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:
UF00075908:05699

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Tuesday, little change in temper temperature.
ature. temperature.
OGALA, FLOEIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1920
VOL. 2G, NO. 241
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ANOTIIER VICTORY AND THE
LAKESIDE CITY TEAM WILL
GO OVER THE TOP

(Associated Press)
Cleveland, October II. Although!
baseball mad Cleveland fans were
ready to swear their team could not;
be beaten and that their one-game
lead insured them victory in the
world's series, Brooklyn was not
downhearted today and declared their
intention of evening the count this
afternoon. The crowd began lining
up before the ticket windows at mid midnight
night midnight in anticipation of a battle royal,
as Sherrod Smith, who blanked the
Indians in Brooklyn, and Walter
Mails, the star Cleveland left-hander,
are scheduled to be the opposing pit pitchers.
chers. pitchers. WESTERN UNION REPORT
FIRST INNING
Brooklyn: Olson out, fly to left.
Sheehan fanned. Nei3 out, second to
first. -" ."
Cleveland : Evans singled to left
but was put out trying to steal sec second.
ond. second. Wambsganss out, fly to right
Speaker out, foul fly.
SECOND INNING
Brooklvn: Wheat fanned. Mvers
4 v
fout on a fly to left. Konetchy singled
to right. Kilduff hit to short, short
fumbled. Miller hit to third, third
fumbled the r ball and the bases are
full. Smith out fly to center, retiring
the side.
Cleveland: Burns walked. Gardner
hit to first, forcing Burns at second.
Wood singled to left, Gardner going
to third, Wood to second. Sewell hit
to second, second threw Gardner out
at the plate. Wood on third, Sewell
on first. O'Neill hit to second, fore
ing Sewell at second.
THIRD INNING
- Brooklyn: Olson out, fly to short.
Sheehan out, fly to center. Neis out,
fly to short.
Cleveland: Mails out third to first.
Evans singled to left center. Wambs-
ganss Dumea in xrom oi piaie jorc-i

.mS vuNMrs; Akins will reside; in Hominy,

UJl BUUII. 1111 LU mot.
FOURTH INNING
Brooklyn: Wheat out, fly to right.
Myers singled to right. Konetchy
walked, Myers going to second. Kil Kilduff
duff Kilduff out, fly to right. Miller out, fly
to left.
Cleveland: Burns out, fly to short.
Gardner out fly to left. Wood out fly
to right.
FIFTn INNING
Brooklyn: Smith fanned. Olson
out on fly to center. Sheehan out,
short to first.
Cleveland: Sewell singled to cen
ter but was out trying to steal see
ond. O'Neill out, second to first.
Mails out, third to first.
SIXTH INNING
Brooklyn: Neis walked. Neis caught
off first, catcher to first. Wheat out,
shrot to first. Myers out, short to
first.
Cleveland: Evans out, fly to left.
Wambsganss out, fly to first. Speaker
singled to left. Burns doubled to;
center, scoring Speaker. Gardner i
out, fly to right.
SEVENTH INNING
Brooklyn: Konetchy out, pitcher to
first. Kilduff three strikes and out.
Miller out fly to left.
Cleveland: Wood out pitcher to
first, Sewell out, pitcher to first,
O'Neill out, third to first.
EIGHTH LNNING
Brooklyn: Smith out, third to first.
Olson doubled to right. Sheehan out,
fly to third. Kruger, batting for
Neis, hit to third, who touched Olson
for third out. Griffith now playing
right field for Brooklyn.
Cleveland: Mails fanned. Evans
singled through short, but was caught
off first. Wamby filed out to right
NINTH INNING
Brooklyn: Wheat out fly to left.
Myers hit to short who threw wild.
Konetchy hit to third, f orcing Myers
at second. Kilduff out fly to left.
The score bv inniBtrs: R II E
Brooklyn .. ..000 000 0000 4 0
Cleveland ... ..000 001 OOx 1 6 2
DECISIONS OF THE
SUPREME COURT
Which Tribunal Doesn't Seem Anx Anxious
ious Anxious to Change Its
Mind
Washington, Oct. 11 The supreme
court today refused to reconsider its
decision last June sustaining the va validity
lidity validity of the prohibition amendment.
SENTENCE STANDS
Washington, Oct. 11. The convic conviction
tion conviction of six negroes sentenced to death
for participating in the Phillips coun county.
ty. county. Arkansas, race riots last October,
vill stand as a result of refusal to today
day today by the supreme court to review
the cases.

Twenty-Five Day Truce Between the
Poles and Bols May Begin
Tonight

( Associated Press)
Riga, Oct. ll.The Polish and Rus Russian
sian Russian bolshevik peace delegates are ex
pected to sign a twenty-five day ar
mistice tonight. The armistice will
be effective six days from the time of
the signing.
SIXTIETH DAY OF STARVATION
: (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 11. The condition of
Lord Mayor McSweeny was the same
as yesterday, said the bulletin dealing
with the mayor, who today began the
sixtieth day of his hunger strike in
Brixton prison.
Warm Welcome for the Prince of
' Wales
London, Oct. 11 Hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of persons greeted the Prince
of Wales today upon his return from
a six-months tour of the empire. It
was the greatest welcome of the kind
in English history.
Had Almost Forgotten How
Curacoa, Danish West Indies.
Travelers arriving here from Colom Colombia
bia Colombia confirm reports of a revolution in
Venezuela.
Alexander Recovering from His Mon
key Bite
Athens, Greece,. Oct. 11; King Al
exander, who has been seriously ill as
the result of being bitten by a mon
key, is reported improved. ;
BEAL-AKINS
Dr. J. W. Abel, pastor of the First
Methodist church, read the marriage
service that made Miss Annabell
Beal, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Beal of Ochelata. the bride of Mr.
Harper G. Akins, formerly of Tulsa,
but now a resident of Hominy. The
wedding was an event of Saturday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the church
The bride was very attractive in. a
- Vi-Mvm 'tinAllAffl i-fcvlr curl Via
n voit A1V
where the bridegroom is connected
with the Hominy News. Tulsa Okla.,
Tribune.
Mr. and Mrs. Akins are to live on
She-She avenue. South. Mr. Akins
has been here, for a month as adver
tising manager for the News. -Hom
iny, Okla.. News.
The foregoing will be of interest to
the host of friends of the groom, who
is a former Ocala boy, having made
his home here until a few years ago.
Mr. Akins is the only son of Mrs. An
nie Akins of this city and an exceed
ing deserving and capable young man;
He has favored the printing business
since quite a younster, having worked
for both the Banner and the Star,
and has been in the newspaper busi
ness since removing to Oklahoma.
The best of good wishes and congrat congratulations
ulations congratulations from many friends are ex
tended to Mr. and Mrs. Akins for a
happy and prosperous married life.
NOTICE
Of Teacher's Examination
v
The state teacher's examination
committee will hold an examination
in Ocala commencing November 9th
1920. "All teachers now teachin
without Florida certificates will be
rtquired to take this examination.
All others desiring to take the ex
amination are asked to be on hand.
Examination will commence Tuesday,
Nov. 9th, at 9 o'clock.
10-ll-4tmon W. D. Cam, Supt.
MISS ROGERS MAY
HAVE POISONED HERSELF
(Associated Press).
Philadelphia, Oct. 11. Miss Esther
Rogers, daughter of Samuel L. Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, director of the United States
census, died in a hospital here today
under circumstances that indicated
suicide by poisoning, according to the
police. She had been in ill health
for some time. Miss Rogers was 25
years old and worked here as a sten
ographer.
CHILD SMOTHERED UNDER
PASQUALES COAT
. Harrisburg, Pa., Oct. 11. August
Pasquale, known as the crank, has
confessed, according to the police,
that he kidnapped Blakely Coughlin
from its home in Norristown and the
baby was smothered to death while
being taken from the house under
Pasquale's coat. A search is being
made for the body.
COURT EASY ON MARQUARD
Cleveland, Oct. 11. Pitcher Mar Mar-quard
quard Mar-quard of the Brooklyn Nationals, ap appeared
peared appeared in court today to answer the
charge of ticket scalping, but re requested
quested requested that the case be postponed
until October 15th, which was grant granted
ed granted by the court.

Has Been Proposed, Even, by Hard

ing, Cox Declares on Opening His
Illinois Campaign
(Associated Press)
Springfield, 111, Oct. 11. Launch
ing his Illinois campaign here today,
Governor Cox declared the league of
nations case was about ready for the
jury and the American electorate has
an unequalled opportunity of making
a contribution to the civilized world.
le xreiterated that the league would
protect against war and declared no
substitute had been proposed, even by
Senator Harding.
HILLSBOROUGH DEFEATED
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL TEAM
The Ocala high school football team
made a good showing Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon in a hotly contested game with
Hillsborough. The home boys show
that they have been working hard
tliis season, and while outweighted
by the visiting boys they faced this
hardships like men, each one having
gone into the fray the -more deter determined
mined determined to win on this account. The
game was called at 4p. m. and both
teams fought hard from the start.
Ocala's, back field did some excellent
work, and would unquestionably have
scored but for the fact that the most
of the men on the line are new men
and were unable to hold against the
onrush of the veteran tigers. The
Ocala team has something to be proud
of from the fact that they held a
team of experienced men to the score
of 29 to 0 in favor of the visitors.
Smith, Hall, Lummus, Leak and Wil
liams are deserving of special men
tion. The stars on the visiting team
are Colodo, Owens and Crane. Coach
English was pleased that his boys
showed up so well against the best
team in the state, and he feels con
fident that Ocala may well count on
coming out for the state champion championship
ship championship in another year.
ANOTHER U-SERVE
Mr. Harvey Clark, proprietor of the
O. K. Teapot and U-Serve grocery
stores, has ? established another u u-serve
serve u-serve store, in the quarters formerly
occupied by J. Malever with the Globe
store. On account of the increase in
trade Mr. Clark felt justified in open
ing another one of these "cash and
carry" groceries, which have ; proven
not only popular in Ocala but thru
out the country.
This second store was opened Sat
nmlair on1 ?t nfae -iwa7Jii1 fVio OTlllTh
day. Mr. A; F. Spooner, formerly of
Tampa, but who recently moved to
Ocala with his family, is m charge of
the store and Mrs. II. E. Cook as
cashier will no doubt make this store
one of the most popular ones in the
city. It is well located and its ar
rangement is most up-to-date.
GRINER FARM SCHOOL
HOUSE FOR SALE
Bids will be received on November
4th, 1920, for purchase of the old
Griner Farm school house, five miles
out on the Ocala and Anthony road
Land does not sell with building. The
board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
' By order of the Board of Public
Instruction, W. D. Cam,
10-ll-4tmon Secretary.
MOVING DAY
(By the White Star Line, Ocala, Fla)
We have the largest fleet of trucks
In the middle of the state,
To move your piano or furniture
In a way that's up to date."
Our men at moving are experts.
They do that thing called carefu
work.
Then with furniture pads, burlap and
twice ;
Our personal supervision we com
binel
Our extensive equipment
And efficient crew of men,
Can always give you service,
Not just now and then.
Our office force is on the job
To answer phone or letter.
We can simplify your moving day;
No one can serve you better.
Our fireproof storage warehouse
Is the neatest in the state.
We will get your household furniture
And store it while you wait.
We can move your home two hundred
miles
While you drive there in a car;
No packing up or Jbother
Why, it brings moving above par.
Just ring our little telephone!
The number is two-nine-six.
If it's a steamer trunk or a boiler
You can bet well turn the trix.
We move anything anywhere,
And have pre-war prices; too.
Just try our line, you will like it fine,
And we will like it too. dwlt

Senator Spencer was Probably Misled I

Into His Criticism of I
Wilson's Speech I
(Associated Press) I

Washington, Oct. 11. The White Seattle, Oct- 11. Former Presi Presi-House
House Presi-House made public today what is de-dent Taft declared here today that al-

scribed as the official version of Pres-
ident Wilson's address at the eighth
plenary session of the peace confer-1
ence, which has been the subject of a J
controversy between the president and I

Senator Spencer, republican, of Mis-ling

souri. The president had declared I
that Spencer's quotation of his speech J
was false and the senator had re-1
quested the official record.
The version today was from the
notes of one of the official stenograph
ers who declared he had just gone
over his notes and found no such
statement as attributed to the presi-
?cnf Viw CafiotAr Snoncpr lint caiH
Spencer'. version probably resulted
, tciati
rom a mixup in translation.
MR. LIGHT'S REPORT TO
THE FARMERS' UNION
Reddick, Fla., Sept. 16, 1920.
Mr. H. L. Shearer. President Farmers'
Union. Marion Countv:
Dear Sir: Here is ray report as
delee-ate to the United Peanut Grow-
ers' association of America, which
met in Monts-omerv. Ala.. SeDt. 13-14.
There were about 150 delegates
present from the different southern
states. One United States senator
and three congressmen addressed
the members nresent. Men renresent-1

ing every department of the peanut
business were Dresent and took an ac-lno

:ve part in the deliberations.
A resolution committee of five was
.
anDointed. I was one of the five. Thev
were chosen from different states.
There was but one resolution of-
f ered which was unanimouslv adont
ed. something like this: Every ef-

fort that can be made should be usedM031

to protect the, peanut industry from!
breign competition by a higher tariff
dutv.
Here are some of the reasons whvl
this convention wants a higher tariff
duty on peanuts. The importation
of neanuts and neanut oil in the vear
ending June 30, 1920, was 302,000,000
pounds, and In 1916 was but 28,000,-
000. Dounds neanuts and 1.400.0001
gallons of oil, an increase of nearly
ten times as large an importation in
four vears time
The U. S. deDartment of eommerct
savs JaDanese and Chinese farm la-
borers are Daid as low as 30 cents a
day and other information gives low-
cr wasres ner dav. The denartment of
commerce also says the freight rates
on peanuts from Japan to United
States Pacific norts was S4 ner ton.
and in 'cw Ynrt mae $9. nor rn
while China and other neanut imnort-
W W JLWAAb J UMV Wilt
ing countries have very low freight
r
rates
The freight rate on neanuts in car-
i.-nr? into ft-r.rv-i T.nwoii n fitiraeviMo
- 4. i
a distance of 33 miles, is $3.80 per
ton. including war tax. and from
other shipping points ; a higher rate,
according to distance.
The tariff charges on neanuts aw
7.Kft tn -fT- i,nCi0n.ri anA i f
ner ton for sbelled neanuts.
These facts nrove that the. chean

labor of the Oriental countries, the sarily mean any great burden, be be-cheap
cheap be-cheap freight rates, the low tariff use the Ilmlt of each issue would be

charges will enahle the neanut ctaw.
ers of foreign lands to completely de-
0
strov the jrrowin- of neanuts in the
United States.
This convention said a hiVher tar

iff duty was the only salvation of thisment of th eleven mills of

industrv in the United States.
Vn-c. vi,r t. 5 T.Jrrht
J 9 0
Rest natent flour, nlain or self ris
ino-. 12 lhs 41 24 Ihs. $1.9f). MAIN!
I
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
WO! SCHEDULES
Arrival and epare of passenger
apat.a TTxrrnw rtatthw

The following schedule figure pub- be placed upon it is such that the peo peo-lished
lished peo-lished as information and not crurr-lple of Florida can not afford to

anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonvme-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5 pm
2:15 am
Jacksonville
4:35 pm
Tampa-Manatee-St.
Petersburg
Tamna
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:50 pm
2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee
a jvi m a At 4f E
:uopm lampa-at. netrscrg :uopm
Leave Artlre
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 om
2:42 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ami
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-LakeIand 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:23 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

Even nis Sense of Honor and Justice

is Pulled Down by the
Party Undertow
(Associated Press)
though he favored the league of na-.
tions without reservations. Congress
as the representative of the Deotle
WOuld not stand for article ten and
President Wilson had wrecked on the
league by his stubbornness m refus
the Senate suggestions. He said
even if Cox were elected there would
be no league, as the Senate would
have the balance of power and could
reject it as has been done thu3 far.
TENNESSEE WILL HEAR
CANDIDATE HARDING TALK
(Associated Press)
T Oct. llnator Harding
arrived home today from his rmd-
western trip, but leaves tomorrow to
speak in Tennessee.
ATTORNEY GENERAL'S
OPINION OF AMENDMENT
I Editor Jblorida limes-Union: 1 oft-
serve the publication of what pur-
I j .l 1
ports to oe an interview wun me puo
listed in your issue of October 6, on
page seven
A assume that this publication was
based upon -a conversation which I
bad with a friend of mine from Palat
I on the tram on uctooer o, Detween
Sanf ord and Palatka, and in the main
tne statement is correct, tnougn it is
Just exactly, a statement of my
I 'it A X.A J
views wun reierence 10 me proposca
constitutional amendment, which if
ratified, would authorize the legisla-
ture to issue bonds lor the purpose oi
building and maintaining roads and
1 bridges
Ane proposed amendment is as ioi-
Section 6 or Article 9 of the con-
scicution oi tne state oi r loriaa to De
I amended so as to read as ionows:
bection b. Ihe legislature shall
have power to- provide for issuin
state bonds only for the, purpose of
repeiung invasion or suppressing in-
surrection, or for the purpose of re-
aeemmg or reiunomg Donos aireaoy
issued at a lower rate of interest, or
for the porpose of acquiring, building
ana maintaining a system oi gooa
I roads and bridges throughout this
state under such regulations as may
prescribed by an act or the legis-
Isture; provided that any bond issue
authorized in pursuance hereof for a
system oi gooa roaas ana oriages
I snall not exceed in amount five per
cent of tne total tax assessment of
I state at tne time oi issue.
I It is my opinion that should this
I
amendment be adopted, the legisla
I a. n j u i ai I
lure 01 fionaawoma oe amnonzea
lal any time to issue oonas in a sum
equal to five per cent of the total tax
I a . . m
I assessment or the state at tne time 01
issue. That there would be no
UP number of issues and
no limi.t uPn the aggregate amount
lui.me iuca s a u v issue
exceeded nve per cent oi tne total tax
I assessment 01 tne state at tne time
such issue.
nis, nowever, would not neces-
per cent ol the total tax assess
I A. At i A A Al A
meni 01 scaie ai iaef I
ana not nve per cent 01 me total as
I sessed valuation of the state. For
1 the coming year the total tax assess-
I"e assessea valuation ana tnereiore
I the limit of the bond issue would
1 I Z it.. -1 ST
De nve per cent 01 uie eieven mu
- 1 assessment upon tne total vaiuanon.
I -r 1 m 1 1
am neartuy m zavor 01 a state
p issue, ana 1 tnmK mat twenty
minion ao liars is not. too mucn xor
the issue, but it is my opinion tha
the proposed amendment falls so far
short of expressing the intent of the
the construction necessarily to
I adopt it as a part of the constitution.
I also think that the issuing of bonds
of the state, or any county or munic
ipality, should always be controlled
by the direct vote of the free holders
QT1i fvft av
should not be vested in the legisla
I ture, the board of county commission
ers nor any city council.
I I therefore hope that the next ses

l:ocmKion of the legislature will submit a

pr0posed amendment which will au
I thorize the 15011,3 isst,e for a
f.mouD;"Df usea. RS construe
tion of certain roads that are therein
designated, and that the same will be
submitted to and ratified by the vote
of the citizens of Florida
Yours very truly,
Marianna, Fla. R. II. Buford.
The council didn't pass the crdi
nance, but we put in the individoal
I service. Gerig! Drcr Store. 2-tf

ecause Democratic Dollars Rolled in
Faster the Last Two Days of
Last Week
Friday afternoon, we penned a sor

rowful paragraph t ecause no enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic democrat had contributed for
two days to the campaign fund.
About the time the paper was on the
press, then came J. M. Thackerson,
bearing a dollar, which he slipped into
our highly receptive hand. Return
ing to the shop after a brief excur
sion, we found a rice-lokirig slip of
reasury paper, which J. Cullen John
son had brought in during our ab absence.
sence. absence. Early Saturday morning, in came
Will Gary, who told us of contribu-
ions by Mrs. Gary and Mr. and Mrs.
Duval. Later in the day, Mr. W. L.
Bard of Stanton scught us out and
made us glad twice. L. S. Light hand handed
ed handed a ducat over to Secretary Chazal,
and our old friend, C. W. Moffatt, who
says things are not like he wants
hem, but maybe Cox will give them
a push that way, put a plunk behind
he push.
Come along in, folks. The water is
bracing and the old swimming hole is
rot a bit crowded. Following are the
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton .. $ 1.00
D. McCaskill 1.0O-
W. T. Gary 5.00
P. Phillips 5.CJ
J. II. Benjamin 5.CD
J. R. Owens 1.C0
R. A. Burford ......
Mrs. R. A. Burford
Miss Mary Burford
R. F.' Rogers
10.00
5.00
2.00
10.C0
1.C0
5.C0
1.00
5.00
1.C0
1. C0
1.00
1.00
1.00
5.C0
1.00
10.C0
2. C0
1.00.
1.00'
2.00
1.C0
1.00
1X0
5.00
1.00
25.C0
1.C0
1.00
1.00
Barney Spencer
Nathan Mayo .......
J. W. Hunter .......
Ocala Banner
W. F. Yocum
W. A. Knight
Cash
R. L. Martin .......
W. K. Zewadski
G. S. Scott
W. A. Wilds
Mrs. James II. Hill
E. C. Bennett
M. L. Reynolds
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead
J. R. Moorhead
W. W. Stripling ....
Cash
Cash
Cash
E. Simmons
Taylor Bros. ..
Cash
Buford Leitner
Sid WTialey ..
John R. Rogers 1.00
Mrs. Ernest Blair 1.C0
Judge W..S. Bullock
L. H. Chazal
5.00
5.00
1.00
Cash
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 1.00
-
M. Douglass
10
1.00
1.00
....... 1.00
5.00
100
1.00
Charles Marshall
J. M. Thackerson
J. Cullen Johnson ...........
L. W. Duval
Mrs. L. W. Duval
Mrs. W. T. Gary ............
W. L. Bard 2.00
L. S. Light 1.C0
C. W. Moffatt ..... 1.00
Send or give money, to any one cf
the undersigned members of the
Ocala Finance Committee. All con contributions
tributions contributions noted in the Star.
J. II. Benjamin, Chairman.
L. H. Chazal, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
"individual service' at its soda foun fountain.
tain. fountain. 29-tf
y,A&.
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to WMsper Ssfl'Jy in your
ear that we Gimnmfee
. Sstlsfacflco.
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
Q L-1'
OCALA' HOUSE BLdCII

1 1



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1920

caiafcveniRflMar

Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COJIPATiY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. It. Carroll, Prealdewt
V. ILeavensjood, feeeretary-Treaaorer
J. 1L. Jleajsmin. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
second-class matter.

TELEPUOXES
RukfaetiM Office .Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
variety Keporter Flve-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
4isDatcheH herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SCUSCRUmOX RATES
Cue year, in. advance ...$8.00
Six month, in advance ......... 3.00
Three months, in advance ... 1.50
One month. In advance 60

1DVERTISIXG RATES

D!playi Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive Insertions. Alternate mser
tlons 25 ner cent additional. Compost

tion ehartres on ads. that run less tnan

six times 1 cents per inch. Special

position 20 per cent additional. Kates
based on 4 -inch minimum. Less than
jour inches will take higher rate,
which will, be furnished upon applica application.

Ueadlnff Xotleeai 5 cents per line for

first insertion; 3 cents per line for each

subsequent Insertion. One change a

week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

DEMOCRATIC ELECTORS

The voters must remember that the

names of candidates appear in al

phabetical order on the ticket. Let

them study the following names over
every day between now and election,

and their eyes and memories will au

tomaticallv cuide the pencil when

they mark their ballots:
Martin Caraballo.
P. W. Corr.
Charles E. Jones.
W. V. Knott.
J. G. Sharon.
G. B. Wells.

Advice for men only: Pay your

poll taxes.

The Palatka News has
itself in our good graces.

reinstated

X

The dear little DeLand Daily News

shows its shining face again.

Congressman Clark is in 'Florida,
speaking to bring out the democratic
vote. We hope Mr. Clark will have

time to visit and SDeak to us m Marion.

"AN EDITOR'S MISSION

Cleveland won a smashing victory

over Brooklyn Sunday, taking the

game by eight to one. Two more

victories for Cleveland or three for

Brooklyn will close the series.
Harding has virtually surrendered
to Johnson and Borah in regard to
the league of nations. Let's see;
wasn't Borah one of LaFollette's
chums three and a half years ago?

Since the registration books open opened,
ed, opened, 511 white women have registered
in Ocala, and that is a larger propor proportion
tion proportion of those eligible to vote than in
any other element of our population.

Tampa Tribune says the paper
shortage affects the schools. It did
not affect the book trust, which bam bamboozled
boozled bamboozled the Florida school authorities
into buying new books when there
were plenty of old ones. '
Tom Watson and Hardwick should
look to their laurels. Governor Catts
announces he is going to move to
Georgia. St. Petersburg Times.
Before many years he will move to
a warmer place than Georgia.
The ladies have something yet to
learn in politics. One of them this
morning told us to put in the paper
something that would have insured
us about a dozen fights and she
wouldn't have been there to help us in
any one."
We are sorry to see that W. L.
Thorndyke, alias "Tnorn," has gone
from the Palm Beach Post to the
Kissimmee Valley Gazette. The rea reason
son reason of our sorrowness i3 that we read
the Post seven days in the week, and
the Gazette only once.
Says the Tampa Tribune: "Don't
forget that next Tuesday is the 428th
anniversary of the discovery of Am America
erica America by Christopher Columbus. And
if that brave old European had known
it was going to make such an ass of
itself about the league of nations he
probably would" have been content to
go to India via Suez."

The Star would be glad if all its

readers scanned the following from
the Manufacturers Record:

None knows when the first sentinel

was posted. No doubt the caveman

set his son upon a high place to
shout his warning of impending dan danger,
ger, danger, t Armies do not sleep without
keen, wakeful men to guard them.

More important than any army is

civilization. It is a vast thing, out-

reaching the horizon of any human

eye. always moving, never still. It

represents wealth, achievement, the

accumulated accomplishments of cen centuries
turies centuries in knowledge and experience.

It, too, must have its sentinels.

Men have said to us that editors

are always finding something the
matter with things. It is a pity that
the allegation is not more generally

true. It is an easy task to sleep on

duty. Nor is the trained and skilled

sentry apt to waste his time in call calling
ing calling out at the midnight hour that the

stars are twinkling and that all is

peace and quiet. It is not his duty to

note the usual and report it when it
comes. What the sentinel is to an

army the editor is, or should be, to

civilization and to national institu

tions.

An intellect trained in the science

of close analysis, apt in the ability to

pierce through the false and see the

truth beneath, competent to unearth
concealed dangers, quick to sense the

menace in proposals that are plaus-

sible but inherently menacing, as sen sensitive
sitive sensitive to illogical conclusions as the

trained ear is to discord, is a true edi

torial intellect.

The instinct for the chase which is

thus developed in the editor is the

warranty of his efficiency. There are

editors, of course, who achieve suc success
cess success by not thinking. They are con

tent to say nothing in many words.
Thus they offend none. They are im impotent,
potent, impotent, but not harmless. The editor,

on the other hand, who is true to his
profession and dedicated at heart to
the full performance of the functions
his calling demands of him is inev

itably a shining mark for the arrows
of those who love sham and hypoc hypocrisy
risy hypocrisy and hate truth. He is a fighter,
battling today against hypocrisy and
tomorrow against the rattlesnake.
He is no cynic and no pessimist, al although
though although his pen is forever "pointing out
the weak spots and excoriating the
corrupt. The doctor does not bother
with the well; his place of business
is, the sickroom. The editor, unfor unfortunately,
tunately, unfortunately, must spend most of his time
also at the operating table.
If we should try to describe all
that is good and true and holy and
reassuring and inspiring in America,
our hand would palsy before the task
could be accomplished, i and there is

not enough white paper on which to

print the facts. There is so much
more good than there is bad; so much
more to commend than there is to
condemn. But that which is good

needs no eulogist, and that which is

bad can never find enough denuncia
tors.

This country and the world needs
more editors who can see straight
and-who" are not afraid to tell what
they do see. If those who by their

calling are charged with the respon

sibility f or diagnosing the wisdom of
governmental proposals ." and the
trend of events prove incapable or

negligent, the people must perish.
Progress is not a natural thing. It

is won by hard fighting and retained
only in the same way. The tendency
cf mankind is to take the easiest way,
which is the backward way, ... and it
requires wise as well as honest lead

ership to keep moving in the right
direction.
Because he is compelled to see the
things that are bad, the editor,
above all other men, knows the good
that is in the world. That is why he
is a great optimist. He, more than
any other, appreciates the magnifi magnificence
cence magnificence of the treasure he is called on
to guard, and that is why he is so
keen to keep the treasure clean.
The appointment of Forrest Lake
of Sanford to succeed M. M. Smith as
head of the state road department
will not increase the confidence of the
people in the department, which is al already
ready already too much given to politics. Mr.
Lake is a lawyer and politician, but
he knows no more about roads than
any ordinary citizen.. Mr. Lake was
here 'a few weeks ago and drove out
to the industrial ,, school, to meet
Catts, who was out there on a visit
cf inspection. Neither one of them
had any business to hold a political
conference there.

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TRADE IVJARt
It is a habit of Henry Ford to thoroughly trv out and test any product he manufactures before he puts it on the
market. He personally must know it will do all he wants it to do before he will allow anybody else to buy it. For
thirty-fire years he worked n this Ford son', Tractor. He kept buying land until he had something like eight thousand
acres in order that he might get a great variety of soil conditions containing the plowing problems that meet the farm farmers
ers farmers of the world, and then the Fordson Tractor was put to work andd made to take all sorts of practical tests for years
before Mr. Ford put it on the market.
And, therefore when it came joti the market, it was right, it was reliable, it would do the work he said it would
do. People have bought it, have tried it out, have tested it, and it has proven to be all that Mr. Ford claims it to be,
and this is why that while farm Tractors have been on the American market more than twenty years and while three
hundred thousand have been sold one hundred thousand of that three hundred thousand are Fordson Tractors, and yet
the Fordson has only been on the market two years.
It has sold rapidly because when one farmer bought one, he practically converted the neighborhood to the desir desirability
ability desirability and profit of the Fordson Tractor on the farm.
The Fordson is made small, compact, flexible, dependable. It is made to be much more convenient to handle than a
horse. It was made so that anybody of ordinary common sense could operate and take care of it. We wanted to make
it so that a mechanic would not have to be sold with every Tractor. It was made by a farmer for a farmer, and it has
the endorsement of the farmers the little farmer and the big farmer. Some farmers have one, some farmers have ten
and fifteen, and one farmer we know has fifty-six. It works just as well in the West as it does in the East. It is just
as flexible in the North as it is in the South. It is just as p rofitable in the wheat fields as it is in the sugar and rice
fields. It is just as flexible and useful on the fruit ranch as it is among the fields of oats and barley. It is just as
useful and profitable in the lumber camp, railroad yard, coal mine, as it is in the oil fields or any other commercial line.
But especially designed for the farmer, it is especially his necessity.
Because it increases the production of every acre by enabling the farmer to cultivate his ground to better ad advantage
vantage advantage than he can with mule or horse-power. It takes the sting and drudgery cut of farm work. It is a great con con-server
server con-server of labor expense. Oh, it has so many money-saving advantages that the farmer can't do without it and be pro progressive
gressive progressive and make money.
So we ask every farmer to come in and let us tell hint more about this Fordson Tractor. Let us make a demon demonstration
stration demonstration for him on his own farm. Let us test it out to his soil conditions. Let's show him.
Don't delay because there are only so many Fordson Tractors to come to this territory. Get your order in now,
and remember that the Fordson after service is prompt and sure. We are supplied with everything necessary to
keep your Fordson going every day in the year. Come in and let's talk it over.

SD1VAB!

TUCKEIt
FORD and
FORDSON
Agent
Ocala, Florida

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V ) v (o

Sebring has a citizen named Van
Damme. We know a man named
Odam, and often when things go
wrong, we get a certain sad, sweet
pleasure in calling his name, with the
accident bearing down strong on the
second syllable. Lakeland Telegram,
And yet there are some denatured
people, who insist there is no use in
cussing.
Hillsborough high ran over Ocala
high, by a score of 29 to 0, in Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's game. In spite of the adverse
result, Ocala fans had great fun in
watching the contest. The Tampa
team is made up of clever boys, and
they say Ocala treated them well. We
all hope to see them again.

The next attorney general says the
bond amendment will authorize the
legislature to issue bonds in any
amount and at any time it sees fit,
provided they do not "exceed 5 per
cent, of the assessed valuation at the
time of issue." It is difficult to see
how any other construction can be
placed on the words of the amendment.-
Tampa Times.
The legislature and its bond-desiring
supporters didn't intend any
other construction to be put on them.
It was only when the newspapers be

gan to criticise that they began to
explain the words meant something
else. .' ' i
In Jacksonville a colored girl has
been arrested for falsifying her age
to the registration officer. She was
nineteen, and swore she was twenty twenty-one.
one. twenty-one. When arrested she declared she
was forced into a violation of the
law by her: male relatives, who
threatened her with injury or death
unless she registered. This is an ex extension
tension extension on the limit.

ClvV.

Withasupply of Unccda
; Biscuit in the pantry
? you are ready for any food

' ? .goodness, and ever-ready-

ness have won them first

f place as a daily food
staple. Keep a supply

k J" alvays on hand.

NATIONAL BISCUIT 1
COMPANY

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New Goods

Sanitary

MAEKET and GEOCERY
-.Phone '243
The. Store of -Qiieliiy1

Promptness

Courtesy

a ltt(tttitttt,((

TJig Flavor

LQSiS

is? JlJk r.i

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf r. Ocala, Fla.

W. K. Lane, JL U Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, ar. Nose and

Throat. Of5ce over 5 and 10 cent store

'4 -NcMkvtNtjUijy

'Read the Star Want Ads. It pay

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OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1920

"IP"

The price of Chandler Automobiles has been reduced
$200 oil; allMoielsf
effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.
saHa Anato 1 ami (Saragje CoMipamy

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is Spark-Proof

Certain-teed will protect your property
against fires due to sparks dropping on
the roof from passing engines. It also
helps to prevent fires spreading from
building to building by means of sparks
and burning embers.
Where fires have started in other parts
of the building, Certain-teed Roofs tend
to smother them and thereby prevent
serious damage to other property.
This type of protection is appreciated by
all property owners and particularly by
those who are outside of the zone of
adequate fire-fihtirvj apparatus.'

But Certain-teed Roofing is more than an
aid in the prevention of fire. It also
protects from rain or snow and is guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed for five, ten or fifteen years, ac according
cording according to weight.
It costs less to buy, less to lay and less
to maintain than any other type of good
roofing.
See a Certain-teed dealer about roofing.
If he tan't fill your entire order from
stock, he can get what you want quickly
from a nearby Certain-teed distributing
center.

Certain-teed Products Corporation
.General Offices, St. Louis.
Office ni Warehouses in Principal Citiae

riSl mini'

4

RUNT -VARNISH -ROOFING fk RELATED -BUILDING PRODUCTS

FOR SALE BY

CLOSING UP THE
REGISTRATION LIST

The following white women regis registered
tered registered Saturday afternoon and eve evening:
ning: evening: Olivia Toffaletti.
Mary Ella Bray.
Ava Lee S. Edwards.
May K. Shuey.
Ann S. Byrd.
Lillian "Wilson.
Janie S. Simmons.
Janie Clayton.
Minnie L. Jones.
Ada L. Jones.
Lillie Lopez.
Catherine F. Merrill.
Alvia S. Matthews.
Laura B. Marsh.
Eunice Blarsh.
Nellie M. Wimberly.
Olive W. Morgan.

Elizabeth M. White.
Mittie T. Dickson.
Nell W. Frazier.
Maud H. McPherson.
Edna B. Fakes.
Angie W. Purvis.
Mary Glow C. Fuller.
Nan B. Swindell.
Elizabeth H. Hocker.
May R. Walton.
Edna P. Rutherford.
Maud Sarah KeefFe.
Mildred M. Hocker.
Ann Benton Fuller.
Pearl S. Hillman.
Lula D. McClendon.
Jennie L, Colbert.
Blanche M. Wagner.
Mollie B. Wenzel.
Rosa H. Whittington.
Meta C. Thomas.

FACTORY 'PLANT -FOH" SALE IN "OCALA'
ca account c! late order's dcsCi.
Large three-story building, SO x 90 with 40 x 40 one-story addition on
large lot. complete and ready for ope ation with boiler, two steam engines,
one SO-Hp. Westinghouse electric motor, eight cotton gins (shcrt and long
staple) cotton press, cotton carrier system with metal conveyors, velvet
bean huller and grinder, grist mill, new bolting mill (never been used) ele
vator, shafting,- belting, pulleys, platform scales. Plenty room on lot for
expansion. Here is an opportunity to continue a business which has been
in operation for a great many years, now at a standstill on account of
death. "For further particulars apply to
FRANK W. DITTO, Ocala, Florida, or

D. S. WOOBROV7, Ccal

AND

For the convenience
of the public we have
opened a second

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our thanks to

the neighbors and friends who helped
us during the sickness and death of
our father and grandfather, Mr.

Stephen W. Sheperd, at his home in
Sparr, Florida.
Mrs. Mary Sherwood.
Miss Effie Sherwood.
Miss Jesly Sherwood.
Oliver Sherwood.

Self

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Miurphy Moto r .Co

'..57

9

CCALA

wPf mTm a? -t 'd dTb -m afm J" d Jm d

L. MiEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careiul estimates made on' all con contract
tract contract -work. Gives more and better
work fcr the money than any other
contractor in the city.

W. A. T2PJSMAN
CONTRACTOR
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE K26. OCALA

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

LIFE

FIRS

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Eyes often fall below

" the maximum efficienrv

.

K2..of which they are capa capa-3g
3g capa-3g skt ble without the person
'w.wfc being aware of it.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

OFFICER ENLISTS HIS
BROTHER IN THE NAVY
(By Logan E. Ruggles)
Years ago the old case-hardened
salts argued that only a certain few
in civilian life could become officers
in the navy, and that the chances
were a thousand to one shot against
the enlisted man. The press said the
officers of the navy were, as a general
thing, from the same family, and one
great daily flat-footedly said: As
father' so be. it with the son the lat latter
ter latter most always was appointed to the
Naval Academy."
But this W"as years ago and that
day has passed if it ever were pres present.
ent. present. Today we have officers, and of
high rank, who have brothers in the
navy just starting in the lowest rat ratings.
ings. ratings. While this is not the first case
of this kind that we have noticed, and
it has been our pleasure to serve with

both officers and enlisted men who
were brothers on the same ship, we
believe that this striking example of
brotherly love for one brother to
map out a career for another that he
has followed for many years; to start
him on a vocation which undoubtedly
offers a better opportunity than can
be found, in many walks of civilian
life bears telling.
This little story actually started in
the year of 1903, at which time Lieutenant-Commander
W. H. Stiles Jr.,
P. S. navy, entered the service. He
was appointed frtfm the state of Geor
gia, and entered the academy in May
After graduating from that famous
institution he commenced a career
which has sent him to every corner of
the globe. In his school days ; he

studied about the different parts of

the world, at the academy he learned
about them in a general way, and he
was taught to navigate the waters

which would take him to every corner

of the globe that he might see these
strange lands and learn the customs
of the peoples of the earth. J
With these thoughts in mind, Com Commander
mander Commander Stiles explained the advan advantages
tages advantages of the service to his youngest
brother, Charles Philip Stiles, the ad advantages
vantages advantages offered enlisted men in the
navy today. He told of the enlisted
man's chances for promotion; of his

opportunities to see and actually

learn of the old and the new wordls;

he explained the strange peoples of

the foreign lands. And there was one

phase of the new navy the navy
which bids fair to become the great

est on the face of the earth -that

particularly interested his, younger

brother.

In the little city of Cartersville,

Ga., this lad had lived for seventeen

and one-half years. Mr. Stiles noted

while he was home on leave that

Philip was the only one of his immed

iate family who was not in business

He particularly noted that Philip
was following no profession and had

no prospects which looked as bright

as those offered in the navy. During

the many years which his brother had

been m the navy the youngster be became
came became very much interested in the

foreign countries of which Com

mander Stiles wrote about. He dream

ed of the lands of the Arabs. Japan,
China and the Far East; he became

intensely interested in Spain, Gibral
tar, France and other European coun

tries. He wanted to see these nlaces

himself and thereby broaded two-fold
his education.
- It did not take a single mite of
coaxing; all the youngster wanted

was permission to enlist. Commander
Stiles told the family: "It will be the
making of Philip."
"There is his possibility to gain a

commission. He is a bright, healthy

young chap, and a little training at
one of our large stations will fit him

for the sea; he will have an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to study and prepare himself for

Annapolis, and who can tell but what
in a very short time he will enter the
Naval Academy and emerge from his
studies another Wesley McL. Hague,
who was once an enlisted man and
graduated from Annapolis with the
highest honors ever attained at the
academy."
The very fact that Commander
Stiles pointed out to his brother the
benefits of naval training, the oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities offered, the fine trade schools,
the excellent recreation, and the
chance to see the world, and this to
one of his own kin, stands out as a
dominant fact that he believes the
navy is the place for the youngsters
of the nation who would make good.

, THE NEW STORE
U-SEEiVE No. 2 is located on
the West Side of the Square next

to "wov rnv ; imw mmrm

Stores Alike
Prices Alike
Stock Alike
Shop at the one nearest you.
.,...,.
CASH AND CARRY
' One East and one West of Cily Square

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GOOD TASTE IN A SIONUSIENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found hi
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time anywhere.

CALi'LIARBlEUCnilS

See F.Ic
: 'For all Clasjses cl
Stone, Uriels, Wood
and Concrete
-'Building;

J."l.:TMiSsM!l

- Contractor
Phtme 44S, 723 Wncra L

PYLES a PERKINS
Fcncrsl Directors a Enidrrs
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICU
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for TThite
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
OCALA, FLOKRA

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argain Connie

A Different Article Each Day

See oui

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Plicae 502

17ns Is NOT a Branch Store,
but owned exclusively by

flTF

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OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1920

0CMJ1 OHUCES

If you have any
phone to five-one.

society item,

Temperature this morning, 58; this
afternoon, 83.
Sugar 15 cents per pound at H. B.
WHITTINGTQN'S, : ll-6t
Mr. Sam Leigh is a business visitor
in Jacksonville today.
Delicious banana spits at the Court
Pharmacy. ll-t
Mr. O. B. Howse is a business vis visitor
itor visitor in Orlando for a few days.

BEST DEFENSE OF
TnE BATTLESHIPS

Against the

Dangers of
Aircraft

Attacking

No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Mr. Robert Glass of Gainesville
was in the city yesterday, visiting
bis friends.

Flower bulbs at
Store.

the Ocala Seed
6-tf

Mr. James Melton has returned to
the university after several days
visit in town with his parents.

Double recleaned seed oats and rye.

Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

Mr. James Taylor returned this
afternoon from a pleasure trip to

New York city and other points. ;

Our ice cream sodas are the best in

the city. Court Pharmacy. ll-6t

Mr. Tom Wallis came to spend the

week end with his sisters Friday, re

turning to the university this morn

ing.

Home ground meal at WHITTING
TON'S GROCERY. ll-6t-

Mrs. Mamie H. Stovall returned
Friday from a pleasant week's visit

in Tampa, a guest at the home of her

son, Mr. Wallace Stovall.
Best patent flour, plain or self-ris

ing, 12 lbs. $1, 24 lbs. $1.90. MAIN

STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t

With ships under way, what is the
best defense against a squadron of
torpedo plans supported by screen
planes making its smoke screen
around a fleet? :
These and many similar exercises
will be worked out shortly by the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic fleet to determine the effective

ness of aircraft fire against our great

warships. It will be a fleet of war warships
ships warships against a fleet of airships, and

the results may prove or disprove
statements made by many authorities

that torpedo attacks by aircraft in

sufficient numbers using efficient
smoke screen, especially coupled with

he element of surprise, will consti

tute a most important part in naval
warfare.

From a purely spectacular point of

view the scene will be robbed of some

of its glory by ..thick clouds of smoke,

but the men on board ships will have
an opportunity to view mimic war-

are which will far surpass the wild

est expectations. Picture to yourself

how a fleet steaming leisurely at

night when suddenly out of the sky

the buzz of many airplane motors is

heard, the lookouts on the warships
sounds the alarm, aircraft guns are

manned, searchlights sweep the sky

and gradually rest on the fleet of air

ships. The sharp cracks of the air

craft guns are answered by the ter

rific blast of torpedoes being launched
against the ships.

The exercises may be held day o

night while the ship is at anchor or

steaming in formation. It is expected

hat the fleet will engage about 36

planes, 12 being employed as screen
planes. Our magnificent fleet now
carries its own airplanes on board
and this new plan of having the air

craft attack the battle fleet is expect

ed to greatly aid battleships in re repulsing
pulsing repulsing a hostile airplane fleet.

Ed. Bennett should keep a dozen or

so periscopes in his theater. Some

times some tall, broad person insists

on sitting straight; up instead of loll

ing back comfortably, then the man

or woman behind him needs a peri-

Mr. M. M. Little has just received
an order for shoes from Brooklyn, N.
Y. The writer said "I congratulate

you on beating New York prices."
V-

Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and-"Eazall" arch pro

tecting shoes, can be had only at Lit

tle's Shoe Parlor. 11-tf

Mr. M. L. Payne of Fairfield, who
was in town todayr says 45 white

women and 39 colored registered in

that precinct.

Don't miss the "Fig Flake Sundae"
at the Court Pharmacy, the kind Eve

liked. ll-6t

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tucker's new

residence on Fort King is rapidly

neariner completion. It will be a lit

tie gem of a house when finished.

Use "Goodnight" and then go to

sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Fresh apples 8c. a pound. Evaporat Evaporated
ed Evaporated apples20e. lb. U-SERVE GROC GROCERY.
ERY. GROCERY. Two stores, one east, one west,
choose the one that you like best. 3t

Fresh apples 8c. a pound. Evaporat Evaporated
ed Evaporated apples 20c. a pound. U-SERVE
GROCERY. ll-3t

Millions for a
New Stomach
One of the greatest American miUion miUion-aires
aires miUion-aires said to his physician, "A million
dollars, Doetor, spot eash and no grum grumbling,
bling, grumbling, for a new stomach," and then
the sick man groaned and turned away.
All his wealth eould not make him
happy or contented, for happiness large largely
ly largely depends upon digestion. "Without
health irhere does happiness come inf
After all the stomach plays a great
part in everyday ; life. Without a
healthy stomach and good digestion our
blood is thin, watery and poor, our
heart action is weak, onr liver does net
do its duty, and man is miserable and
unhappy. Prevent disease by putting
the house in order and strenglLeuix.
lie system against the germs of disease.
Dr. Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y-,
years ago understood diseases and their
prevention, and he discovered certain
roots and herbs which were nature's
remedies, and succeeded in putting tL.xn
up in a form that could be easily pro pro-eared
eared pro-eared at the drug store (liquid or
tablets) This he called Dr. Pier. s
a olden Medical Discovery. This Lls Lls-covery
covery Lls-covery gives no false stimulation La La-Anje
Anje La-Anje it contains no alcohol or any r.ar r.ar-cotic.
cotic. r.ar-cotic. It helps digestion and tLe aa-

t-mlltion of such elements in the -jod

as art required for the b!ood. It f'ves
to the blood the food elements us

sues require. For over fifty zias it
Las ?ivjujed the coj-Cixse of the
Aiaoriean public. Try it no vl

PROMPT SERVICE
WILL BE MAINTAINED

Yes, we have just had a big fire at
cur plant in Jacksonville, but it didn't
put us out of business. Our auxiliary
plants and branch warehouses all
over the state enable us to. continue
to maintain our excellent and prompt
service and it is a pleasure to be able
to announce that we are in position
to make prompt shipments as usual
of the same good old Ideal Fertilizers.
Order early to avoid the congestion
of the rush season. Fred W. Ball,
representative in the Ocala territory
for Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer
Company, Manufacturers of Ideal
Fertilizers. 8-6t
Your feet are your best friends. If
they give you trouble, why not have
a free examination by M. M. Little,
graduate practipedist. 11-tf

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in advance.

FIRST AID TO

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.

J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

f
i '

DISABLED
SHOES

WE ARE NEVER TOO BUSY
To give' ymr Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing.
We call for and deliver work free.
SHOE SHINE SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
OealaHectricShoeShop
114 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143. OCALA. FLA.

FOR SALE This week, one, Acme
dress form as good as new, half
" price; three new Florida Light
Company's lamps with $100 worth
of fixtures including a quantity of
hollow copper wire, etc.; an electric

motor, a few odd pieces of furni furniture
ture furniture and an oil stove, two-burner,
in good order.

Mrs. G. D
ll-6t 704 N.

WOOD CUTTING If you want jozt
wood sawed, phone SG3. Mrs. D. N.
Mathews. 8-Ct

FOR RENT Furnished apartments
for light housekeeping; all moderi
conveniences; for adults only. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. William Sinclair, No.
20 Herbert St. 5-6t

WANTED Invalid wheel chair. Must
be in good condition. Phone 189. St

FOR SALE Five room bungalow
with bath, etc., close in, $2250. See
L. M. Murray, Holder Block. Ocala,
Fla. 9-6t

Washburn,
Magnolia St.

FOR SALE Fifty acre farm wo
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
.Collier Brothers. 30-tf
FOR SALE Wakefield cabbage
plants. Immediate shipment. Two
dollars per thousand. Florahome
Plant Co., Florahome, Fla. 30-8t
FOR SALE Six drawer National
cash register; five foot oak roll top
desk; medium size safe; 170-gallon
all steel Bowser measuring kero kerosene,
sene, kerosene, oil tank; 600-lb. platform
scales; two-horse gasoline engine,
pump, jack, belt, brass cylinder
pipe and rod for eighty foot well;
three 15-inch rolling coulters with
clamps; 32-calibre Colts automatic
pistol. Apply "Register," care the
Star office. 8-6t
f

POUND A sum of money in Ocala.
Apply in writing, giving descrip description
tion description of coins lost. Address "Money,"
care Star. ll-6t

EGGS FOR HATCHING Limited
number of settings of Plymouth
Rock eggs; $1.50 for 15. Phone
304. ll-3t

FOR SALE County maps. Call
write J. R. Moorhead. 5-tf

cr

WANTED A
Phone 256.

carpenter

at once.
5-tf

WOOD FOR SALE $1 and $2 loads
. of oak and pine wood. Phone 322,
residence. E. Bomolini. 9-6t
FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road, 200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
Green. 8-tf

WANTED Position in store; two
years experience in general merch merchandise.
andise. merchandise. Can furnish references as to

character, also recommendation
from last employer. State salary.
Box 203, Hernando, Fla. 6-St

FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Apply at 517
Oklawaha avenue. ll-6t

FOR RENT Modern five-room fur furnished
nished furnished flat, as a whole or in part.
Conveniently located. Adults pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Address Box 348, city. 6t

NOTICE

All state and county licenses das das-October
October das-October 1st, 1920. Any one dcirj
business without license after this
date subject to double tax.
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.

' iijnUiii i'iliij j ,ii mnuuy iiii .11. .Mi j u I hi "iiillinl-...,. n. i -im lwiiw m Ji UJjwim.iin.wwmu "' .numn .'. tt u .4rj.rwnM .... j..... .'""''' ...M-n- .'.p.m. WW

scope.

Mr. D. R. Zetrouer, democratic

committeeman for Geiger precinct,
who was in town today, says the

white women up his way have done

very well in registering. Mrs. Ze

trouer accompanied her husband to

Ocala.

Mr. F. J. McCool and wife and Mr.
J. C. Paterson of Atlanta are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Per Perkins.
kins. Perkins. They drove from Atlanta is
Mr. Mc Cool's car.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

The city registration books will re

main open until the second Saturday

m November (13th), and all the

women had better take advantage of
the circumstance to register in case
there is a special election before the

regular election next year.

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 1
you want. Time for dinner; 11 a. m. to

2:30 p. m. 17-tf

Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Washburn, who
have been in Miami for the past year.

have returned to Ocala for a stay un

til they can make arrangements to

sell their household goods', which are-

advertised in another column of the

Star.- The many friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Washburn regret very much
losing them for they have made

Ocala their home for a number of

years, but the good wishes of all will

follow them to their new home.

At jTS

it.' -i

Only one drink served in each cup
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Miss Eloise Henry is expected to
arrive home this afternoon after-a
two months' vacation delightfully
spent in New York and South Caro Carolina.

Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

Mrs. Fannie Johnstone has return returned
ed returned to her home in Jacksonville, after
a week's visit in the city a guest at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. Sam
Leigh. v';. "; :
Best patent flour, plain or self -rising,
12 lbs. $1, 24 lbs. $1.90. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t

Miss Pearl Gatlin of Tallahassee,
but a teacher in one of the Marion

county schools, spent the week-end
pleasantly in the city as the guest of

friends and relatives.

Sanitary paper cups used for all

drinks at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

Mr. Edward Green, a law student

at the university, spent the week-end
in the city with his mother, Mrs. E.

B. Green. He was accompanied by

Mr. Richard Knisrht of Tampa, also a

student at the university.

No.
cents.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. FM
meeta every Tuesday evening at tha
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
nsiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luff man, Secretary.

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

4

2 Tomatoes, two cans for 25

H. B. Whittington. ll-6t

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tydings re returned
turned returned last night from Atlanta and
Macon, Ga.. by automobile. They were
accompanied by Mrs. Tydings' moth

erMrs. McLendon of Columbia, S. C.,

t "it i"2i"m4"

7 V

your Sfc

doaal emrrt
itMndaaoaey

Ivmr clothing) mod w w2Ji

aim tot triu runt n ?!
23IrviarPtM KtwTt

la pmckmge of SO protected by
tpmcisl moiaturo proof wrapper.
AJao ia round AIR- TIGHT tina of 50.

THE CASE was over.
AND WE jury-men.
WERE-LOCKED In a room.
AND ONLY one of us.
WAS FOR conviction.
AND HE stuck to It'
ALL THAT day.
AND AT supper time.
WE FELT like sending.
FOR ELEVEN suppers.
AND ONE bale of hay.
AND THEN all through,
THE LIVELONG night.
WE TALKED and fought.
BUT NO argument.
WOULD SATISFY him.
AND MORNING came.
A GRAY and cheerless dawn.
AND OUR stubborn friend.
WAS OUT of smokes.
'
AND I talked to him.
AND GAVE him one.
OF MY cigarettes.
IT MAY have been.
'JUST A coincidence.
IT MAY have been.
BUT I rather doubt It
'
HE FINISHED the smoke.
'
AS I finished my talk.
AND HE said, "All right.
YOUR ARGUMENTS.
.
ARE LIKE your smokes.
THEY SATISFY."

W fey
B L 1 mTlm. C mt

CHESTERFIELDS "satisfy." Acd yet
Chesterfielda are mild. With 'body"
enough to satisfy a cigar smoker, Chester Chesterfields
fields Chesterfields are mild enough to suit any ciga cigarette
rette cigarette smoker. They're mild and yet they
"satisfy. That is doubtless why Chester Chesterfields
fields Chesterfields have so many friends amon both;
classes of smokers.

At

i
i
r
"

who will spend the winter with them



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