friend and ad admirer
mirer admirer in the editor of the Progress.
Perhaps it's our prejudice, which the
editor of the Progress, whom we have
never met, says we have in large
measure, that preventsbur appreciat appreciating
ing appreciating Mendenhall. Very few of the men
and women we know regard him with
other than horror and ; aversion. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps this is because they are not like
the editor of the Progress, who seems
to have been snuggling up to Men Mendenhall
denhall Mendenhall like Lazarus nestling in Abra Abraham's
ham's Abraham's bosom. -
But we can't help noticing this
points to the double standing of mor morals
als morals in the next world as well as this.
There wasSusie Eliot, a spoiled girl,
but no more so than many in almost
every town, i And she meets Menden Mendenhall
hall Mendenhall handsome, suave, experienced,
money-making Mendenhajl. Which
made the first move we don't know,
but the man should always take the
blame, whether it is his or not. Not
so, Mendenhall. He struck the girl
down and according to orthodox re religion
ligion religion which he teaches his Sunday
school class, destroyed not only her
body : but her soul. For Susie Eliot
died in her sins. The deathshot or
blow paralyzed her brain so it could
not send the message, "God forgive
me," to her stiffening lips. And then
her sad and stained little soul slipped
Raising the Family-
Je-J.i r 1
' ucfvci to eone.
7

rr V j ... V. f '.:?; llvt. : 7.. I I- . . .. : ' i ...

out into darkness', wander alone
and frightened until some flaming

of hell, in which pit of misery and igj
shame it must suffer forever. But I fb-
tuc suave via i luitua nas guuu w iuc
man who ruined and killed her.
gave him time to repent; it gave him v:
a chance to win for himself an useful !"$'
. .... i
place in the prison; it gave him sym-

pa thy and friendship that was doubt-j
less more sincere than much of thativi9

he received m the outside world- And
when he dies it probably won't be in
a lonely swamp, but in a comfortable
bed with sorrowing friends around
him, arid his body "will be laid in hal hallowed
lowed hallowed ground and his grave covered
with flowers. And his spirit will be
escorted by angels to the pearly gates,
thru which it will pass without delay,
he will be handed a halo and harp,
and on a golden chair he will sit in
the light of the great white throne,
and be filled forever with the entranc
ing music from the heavenly choir.
And after awhile his little friend, the
editor of the Progress, will slip in and
sit on a stool beside him, and occas occasionally
ionally occasionally add to the harmony by twang
ing on a jewsharp. And a thousand
miles below them the girl who one
killed and the other vilified after she
was dead will suffer in eternal dark darkness.
ness. darkness. This is the old-time religion.
which Mendenhall, if he is orthodox,
must teach in his class; the religion
of Calvin and Bunyan and Governor
Catts.
Not that we believe in it. We
should think that Susie Eliot's fright
ened soul would meet a kindly angel
beyond the doors of death, that she
and her martyred mother would be led
thru some little gate into a secluded
nook of the City of Gold, there to be
purified by eternal love While waiting
until .the saddened years of the hus husband
band husband and father's life on earth was
done and he came to join them, and
that the soul of Mendenhall, however
repentant, should stand outside ; the
gates of heaven until they were will
ing it should come in.
x. But of such things we know no
more than the orthodox. What the
law should consider is the years of
life Mendenhall took from his victim
She could have been happy; she could
have been useful. No; man should
dare to say she was lost. Look at
those whom the Salvation Army takes
out of the gutter and the brothel and
makes into good and useful women
who go about doing good. Susie Elio
had not fallen so low; a strong and
friendly hand would have -saved her,
and if Mendenhall, who had aided jn
her ruin, wouldn't help in her re
demption, he had no excuse to cut her
off the road of seeking it elsewhere.
And her mother, too; suffering as
much m body as her daughter, and
more in mind. Years from her life
also Mendenhall subtracted. And
left years too many to the shamed
and heartbroken father.
We congratulate the editor of the
Progress on excelling in his line. He
deserves the devil's own victory meda
for his slur on humanity. We have
read much, but than his article we
have never seen a more cold-blooded
defense of a damnable crime.
BUT MARION COUNTY
WONT BE GOOSED
Editor Star: 1 I wish to congratu
late you on your answer to Mr. Blow
ers, and the great fight you are mak
ing against the adoption of the bond
amendment.
I can not conceive of. the idea tha
a great many of the citizens, espec
ially taxpayers of Marion county, or
any other progressive county that has
bonded or taxed themselves to build
roads, will vote for that amendment
which will add additional tax burdens
to build roads for counties which re
fuse to build roads by bonds or other
wise.
A case in point: A certain count
has voted down every bond election
for roads, and the "board of county
commissioners oi tnat county in mak
ing up the 1920 budget made no levy
whatever for a county road fund, ye
there has been organized at the coun
ty seat an association or booster's
club and selected the route and the
road to be built by the state with
money the taxpayers of Marion and
other bonded counties are supposed to
be foolish enough to vote upon them
selves.
They are ready, willing and waiting
to feast on golden eggs but refuse to
be the goose. Their idea is to ; le
Marion county be the goose.
, :i ': W. W. Clyatt.
W. K. Lane, 31. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose anri
Throat. OfSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
?o Pa played entirely saiei
. I in v . sir -r 1

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Showing all the latest shades of Serges, Poplins,
Tricotines and Silvertones.

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All our Holiday Goods purclioiced and ere

Watch our
TT7TTD A T7FT
ITii'xiAlXlii'il
r.Icnnolia St.
mm-m. mmm .,
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Irish potatoes 55 cents per peck. at
Whittington's. Phone 377. 23-3t
v .-
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store, 8-11-tf

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Lunch Boxes, Composition Books, Tablets, Pencils and
Colored Crayon for the Children.
Boys and Girls' School Hats end Cops

Show Vimloxvc and Icep PczlzQ.

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BA2AAH STHE
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... 'w'.'m 'i -.y "w ...
The Klenzo Family complete is now j
on disolav at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
'. : -' '.
See me quick, if you want to buy a
nicely located, modern seven-room
house. S. S. Savage Jr. 23-4t
-
PUT. PC
iMATK'XAL

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Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every-
j thing we sell Is guaranteed. Y'e'te
Mi gluing' for QUALITY not prices, tf
i
I Advertising builds business.
i
Fishei
1
CART0O5 CO V.



OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25. 1920

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: umiui uuuuui

nnipp

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J I If you have any society items,
phone to five-one. -

:i

S C9tC?

eel Cerry

j Mis. m. si. carter returned yester-
, day afternoon from a pleasant visit
at West Palm Beach.

On lvr Van Camp Milk, per can - - 7c
Tall Van Camp Milk, per can - 15c
None Such Mince Meat, per package 18c
Minute Tapioca, per package, : 14c
2-pound can sifted Peas, per can 27c
18-ounce can Pork end Beans, per can .15e
2-pomid can sliced Pineapple, per can 48c
lfi-ounce bottle Blue Lable Catsup. Soc
M-ounce bottle Vinegar 15c
7-ouiice can White Tuna Fish S5c
5-ounee can Cove Oysters. 20c
Cabbnge, per pounds r. .5c
Apples, per pound .12c

tresn nome ground meal at mt-

Z tington's. .Phone 377. 23-lt

J j Mr. Oliver Fort and two sons of
pIos3 Bluff were 'business visitors and
t f shoppers in town this morning.

Phone 502'

ABBOTT- &

MJFFMAWi

7 Nir. Maonbliai'Sf.';

Mrs. J. M. Tison and children of
Gainesville are visitors at the home
of Mrs. Tison's par.ents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Howell, and family.

L It is not bread unless it i3 Carter's

Butternut bread. 22-tf

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PROOFS h vsiu skXl Ls

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-53 r I! :- tn "f.iST'i. t! -''"II Ift'f l;!3S::'

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Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

i
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MOVE, PACK, SHIP

;M LIVE STOCK,
t ;. PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
! I MACHINERY,
iJy im l-'UBNITUIiEETa-.--,;-

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1 iiiiLLLi JJ liiJiiOvUw. EHJ 11 liliiLi,3.;

U JACKSONVILLE, EIOBIDA
In the hf-art o? the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience -in each room. Dining room service is
second to r.cnt

:MaBg:er."

J.-E. KAVAN AUGH
Proprietor.

li

(it
ist

There icn't a tiling in our bur:!-'
'itess that;'we 'value as mtfch'as tfcs v:
"'good will of .our old fAsoAsd::,
;"we always rereeniber,that cur, cewj
firiencls'; of : today'mll ; be .;;0M:;cs j:
..tomorrow.
,"-Tlii.3 is the ens'. place to oom&fos
rcsl ? battery service. vi.Wcefl; thi.ij
Still Better Willard Eattery wills
Threaded 3?nbber JimMtkm j
v the;-ind' slted'',by l.;:'ixiaaap5

facturers" of -."cars 'sad: tns

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Ask your grocer for Butternut
Bread baked at Carter's Bakers-. 22 tf

-. Circle No. 2 of the Methodist mis missionary
sionary missionary society will meet with Mrs.
Thomas Russell at -four o'clock Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.

Our stock of fresh seeds for fall

planting is now in.
Store.

Ocala Seed
S-ll-tf

20 Kcrl!i Uzin Street
Ocala, Florida

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A number of members are to be
received into .the Epworth League to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening and this service
promises to be a profitable and inter interesting
esting interesting one.

Maxwell House coffee, three-pound
cr.n for $1.35. H. B. Whittington.
Phone 377. 23-3t

Circle No. 1 of the Methodist church
will meet Monday afternoon at four
o'clock with Mrs. A. G. Gates at her
home on Oklawaha avenue. A11 mem members
bers members are urged to be present.

"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig'3 Drug Store. tf
Mr. Ely Hubbell of Bradentown
representing the the Grand Lodge of
Florida for the It. A. Masons, left this
afternoon for his home after, a short

but pleasant stay in the city.

HONORING MISS HARRISS

Come often, but don't vote but once

at Gerig's Drug Store for president.

Mrs. R. L. Park will arrive in the
city the first of next week from a
visit of some length at Crystal River.
The many friends of Mrs. Park will
be glad to learn that she is improving
after a serious illness and operation.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantea
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-thing-we
sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
, The many friends of Mr. C. C.
Frazier will be glad to know he is
somewhat better today. Thursday he
was operated on for appendicitis, arid
has been very ill siijce, but news from
the hospital this morning announced
that he was steadily improving.
Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germ's in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents a Gerig's
Drug Store. N tf

iJ.iS VclLlltTiiXlt: J-ll villus tun clIUVCU
home yesterday afternoon to spend
until Monday morning with her par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. IL Livingston.
Miss Livingston is teaching the Shady

school this term and expects to spend
the week-ends and holidays at home.

Our motto i3 prompt service. Phone

your orders to 243, Cook's Market and

Grocrey. 22-tf

Members of the Senior Epworth

League of the Methodist church spent

several hours last evening at Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick with .the Epworth League of
that place, and a happy and benefic beneficial
ial beneficial meeting wa3 enjoyed. The party
went to Kendrick in automobiles. Onu

of the most entertaining features -of
the evening was a violin solo by Mis3
Lynda 1 Mathews.'
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
" Mrs. Harold Rogers of Miami has
returned to her home after several

days, visit in the city at the home of

Mrs. W. W. Clyatt. Mrs. Rogers was
one of the passengers coming from

Asheville to Jacksonville on the bus

line with Mr. and Mrs.: Clyatt and

Miss Ernestine' Brooks, and they all

say it is a most wonderful and inter
esting way of traveling1.

Use ''Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store,

The "kitchen shower" of yesterday,
which Mrs. R. G. Blake most "success "successfully
fully "successfully and delightfully ,. complimented
Miss Caroline Ilarriss with, was one
cf the most enjoyable and informal af affairs
fairs affairs ever given in Ocala. Miss Har Har-riss
riss Har-riss is a popular and fascinating bride bride-elect
elect bride-elect of the 21st of October. The
shower came wholly as a surprise to
the young honoree, but in her aston astonishment
ishment astonishment she was most natural and
charming.
About five o'clock the guest3 began
to assemble, but the honoree with her
mother having been invited for a
later hour, did not arrive until all the
guests were present. Mrs. Blake
greeted them at the front steps and
invited them into the r house. Upon
entering the house Miss Harriss and
Mrs. Ilarriss were met by the ether
guests, who rushe'd out from the dif different
ferent different rooms with boisterous greet greetings.
ings. greetings. Then after the bride-elect had
returned the greeting of all, the
guests found places in the music room
where animated conversation ensuect
for a time "until Miss Harriss was
given a huge box by, her hostess,
which again -was, a delightful sur surprise.
prise. surprise. This box contained every use useful
ful useful article for kitchen use, and the
verses accompanying each gift were
exceptionally light and snappy.' The
following verse was composed by the
hostess' sister, Mrs. George Martin:
"We may live without poetry, music
and art;
We may live without conscience, and
live without heart;
We may live without friends, we may
live without books,
But civilized man cannot live without
" cooks."
For this occasion, the Blake home
was most effective and tasty in its
decorations of love vine scattered on
the woodwork and in vases through
out the house. The doorway connecting
the two front rooms, where the hon honoree
oree honoree opened her packages, was elab elaborately
orately elaborately ornamented with asparagus
fern and many" cupids, the latter hav having
ing having been used in the decorations for
the rehearsal party which Mrs. Blake
tendered her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Ef Ef-finger
finger Ef-finger not quite a year ago. and Miss
Harriss was an attendant at the wed wed-ing,
ing, wed-ing, which made this pleasant gather gathering
ing gathering yesterday all the more interesting.
At the close of the afternoon the
guests enjoyed a salad course and ice
tea in the dining room, which also
was extensively decorated with eupids
arid candles. The dining room table
was covered with a -handsome Mexi Mexican
can Mexican centerpiece in the middle of
which stood a "Good Fairy," draped
with a piece of Mrs. Blake's own wed wedding
ding wedding veil, which veil was also used in
the church decorations at the EfSnger EfSnger-Blake
Blake EfSnger-Blake wedding.
The following were those invited to
enjoy Mrs. Blake's cordial and enter entertaining
taining entertaining hospitality: Mrs. W. W. Har Harriss,
riss, Harriss, Mrs. Jean Conoley, Mrs. S. B.
Ware, Mrs. G. W. Martin, Misses
Caroline Harriss, Sue Moore, Annie
Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Mabel Mef Mef-Tert,
Tert, Mef-Tert, Louise Spencer, Mamie Shep Shep-hard,
hard, Shep-hard, Ethel Home, Marie Mathews,
Ullainee Barnett, Annie Pope Eagle Eagle-ton,
ton, Eagle-ton, Musie Bullock. Katherine and
Lois Livingston and Alice Bullock.

EPWORTH LEAGUE PROGRAM

Head flic "AUs." --You.-; W!ll-f incl&iapy. Bargains

Mr. and Irs. E. C: Beuchler and
the clatter's "sister, 'MEss Ernestine
Walsh, Mr. Bruce MeCert and- Miss

Elizabeth Davis left this morning for

Arcadia to" visit for a Jew days with
their friends, Lieut, and! Mrs. Bobzien,
who in the near future expect to leave
for Honolulu, Lieut. Bobzien having
received orders from the army that
he will be stationed there for an in indefinite
definite indefinite period.

SnOPPKG AT Ti

W

Doing your.grocery buying here is just as easy
as faUing-ofi of a log.
When you enter (to your light) take a basket.
You will find them right before you.
At a glance you can see where the different
classes of goods are located. First comes the
glass -goods, such as jams, jellies, preserves,
pickles, olives, catsups, sauces, etc. Then comes
the canned fruits, vegetables, meats, soups, milk,
cream and so on.
You will see that all glass and canned goods
are on one side of the store, while" the package
goods are on the other side.
When you buy here, you can take your time.
You soon learn where the goods are, and you
will find it a pleasure to do your own selecting.
No clerks to trouble you to tell you that this
is good or this is better. You are the boss.
You clon't as much as have to ask the price.
- Best of all-YOU SAVE There is no use
talking, our prices are ROCK BOTTOM. Take
it day in and day out, you can't beat us on
prices. Our store is in a class to itself. We
are not competitors of service stores. People
who want to run accounts and have their goods
delivered, will always patronize service stores ;
therefore, the service store will always be
with us.
A FEW POINTS IN SHOPPING :
t Dont fail to get a basket.
Don't go to the cashier's Counter until your
order is complete.
Don't be afraid to ask questions. We are
here to answer them for you.
Don't cause confusion by going back after
you have 'been checked out. If you are
waiting for some one, please wait for them
at the front.

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Opera House BIocIc

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

Missionary subject. Miss Alice
Barrett, leader.
Song, Rescue the Perishing.
Scripture, Ps. 66:1-8: Acts 14:-23-

28.
Poem, "America,' Lead On" Miss
Edna Roberts.

Song, 111 Go Where You Want Me

to Go..-' :

The. Spirit of Service, Bible reading

by five young men.

"Our Obligation to Latin-America"
-Miss Bernice Bell.
Talk, "The World's Greatest Need"

' Elmer Turner.

Song, Stand Up for Jesus.
"Our Mountain Work" Miss Mam

ie .Smedley,

A Bit of Home Work. Discussion.
"A Vision and a Determination"

John Cook.

Song, Let the Lower Lights be
Burning.

"General Booth as a Missionary"

L. A. RusselL
Offering.
Announcements.
League benediction.

Use Klenzo Creme and keen votrr

teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug

Store. ti

Mrs. Bert Leigh Acker and little

daughter, Virgie Leigh sailed today
from New York city on the Apache.

r rom Jacksonville they will go to
Fort Lauderdale for a visit of several

weeks to Mrs. Acker's uncle and aunt,

Mr. and sirs. A. J. Beck, before com

ing to their home in thi3 city, where
they expect to spend the printer. Mr.
Acker will join his family at the close

of the theatrical season.

VOTE AT ONCE FOR PRESIDENT

Meet me at the AmeiJcan- Cafe,
Onion Station, Ocala, for i ogular
dinner family style, Br? i. dinner in
the st3te for 75c. Eat nn i drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p.m. 17-tf

Cast Your Ballot at Gerig's Drug

Store and Learn How the Cam-

I paign is Going
i

Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for your

cnoice for president. After Saturday

we will get a daily report of how the

state of Florida is going, and will get
dally telegrams from Boston after
the first of October E3 to the vote of
the entire country. In this manner
we will have some idea as to how the
election will go.
h'eparate boxes for men and wom women.
en. women. All are asked to cast their bal ballots
lots ballots just one time. 22-4 1

GOODYEAR AfD U. S. TiEES AND TUDES

j Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 lloGusmzttz

j An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
j Expert Workmen, -at ail times, Assuring
j Prbmpt and Efficient Service. .. &

4

ii

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GASOLINE, OILS AND GSHASri:

A.

Ocala

EKCER-PEB3ICK i.IOTOR CO.

PHONE 271

: New Goods

Sanitary

Pilous 213 ;
.The SfOFS b2jQusSIty;

: Promptness

Courtesy

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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATDEDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature thi3 morning, 70; this
afternoon, 85.

Babe Ruth knocked -out
home run Thursday.

his 50th

Mr. F. A. Sparkman of Gaiter was
a business visitor in town today.

Mr. E. S. French of Belleview rep represented
resented represented that wide-awake little town
on our, streets today.
The Ernest Workers class of the
Methodist Sunday school will meet
with Mrs. Brice Tuesday at 4 o'clock.
All members are urged to be present

Mrs. T. B., Snook and daughters of
Weirsdale were shoppers In the city
today.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sherouse, well
known citizens of Reddick, spent the
day in Ocala.

Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for
your presidential candidate. 22-4t

Mrs. J. Mateer of Bushnell is a
visitor at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. James Nichols.

Straw vote now going on at Gerig's

Mr- and Mrs. Milby Lloyd and sons
and Mr. Lloyd's sitser, Mis3 Margaret
LIcyd, arrived home last evening by
automobile from a summer spent in
A'sheville, N. C.

Mr. and Mrs. E, M. Rush of Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, Mr. W L. Jennings of Fairfield,
Mrs. Flewrjll en of Mcintosh, and Mr.

and Mrs. II. T. Hall of'Lowell were

shoppers in the city yesterday.

Mr. Harvey R. Payne of Jackson

ville, superintendent of agents for the
Prudential Insurance Co.; is a visitor

in the city for several days, the guest

of his nephew, Mr. Fred Ball.

Mr. Louis II. Chazal, the capable

Drug Store for president. 22-4t J and competent secretary of the Mar

ion County Board of Trade, will ar arrive
rive arrive home this afternoon from a three
weeks' vacation spent in New York

city.

Use a good Klenzo Tooth Brash.

Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf

Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Denham of

Gainesville were in town in their car
today. Mr." Denham says the vote

against the $20,000,000 amendment
will be heavy in Alachua.-
Mrs. Philip G. Murphy left today
for her former home in Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, where she will gather the house household
hold household goods of the Murphys and ship
them to Ocala, where we hope she and
Mr. Murphy will make their dwelling
place for many years.
Miss Ruth Pickett, one of the pu pupils
pils pupils of the industrial school, left to

day for her, home in Jacksonville.
Miss Pickett was a very bright pupil,
grapher for the school. She will be
grapher -fo rthe school. She will be
crreatly missed by her teachers and

schoolmates.

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SUCCK

SSFUL RECORD

EVER SINCE THIS BANK-was organized it has been the constant,
undeviating purpose of its Officers and Directors to be obliging, and
accommodating to its patrons in every way consistent with banking
prudence. This is why we have steadily grown in deposits, as well as
in the confidence of the people.
Year account Is solicited on this record.

TEE OCALA NATIONAL

BANK

5

.

COX CONCLUDED HIS

COLORADO CAMPAIGN

. (Associated Press)
Greeley, Colo.. Sept. 25. A rear

platform address here early today
concluded the Colorado campaign of

Governor Cox and he later crossed
into Wyoming, where speeches are set
for this afternoon and tonight. The
League of Nations, progressiveism
and agriculture were the chief topics
of his speeches.

RUSSIA AND CHINA

HAVE FALLEN OUT

CMi-TIIO MS

GO.

Phone 163

(Associated Press)
- Peking, Sept. 25. Prince Kouda-

cheff, the Russian minister, announc-

ed he was leaving China as a result
of the decision of the foreign office to
terminate official relations with the
Russian legation. All treaties between

Russia and China in the meantime

will be held in abeyance.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Presbyterian"
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
- 11 a. m. Morning service. Subject,

t t aitiii in uiuvtuuj
8 p. m. Evening service. Subject,

"The -Worthlessness of Cheap Relig

ion'

Grace Episcopal
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
The rector will conduct services on
Sunday morning at the regular hours.
" Christian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10-a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m--Wednesday.

Breakfast Bacon Squares,
'f per lb 1 $
Plantation Bacon Squares,
per lb
Florida Peanut Butter,
. bulk, per pound
Florida Peanut Butter,
bulk, 4-pound bucket
Florida Peanut Butter,
bulk, 8 pound bucket

Jello Ice Cream Powder,
v 2 for
Clean Easy Soap, 4 for
Fresh Eggs (our eggs are
guaranteed). . .
Florida Sugar Cane Syrup,
pint jars .J -.;.
Fresh M ilk, pints ;
Fresh Milk, quarts
i-pound Klim.

2 1 -2 pound Khm
Skimmed Milk, i-pound

.38
.28
.35
2.70
.25
.25

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. 4

Mrs. Newberry, after a visit of sev several
eral several weeks in, the home of her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Har Harry
ry Harry Booher, has returned to her home
in Clearwater.

.25

.10

.20
.90

1.80
.65

-UNCLASSIFIED

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WANTED, LOST, FOUND,

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAIl LOCAL NEEDS

FOU

RATES Six linP.

time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six tims

toe.; one month, Payable in ad

vance.

LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at YvToo! YvToo!-mar,
mar, YvToo!-mar, Eastlj;ke; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow. Box 581. Ocala, Fla. 0-if

T7 ANTED Fo ar first class orange
packers lone; season, top prices.
Expenses paid during layoff. Write
at once, R. T. Morris, Fort Ogden,
Fla. : lS-lOt

per six

cash with

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Is in full swing, and if you don t take
advantage of it, you have only your yourself
self yourself to blame. I must sell. I need the
room for my Furniture Display. . .

2laifor

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the Next

i iillcdi V o" IU.

ree Working Days

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. Today Miss Mamie Smedley gave
her division of the sixth grade a pic picnic
nic picnic at Silver Springs. r
Dr. G. D. Ayer of Atlanta was the
guest recently of his parents, Gen.

and Mrs. Alfred Ayer, and other rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Dr. Ayer is now visiting points

in South Florida, and will again visit

Ocala en route home.

, For all Classes of"
Stone, Brlclc, Wood
and Concrete
Building;
J. B. mcCasMi
Contractor
Phone 44S. 728 Wenma SL

LARGE Sweet guavas,
basket crate, f. o. b.,

order. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
Fla. IG-tf
FOR SALE At a bargain, one 1918
model OJdsmobile "8" roadster and'
one 1919 model 5-passenger Dodge.
Both cars in excellent condition.
All good tires. Lake Weir Washed
, Sand Co., Ocala. 20-7t
WOOD When you want wood, phone

566; oak or pine,' stove or fireplace.
Broadway Woodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, Proprietor. 21-14t

The ball game Thursday afternoon
between the fifth and sixth grades of
the" high school resulted in a score of
9 to 0 in favor of the sixth. These
young amateurs" are a lively bunch
and the game was intensely interest interesting
ing interesting until it ended in a squabble.
MARIANNA DAY

The Daughters of the Confederacy
will celebrate Marianna Day next
Monday, Sept. 27th, at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church at 4 6'clock with a
splendid program of singing and
speeches. A special invitation .is ex extended
tended extended to the veterans and the sons
of veterans, and other frienls, tf&w

Te

mtnei neater

One Night

Thursday, Sept. 30

:?:
hi

36-inch Sea Island Slieeling heavyweight, per yard - 20c
Gniings, Solids and Fancies, 50c quality, at - 37 l-2c

Seeing is Believing, at

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Sc&f SaleSfirfe Monday I
Price's fe5c ?1JQ $1.65 j

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CONTRACTOR
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,

Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526, OCALA

W

lhoad schedule:

Arrival and departure of passenger
tra;ns at OCALA UNION STATION,
The following schedule figures' pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed,
anteed, guaranteed, .'v."' -:r
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive

P2 :20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2 :10 am

j?? ,ij, ii iJt'iilt' sLij-N3

r

MWrphy.' Motor Co

9

OCALA

Tlic Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
life

If Carney Trusts Them
YOU CAN

DAVIES, The Tire Man
Volessizliig
Phones 438-76.

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:C5 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 &m
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE E. R.

Leave ArriYe

2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3 : 35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.2.' am t)unellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:2opm Homosassa lOpm
10:Jypm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

STOMACH TftOUBLi

Indiana Lady Had SomslMsif Iiks

Indigestion Until SLe Took
Bkck-Draaght, Ttea
- Get All Rigtt

Sermour, Ind. "Some .time ajro I

Lad a sick spell, something like indi

gestion," writes Mrs. Clara Peacock, ct

iionte 6, thi3 place. "1 would get very

e'e': at the ctomaxli, and sIt cr vomit,

C3;ic:ally In tie roomings, r
Ton I began the use of Thedford's
E!..:c Draught, after 1 had tried other
xn.f.UJ&ca. Tho Black-Draught re relieved
lieved relieved me more than anything that I
U-oz, und I got all right.
1 haven't found anything better
than Blae -Draught -when suffering
from trouble canned by constipation.
It ie easy and sure. Can be taken In
rruil doses or. large &e the cmc c:.!'
fer."
When 70U have- sick stomach, indl
re-aiiou, headache, constipation, 01
ether disagreeable symptcniS, take
Jji&ek-Draugb t to help keep your
eysiem free from poison.
Thedford's Black-Drarght 13 made
from purely vegetable ingredients,
acts in a gentle, natural -way, and has
to bad after-effects. It may be safely
taken by young or old.
Get a package ef Black-Draught to
day. Insist on the genuine, Thedford's.
At your druggist. KC-113

BOOKS FOR SALE Several hun hun-dred
dred hun-dred volume of well bound books,
standard authors:" Will sell entire
- lot, enough to stock a good family

library, very cheap. Address Box
600, city. ; 21-Ctltwky

FOR RENT Attractive four-room

furnished apartment with shower
bath and all other modern improve improvements.
ments. improvements. Call at 733 East Adams St.,
or at Rogers-Wilson Realty Co. for
information. 24-Ct

FOR SALE One team of mules with

wagon and harness. First class con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L. J. Dankwertz,
Route A Summerfield, Fla. 21-61

TO LOAN 11000 (one thousand dol

lars) for a client.
Ferguson, Bolder
Fla.

See D. NIel
block. Ocala,
OO Of

WANTED One jewshr.rp. Apply to
Buckshot Williams. 22-2t

SEE ME QUICK If you want to buy
a nicely located, modern seven seven-room
room seven-room house. S. S. Savage Jr. 22-4t
FOR SALE Seed Irish potatoes for
fall planting, 15 cents a quart,
phone SG2. 23-Ht

FOR SALE My home, corner of Ok-
lawaha avenue and Anthony road.
Large house with all convergences.
Easily converted into four small or
- two large apartments. Mrs. S. A.
Standley. 2i-Qt
LOST Between Carlton house and
gas office, Eastern Star pin. Finder
please return to Star office or gas
office and receive reward. 25-3t

yO-fT Give your children $

rair chance at school by

seeing that their eyes

J.Vic- are in jjroper condition.
DR. K. J. WEI RE.
Optometrist and Optician
Fyesirt SptlriaJIsf

L. ALEXANDER".
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates raade cn nil co. co.-tract
tract co.-tract work. Gires more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in tht city.

pbunoino

T 1

The two furnished cottages which I
am advertising in a column of thi3
paper for sale at Lake Weir near
Eastlake, can be bought at the low
price of $1600 and $2000, respectively.
David S. Woodrow. Room 8, Merch

YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
On your shoe bills; by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges ara
moderate, and we guarantee f atisf action.

La Xjijtm

Between Ten Cent Store and Ceng's
Drug Store

i PERKINS

Funeral Dircelors & Enslr:

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICK
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
- People Only.
Phones 555 and 225.. Open All Night.
OCALA, FLORIDA

- ;

i'vi. vL. vS'v vj jx s& vi
ant's block.
0-15-tf
advertise In the Star.
tnt -" "r r --" --- "w
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0317.txt
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0318.txt
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0319.txt
TXT4 236767e4e7f3796a37701cb96a58fa13 14026
0320.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto e45f3faee37db9e00660adf425036e68 777049
0317.alto
ALTO2 a0561d507b6f9efc6c5c1f3e97a52277 604031
0318.alto
ALTO3 f93916ea76be0864d7f88c754b13e799 508706
0319.alto
ALTO4 36d038bf435e10c619f1a5a434b3d2d8 475454
0320.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 83cfa884d90d7d0f65a7cd488d8477e6 9864
UF00075908_05687.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1