The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05708

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
i iTT)
Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Friday, except probably
showers extreme south portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21 1920
VOL. 26, NO. 253
BARKERS SHOULD 1EAT JUICE FORCED
BUDGET SYSTEM
G SWIHE YEAR PEACE REIGNS
C0X1D HAR

OGALA

SI

i In

K Oil
IMS

v

-A'

FOR CIVIC WORK

A Committee of the Board of Trade
Will Meet Tomorrow Night Jto
, Consider Novel Plan
A spec.1 committee of the Marion
County Board of Trade will meet( Fri Friday
day Friday night at 8 o'clock for the purpose
of preparing a plan to place all of the
civic activities of the community on
a budget basis. The plan contem contemplates
plates contemplates the raising of a fund of $15, $15,-000
000 $15,-000 to $20,000 a year, to go into a
budget and to be expended according
to a program to be decided upon for
the year, and the contributions to the
civic activities of the community to
be limited to this budget and pro program.
gram. program. 'This would give' the Board of
Trade a sufficient fund with which to
get results ; in keeping with the in investment
vestment investment made, and do away with in innumerable
numerable innumerable drives, subscriptions and
other money raising schemes that are
at present conducted periodically dur during
ing during the year. Under this plan a
business house, for' example, would
appropriate a definite sum as its con contribution
tribution contribution to the civic activities of the
city and county for the year, and
would not be called on again for this
' purpose until the following year.
The budget would be made up by
the Board of Trade, a program of ac activities
tivities activities mapped, out and the expendi expenditures
tures expenditures would be made through the
board of governors in accordance with
the program. The budget could be
made up somewhat as follows:
Board ofvTrade routine ope operating
rating operating expenses .... .v., .$ 5,000
Advertising, including bo,ck-
lets, sign posting, photo photo--
- photo-- graphs, multigraphing and
; newspaper ana magazine
displays . .... .........
Band concerts, conventions,
motor tourist camp, parking
space for wagons and ani animals
mals animals of the country people,
rest, room, recreation center,
etc.. etc. ...........
5,000
10,000
$20,000
Or, a general fund could be raised,
and a board, of trustees, with repre representation
sentation representation from all organizations in
the city doing civic work, could be
named to apportion it to the several
organizations for their year's work
With a plan of this kind steps could
be taken ta prevent duplication of
effort and expenditures, and provis
ion made for a closer co-operation all
around. :
t' is believed that a plan can be
workea out to conserve tne money
that is expended each year for the
various civic projects, usually spo sporadically
radically sporadically and without reference to a
general plan. If such a plan can be
worked out it Would in itself give
, Ocala and Marion county a vast
amount of publicity, for the scheme
would be watched with interest by
the entire country. ,-
The members of the committee who
will meet tomorrow night to consider
a plan along these lines are: Harvey
Clark, L. H.-Pillans, H. A. Water
man, M. W. Lloyd, J. J. Gerig, F. W.
Cook, E. H. Martin and W. D. Taylor.
In seeking a fund for its activities
the Marion' County. Board of Trade is
prepared to show that it has gotten
results even with its present meager
M a n. a. a. .m.
income ot only $:jyuu a year, and
numerous "drives' 'and small "sub "subscriptions."
scriptions." "subscriptions." Some -of the things ac
complished by tfheVBoard 0f Trade
during the present year follow:
Conducted campaign which pu
Marion county over the top with s
bond issue of $560,000 for good roads.
Contributed to carrying the city
bond issue for better streets.
Arranged for a "series of open air
band concerts during the summer and
was instrumental in securing an ap appropriating
propriating appropriating of $800 from the city for
concerts during the winter months.
With the co-operation of thecity
council, the county commissioners and
property owners has provided for a
"white way" for the business center
of the city.
Issued, with the co-operation of the
city, and by subscriptions, the best
illustrated booklet gotten out by any
county in Florida.
, As a result of agitation brought
about improvements in the housing
situation, the reorganization of the
Citizens' Investment Company, and
the building of bungalows for sale on
the part of two enterprising citizens.
Published three issues of the "Mar "Marion
ion "Marion County Floridian," providing pub pub-licity
licity pub-licity for the city and county that
would not otherwise be had at all, and
paid -for two of these issues by means
of advertising.
Prepared copy and obtained much
free publicity in the newspapers.

magazines, guides, railroad folders,
etc. ,-. f
Co-operated in the entertainment
cf conventions.
Has arranged for the entertainment
of the 'National Editorial Association
at Silver Springs on its tour of
Florida in 1921.
Arranged for a landing field for
airplanes. .
Secured appropriation of $500 from

AT COUNTY FAIR

It is Expected that the Exhibits of
Hogs Will be the Largest
Yet Made Here
The eye3 of the swine world have
been : turned upon Marion county by
reason of the fact that a Marion
county hog captured a grand cham championship
pionship championship at the International t. Live
Stock Show, and a Marion county
boar was recently sold for $15,000
the largest price ever paid for a hog
in the southeastern states. This year
the swine exhibit at the'Marion Coun County
ty County Fair, November 23-27, is expected
to surpass all previous swine exhibits
at; this fair. The judging will take
place November 25.' The fair asso association
ciation association has ruled that only animals
that are registered or eligible to reg registration
istration registration in the respective breeder's
afsociatidhs can compete in pure Dred
classes, and all grades shall have at
least 50 per cent improved blood. All
swine competing must be Marion
county owned. Ages of all animals
competing for premiums in thjs de
partment will be computed from Sept.
and March 1.
Features of the swine exhibit at
the county fair this year will be the
pigs of the boy's clubs. Special prizes
have been offered by the Munroe &
Cbambliss National Bank and the
Ocala National Bank. Exhibits will
be made by the pure bred pig club,
ix pig club and sow and litter clubs,
liawatha Lake Stock Farm is offer
ing a prize to the boy showing the
best Poland-China barrow. The
Hampshire Association is offering
prizes for pigs of this breed exhibited
by the boys. The negro boy's -farm
makers- club will compete for the best
pig, sow and boar entered by them.
the city toward a booklet fund for
next year.
Co-operated with county agricul
tural agent, railroad officials, fair as
sociation, trade organizations in other
cities.
Assisted and gave information to
curists and visiting business people,
and carried on a considerable volume
of correspondence. I
Assisted with the organization of
the Florida Development Board.
BIG FOOTBALL GAME
NOV. 6th IN TAMPA
Tampa, Ocf. 21. Florida's impres
sive victory over -Newberry gave new
life to hopes for a grid struggle of
the first magnitude here Nov. 6, when
the Alligators meet Tulane's best
Coach Kline's squad not only "busted"
up everything that Newberry offered,
but uncorked some wonderfully pow
erful assaults.
lhe power of the backfield this
year is not limbed to four first-string
men for a half-dozen men are in re
serve. While the line this year has
au of last years power every main
stay returning with at least" two
new men of more promise than Flor
lua nas Deen in tne naoit of attract
ing. ,.. ..
Captain Baker. Charlie Wiisky,
Tampa; "Tootsie" Perry, Gainesville
and Otto, Key VWest, all look excep
tionany good while, Vandergriff,
newcomer from Georgia, is provin
one of the most capable tackles that
ever wore the orange F. TV' 7
.canton, Wauchula, looks like J;he
bright star of the backfield, while
crom Anderson, Falatka. and Bert
Anderson, Orlando, are showing much
better than last year the latter's
generalship Saturday being especially
good.
ARMENIA MAY BECOME
THE BELGIUM OF ASIA
(Associated Press)
- Paris, Oct. 21. The Russian soviet
has issued an ultimatum to Armenia
demanding permission to transport
bolshevik troops through" Armenia
to connect with Turkish nationalists
m Asia Minor. Armenia refused.
"
TRYING TO BUST
A BUILDING TRUST
(Associated Press i
New York, Oct. 21. Agents of the
state attorney general raised the of
fice of John T. Hettrick, attorney for
a group of plumbers, stone cutters
1
and -neatmg contractors, today, and
seized records to be brought before
the legislatime committee investigat
mg tne alleged building material
trust.
VERDICT WAS CORRECT
Cork, Oct. 21. The verdict render rendered
ed rendered by the military court of inquiry
into the death of Michael Fitzgerald,
the first of the hunger strikers to die
in Cork jail, was that "the deceased,
of sound mind, deliberately caused hia
own existence to end and did felon feloniously
iously feloniously kill himself."
Just arrived, Tokay and Emperor
keg grapes. They are fancy. Phone
218. W. A. Stroud. It

PJTROGADE

According to H. G. Wells, People are
Too Weak and Hungry to be
Angered
(Associated Press)
London, Oct.," '21. Condition in
ttrograd are described as hunger
and want but order, by H. G. Wells,
British author, on his return from
iussia.
ARGENTINA MAY SHUT
AMERICA
OUT
(Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, Oct. 21. Argentine
hq porters have adopted resolutions to
iniit to absolute necessities importa
tions irom tne united states until
there is an improvement in exchange
rates.
BIG BALLOON RACE
FROM BIRMINGHAM
(Associated Press)
Birmingham, .'. Oct. 21. Entrants
are here from-France, Italy, Belgium
and the "United States for the inter international
national international balloon race starting tomor
row.
MURDERS NEAR MACCLENNY
Two
White Men Shot Dead .from
Ambush Wednesday
Afternoon
(Times-Union)
Macclenny, Oct. 20. Frank Con-
nor and r rank uariey, wnite, were
shot and killed, presumably from am
bush, about 5 o'clock this afternoon,
about six miles from town.
This tragedy is believed to be an
aftermath of the murder of John Har
vey and the subsequent lynching of
three negroes here a short time ago,
and more trouble is expected if the
guilty parties are apprehended as both
men were well known and
throughout this section.
noDular I
MORE TROUBLE LIKELY
(Associated Press)
Macclenny, Oct. 21. Feeling is
tense here as a" sequel to the finding
of the bodies of two white men rid riddled
dled riddled with buckshot, after the lynchi
ing of three negroes.
"Are you' related to Barne
O'Brien V Thomas O'Brien was once
asked. "Very distantly." Thomas re
plied. "I was me mother's first
child Barney was the sivinteenth."
Exchange.
. 1 . i 1 . i : i . l : t 1 1 1
-- -- -T --

m mm

It is important that you 'keep in
touch with the political problems
of today, but it is VITALLY IM IMPORTANT
PORTANT IMPORTANT that you save the DOL DOLLARS.
LARS. DOLLARS. You can practice econo
my and sove the DOLLARS by
reading our "ads' and taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of our

;MeDHMiitt

on every

Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
Silks and Woolens in the
house.

;The Fashion Center"

Ocala

AID FARMERS

Co-Operative Warehouse and Selling J
Organizations Will Assure Agri- I
culturiste r air fronts I
(Associated Frets) I
Washington, Oct. 21j The report I
of the agricultural committee of the I
American Bankers Association said

the bankers can and should eid 'thelger strike during a period of uncon-

farmers bv assisting in the estab-1
lishment of co-operative warehousing I
and selling organizations and unless
. ..it i l- I
tne tarmers can seu ur iruuuCvS
with a reasonaoie surance oi lair
pront tnere wiu oe m8u,s
o, men drilling xrom lue xru w tuc
cities.
FIGHT ON THE CITRUS FLY
The federal horticultural board will
hold a public hearing December 20th
to consider the advisability of placing
quarantine on the importation of fruit
and vegetables to prevent tne spread
of citrus fly. .
ELECTION OF OJJllJsJCS
John S. Drum of San Francisco,
was elected president of the American J
Bankers Association and 4 nomas jo.
McAdams of Richmond, first vice I
president I
f ; I
WILL TACKLE THE
CHILDREN FIRST
( Associated Press)
St. Louis, Oct. 21. The interna-
' f 1
tional convention of the Christian
church has recommended the "spread-1
iriff of religion to foreign families
through children. I
GETTING TIME FOR' TRAINS
TO CARRY ARMED, GUARDS
..
(Associated Frees) I
Buffalo, Oct. 21. Bandits held up at
New York Central passenger train in
the yards her today. One shot grazed
the head of a 13-year-old girl who
disobeyed the command to remain
seated. Two men nave been arrested.!
TROUBLE IN ENGLAND
RFPOMlMfi MOllF! TFNSP1
London, Olt. 21. The coal strike
took a grave turn today when railway
men and transportation workers an
nounced they would strike in sympa sympathy
thy sympathy with the miners unless negotia negotiations
tions negotiations for settlement of the strike
are opened this week.
Just arrived. Tokav and EmDeror
keg grapes. They are fancy.- Phone
21 b. W. A. Stroud. It
w- j-w .-w". .-wi .w .-w .w fuVwywyuwui
-mmm- -w
$
Qt
vj?
piece of
Florida

0

mS

110 HIS MOUTH

Strenuous Attempt to Save-lhe Life
of McSweeny on the Seventieth
Day or ins &triKe
(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 21. Reports are tin
officially confired that McSweeny was
fed on the seventieth day of his hun
sciousness. The doctors forced meat
juice into-his mouth
COVERED WITH SCURVY
. bulletin saId that Mc-
Sw continues in
&Jid fails to recognize' his relatives
ms whole body is covered with
scurvy.
FLORIDA OPPOSED TO
GOVERNMENT OPERATION
Editors of State in Large Majority
Report their Communities Against
Socialistic Experiment
New York, Oct. 21-The Florida
public is overwhelmingly opposed to
radical government experiments ac
cording to tne results 01 a question
naire on the subject of government
operation of industries sent out to the
editors of this and other great states
of the country. Of the 58 editors who
replied, 52 or 90. per cent said that
the citizens of their communities
wpro nnnnspd. tn the covernment co
" z 1 0
ing into business in competition with
its citizens.
The questionnaire was sent by the
Press Service Company of New York
city. While the inquiry was based on
the general principle of government
operation, the so-called Muscle Shoals
bill now before Congress was used as
la concrete example. Under this bill
a government-owned corporation
would be given power, among other
things, to produce at Muscle Shoals
various fertilizer products and. sell
tBem in competition with private
I manufacturers and dealers.
as to tne wisdom 01 tne govern
ment adopting this policy toward the
fertilizer industry the editors were
1 asked for their personal opinion. Of
the 54. editors who gave an opinion on
this point, 44 or 81 per cent were un
I qualifiedly opposed to the scheme.
The political affiliations of the
Fl6rida papers whose editors answer answered
ed answered the questionnaire were; Democrat
ic. 48; independent, 9; and miscellan
eous, 1.
A summary of the results of the
questionnaires from the country at
large show that this opposition to
government operation is general.
Out of 5154 editors replying, 4465 or
86 per cent voted their communities
against the proposition. This is an
mcerase of 3 per cent in the opposi opposition
tion opposition as compared with the results of
a similar questionnaire sent out by
the Press Service Company a year
aero in connection with the question

iS)of turning the railroads back to their

I owners. V
j The papers heard from in the pres-
I democratic: 1458 independent and 462
miscellaneous. Not only did political
bias play no part in the replies but
sectional differences seem to have
no appreciable effect on tne result.
The combined circulation of the pa papers
pers papers whose editors replied is 11,428,-
817, which means a constituency of
at least 44,000,000 readers.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Oct. 21w Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Gunn and daughter. Miss Viola
Gunn of Boston, Mass., who came
here a few week3 past and have been
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Wheeler, left Wednesdav for Cali-

Qplfornia, where they expect to locate.

Mr. and Mrs. Doff Snowden and
daughters, Misses Willa and Mabel
Snowden of Leesburg and son, Mr.
Clarence Snowden of Eustis, Miss
Martha Fort, Mr. Sidney Fort and
jSlMr. Jake Hudnell spent a most pleas-
I Mr. and Mrs. Otis Squires and
J daughter, Miss Mabel Squires and
witn tneir sons, Mr. Jhane Martin
and Mr. Alvin Squires at Mt. Verde.
They were glad to see their boys do
ing so nicely at school.
Miss Gladys Burry spent last Sat
urday and Sunday with her parents
at Orange Lake.
Mrs. Smith of Boston, is visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Wheeler.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wheejer and
their guest Miss Gladys Burry were
shopping in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hightower and
children of near Lakeland, are visit
ing Mrs. Hightowers parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M.0. Morrison.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Holton left Mon
day for Eagle Lake, where they ex expect
pect expect to locate.
Shipment of Grimes Golden Apples
just received. Phone your orders.
Cook's Market and Grocery, phone

North Main street. 21-2t

A

Democratic Candidate Scores the
Program -of Misrepresentation
Again League of Nations
(Associated Press)
Wilmington, Del." Oct. 21. Gover Governor
nor Governor Cox attacked the critics of article
ten in his speech here today. He said
that a nation-wide program of mis misrepresentation
representation misrepresentation against article ten had
been circulated and declared that
Congress only and not the League of
nations has authority to declare war
and that the league council's decis
ions must be unanimous and are mere
ly advisory.
HARDING. RETURNING HOME
On Board Special Train, Oct. 21.
Senator Harding is on a trip through
New York state, speaking at Roches Rochester
ter Rochester and Buffalo this afternoon and
tonight will, return to Marion, ending
his campaign outside" of Ohio.
DECLARES HE IS FOR PEACE
Rochester, Oct. 21. Senator Hard- (
ing said here today: "Surely the Am
erican people cannot take seriously
democratic insistence that the Paris
covenants shall be considered as the
democratic platform as the candi candidates
dates candidates insist. I have repeatedly spok spoken
en spoken of such rejection with unfailing
consistency. I have unfailingly said
we wish to associate with other na nations
tions nations to end war and promote and
preserve peace."
DENIAL FROM COOLIDGE
On Board Special Train, Uct. 21.
Governor Coolidge denied in a state statement
ment statement today that he endorsed the
League of Nations in his address of
welcome for President Wilson at Bos Boston
ton Boston on his return foom Europe. The
governor is campaigning through the
Piedmont section of North Carolina.
DEMOCRATIC DOLLARS
The constant old patriot, Ed. Parr,
handed us a democratic dollar this
morning, and our always reliable
friend, H. B. Baxter, another this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. We hope that the good dem democrats
ocrats democrats will shower the members of
the finance committee with shekels
for the next ien days, for the national
committee surely needs the money.
LOCAL LEGISLATION
The council met in regular session
"at 8 p. m. Oct. 19, with Councilmen
Mclver, Goldman, Simmons and Winer
present. Meeting called to order by
President Mclver. Minutes of last
regular meeting read and approved.
- The following report submitted by
City Manager McKenzie was read
and adopted, upon motion of Mr.
Goldman:
"According to your; instructions i
have investigated Mrs. Frank Hen Hen-derly's
derly's Hen-derly's excess water bill. I recommend
she be allowed to pay $3.75, the min minimum'
imum' minimum' charge. I also recommend that
Mrs. G. E. Thompson be permitted to
pay '$3.75, and Frank K. Powers' bill
be reduced to $5."
Communication from the Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company submitting
statement for construction of culvert
under building being constructed by
them aggregating $705.40 was read
and referred to special committee
consisting of Councilmen Goldman,
VTiner and Simmons to investigate
and report at next meeting.
Upon motion of Mr. Goldman, duly
carried, all members voting yea,
$5700 was ordered paid Burford, Hall
& Smith on contract work at light
and waters plant.
Regular monthly report of City
Manager McKenzie for night, water,
street and sanitary departments was
read and adopted upon motion of Mr.
Goldman.
The city attorney was allowed cost
for the institution of paving suits to
be brought against property owners
for paving.
Bill of F. R. Hocker for $1.10 was
ordered paid, all members voting yea
upon roll calL
It was ordered upon motion of Mr.
Simmons, duly carried, that a notice
be published advertising the house
and strips of land on Main street for
sale.
Council thereupon adjourned
next regular meeting.
till
BRITISH COLUMBIA
WANTS ITS BOOZE
(Associated Press)
Vancouver, Oct. 21 British Colum
bia repudiated the prohibition law by
15,000 majority in yesterday's pleb pleb-kcite.
kcite. pleb-kcite. The plebiscite favored the dis
pensation of liquor under government
control and not in open saloons.
ALEXANDER'S CONDITION
REMAINS UNCHANGED
(Associated Press) v
Athens, Oct. 21w There is no
change in the condition of King Alex Alexander,
ander, Alexander, a bulletin issued today said.
What have you to sell or tradtl

a



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1920

i

i

Ocala Evening Siar

PablUbed Every Day Except Sunday tor
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. R. Carroll, President
V. Leaveogood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Heojamla, KtHtor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postof See as
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
Baklneaa Office
tcaitoriml Department
Society Reporter

.. .Five-One
...Plve-Oae

MEMBEK ASSOCIATED PKESS
The Associated Press 13 exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication or
all news dispatches creditea to It or
not otherwise credHed in this paper ana
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

ir.tration books were open, and the
women had better register. .Calling
on the city clerk this morning, a Star
reporter was surprised to find that
only two ladies Mrs. R. N. Dosh and
Mrs. Emily Green had put their
names down. The city books will be
open until the second Saturday in
November, and the ladies had better
hustle to register. A special election
might come up and the naughty men,
would put one over on them.

LET THE MOVIE CAMERA
WATCH YOUR

STEP

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION
One year, in advance -J. ......
tils months, in advance ....
Three months, in advance .
One month, in advance

KATES
.....$6.00
3.00
.. 1.50
.60

ADVERTISING RATES
' Display i Plate 15 cents per inch ror
consecutive -insertions. Alternate inser inser-Uons61
Uons61 inser-Uons61 per cent additionaL Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less ; wan
tlx times Kcents per inch. J
position 20 per cent additionaL Kates
based on 4-Inch minimum, i-ess tnan
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
UReafil Notice. $ cfo? eh
rlrst insertion; 3 cents per line to reacn
Subsequent insertion. nJ5,
week allowed on readers without .extra
composition charges. rates
Legal advertisements It legal rates.

DEMOCRATIC ELECTORS
The voters must remember that the
names of. candidates appear in al alphabetical
phabetical alphabetical order on the ticket. Let
them study the following names over
every day between now and election,
and their eyes and memories will au automatically
tomatically automatically guide the pencil when
they mark their" ballots:
Martin Caraballo.
P. W. Corr.
Charles E. Jones.
W. V. Knott.
J. G. Sharon.
G. R. Wells. t
France hadn't even heard of it.
A baseball curve and a baseball
crook are two different propositions,
v. (.. 1 i
Sugar becoming plentiful again. So
many pretty girls in this town, it
hasn't been missed much.
Cuba is said to be short of money.
Perhaps that great shelling put of
American coin for booze was exag exaggerated.
gerated. exaggerated. Ministers, like alarm clocks, get
most of their abuse for-doing their
duty. Kansas City Star. -Editors
also.
Tampa voted for commission gov government,
ernment, government, and the other cities in the
state will watch the experiment with
interest. Well bet it won't work.
When we can find out what Sena Senator
tor Senator Harding really said about that
Frenchman, well form an opinion.
Up to date, accounts are too conflict conflicting.
ing. conflicting. - . .; j
What's become of New Jersey's
Edwards who was going to make that

state "as wet as the Atlantic ocean?"

Tampa Tribune.
Perhaps he has dried up.

The. fellow who burns the candle at
both ends has the satisfaction of a

good bright light for a little while,

anyhow. Life.

And a sreater darkness when the

candle's gone. ";

If people tae as much interest in
l hp rhnreh or their awn business as

they take in politics we would be in
vincible. Tampa Tribune.

Yes, and if they stop taking inter-

. est in politics, they will soon be slaves

i England is in for a freezing this
winter, if that coal strike isn't settled
v pretty quick. They'll have to move

faster than usual to keep warm with

out coal. Times-Union.
Strikers will suffer as much as any
body. .

Political speakers should remember

that a great many women have socia

, and business engagements and it wil

never do to talk very long before
feminine audience. Times-Union.

Can t vou shoot some of the sams

advice at some of the preachers?
i i i.i . -i

Rev. Billv Sunday will begin his

meetings, Sunday, Nov. 7, in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and labor strenuously until he
has lifted at least a corner of the
cloud of sin that always hovers over
that devoted city. His sermons will
be reprinted in full in our esteemed
contemporary, the Jacksonville Metropolis.

Regarding the Star's comments on
the recent visit of the Ocala high
school team to Jacksonville, "Red,"
one of the contributors to the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union sporting department said:
"The Ocala editor in stating that
no team the s strength of Ocala's
should be allowed to go up against
much superior teams as Duval and
Tampa has certainly expressed our
thoughts to the fullest extent. Right
you are, Mr. Editor, arid I hope they
change the policy regarding these

The following from the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Independent applies to every everywhere:
where: everywhere: 1
Few persons in St. Petersburg are
free from one or more habits. And
most of .them are unconscious that
they have a habit, yet their friends
have noticed little peculiarities that
are distinctive. :
The twitching nose, the blinking

eyes, the tantalizing snirr, smn, tne
fellow who hesitates on the street to

scratch his knee, the man who is al

ways flipping a coin in the air, or the

young lady who bites her finger

nails

All habits!

And yet, have you tried to convince

anybody that he or she has a pet

habit? Can't be done!

Here's the solution, then:
Get the somebody to pose before

he movies! '.

A young man did it and when his

posing was flashed on the screen, he
turned to his wife and said:

"For the love of Pete do I do

hat?" ' I:;-- v

A flock of habits stuck right on

before his very eyes.

Try your luck sometimes. If you

would know yourself as others knovt

ycu, get yourself on the screen and

then watch you! ".'

(E WILL GO STRAIGHT
TO HEAVEN

A Spartanburg,' S. C, landlord, who

owns a number of houses and apart apartments,
ments, apartments, has notified his tenants of a
cut in rent amounting to about 15 per
cent. He said he felt the rents

should be reduced along with every everything
thing everything else. The only condition he

made with the reduction was that his
name should not 'be made in any
publication of the matter.

xMUCH INTEREST IN THE

FIVE-ACRE CORN CONTEST

The Munroe & Chambliss National

Rank's five-acre corn contest open to

any white farmer, man or boy, has
aroused great interest. The entrants

had to give "notice to the county agent
by May 1st and Mr. Sessoms states

that a number of contestants have en entered.
tered. entered. The prizes are indeed liberal.
The first prize is $100; second prize,
$75; third prize, $50, and fourth prize,
$25. An exhibit of one hundred acres
must be made. Mr. Sessoms states

that the corn exhibit at the Marion
County Fair this year will exceed

the exhibit of any two previous years.

In the one-acre beggarweed hay

contest the prizes are also offered by
the Munroe & Chambliss National

Bank and are $25, $15 and. $10,
spectively.

THANATOPSIS REVERSED

(Life)
Which is the kinder: so to live that
when
Life, with its griefs and joys, we
leave behind,
Those whom we bid farewell shall
mourn for us,
With bitter tears recount our noble
traits,
And weep for us, and will not be con consoled?
soled? consoled? Or,is it better so to live that when
We come to die, they'll mourn with
outward signs,
But in their hearts shall find a lasting
4 joy i ; -That
we are gone, and trouble them
no more! Francis R. Conner.

SHADY

Shady, Oct. 20. Mr. and Mrs.
James Goin left Saturday for Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia to consult a specialist about
their little daughter, Gladys, whom
they carried with them.
Mrs. WTill Little' of Ocala is spend spending
ing spending a few days with her daughter,
Mrs. F. C. Barnes.
Mrs. Will Woods and family have
taken rooms at he dormitory in
Ocala.
Mr. Smith Douglas of Griffin, Ga.,
was visiting relatives here Wednes Wednesday:
day: Wednesday:
Let's take a retrospective glance
back over twenty-one years and see
if Shady is moving or standing still.
Then there was no school in this com community,
munity, community, church buildings, but no reg regular
ular regular services,, postoffice run by negro,
negro mail carrier, very, few white
families here; no hard roads, no up-to-date
farm tools, no gasoline en engines,
gines, engines, no Fords, no trucks, no county
agent, no pig clubs and demonstrators

and we had no county fair to look
forward to and to compete with other
communities. If Uncle Ben doesn't
frown us out we will try to tell you
some of the things we have here next
week and you will see then that we
are progressing. In the meantime,
let's be getting our exhibits together

and all pull together for a good com-J

munuy exnioit ior me iair. lou nave
probably received your premium list
for 1920; look it over and get busy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and lit little
tle little son and Mrs. Sam Phillips were
Friday afternoon visitors here.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Home were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Holland Sunday.
Rev. C. W. White will preach Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 3:30 o'clock. Everybody come
and hear him.

Save a part ol Every Dollar by Trading
AT THE

BELLEVIEW

Mrs. John
of Jackson Jackson-J.
J. Jackson-J. J. Nelson

ll-Serve Stores

YOU CANT BEAT THEM.
THERE IS NO USE TRY TRYING.
ING. TRYING. WE HAVE NO
CLERKS. YOU WAIT ON
YOURSELF AND SAVE
THE DIFFERENCE.
COME, JOIN THE BUNCH

Belleview, Oct. 20. 20.-Lyles
Lyles 20.-Lyles and two children
ville-are guests of Mrs

this week.
The B. Y. P. U. entertained with a

tacky party at the town hall Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night of last week and prizes
were given to Miss Minnie Tremere

and Ray Leach for being dressed the

ackiest. A grand march was enjoy

ed by all and an impromptu program

of songs and recitations rendered by

he B. i. P. U. members.

Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland of

Marlboro, N. Y., arrived to spend the

winter Friday.

The opening of the Lakeview House

Saturday night was a pleasant event.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland of

Bridgeport, Conn., returned to their
winter home here Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Bardsley arrived

Sunday from Rock Island, 111.

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade and

Charlie Schram and the Hetherington

twins left Monday for Jacksonville,

after a few days' visit at the Lake

View House.

Mr. and Mrs. Washburn are guests

at the home of O. M. Gale this week.

No fear of germs when

at Gerig's Drug Store.

re-

FIVE OF A KIND

"How many kings do you think will

be left m ten years?" asked the Am-

erican. :

"Five," replied the Britisher.
"Which five?"
"The King of Hearts, the King of

Spades, the King of Clubs, the King

of Diamonds and King George." Ex

change. :

HOME HORSES WILL v

HAVE THE HONORS

The policy adopted last year by the

officers and directors of the Marion

County Fair and Agricultural Asso

ciation in offering prizes only to Mar

ion county owned horses has had a

wonaenui enect m developing some

remarkably fast ponies in the county.
The same rule as' to handicapping the
winners wjll prevail this year, so that
lovers of good, clean racing will have

the opportunity of seeing rare snort

in this line. It is understood that a I

number orbther Florida fairs are fol following
lowing following Marion's example and have
stopped paying money for hippo hippodrome
drome hippodrome racing of horses owned out of
the state.

Cloverbloom Butter,
per pound ....
Wilson's Nut Oleo,
per pound ....
Tall Chum Salmon,
per tin .......
Tall Pink Salmon,
per tin ........
Campbell's Soups
' two for

(Excepting Tomato)

Tomatoes, No. 2 -tins,
per tin

Schumacher's XXX Graham
'flour 5-pound bagsl A
per bag ......... f
Roxane Whole Wheat Flour
per V7 C
package
EXTRA SPECIAL
Roxane Self-Rising Pancake
or Buckwheat Flour, at

67c
35 c
17c
22 c
25 c

12c

per
package. .......

Roxane
Flour i
rising)

Perfected
(non-self-

SUGAR per
pound.
Premium Coffee,
.pound packages
'Arbuckles Coffee
'per pound .

...
Shinola Shoe Polish White,

Tan and Black, per Q

Uv

12c
Cake
48c
14 c
28c
30c

box. .

Tall tins Snidei's,
Beans,, per
tin. . :

Pork and
15c

Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner. family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all

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

:30 p. m. 17-tf

20c. value Kingan's pork
and Beans, per 1 o
tin.;.... XOC
U-Serve Stores

ONE EAST ONE WEST
CITY SQUARE

Cash and Carry
OUR EVERY DAY PRICES:
Arbuckles Coffee, per pound
White House Coffee, per pound
Green Coffee, per pound ...
Pure Lard, per pound ...
Hudnut's Meal and Grits, per pound .....
Best Rice, per pound. ...
Armour's and Kingan's Haras, per pound
Seeded Raisins, per package .....

Purity Table Salt, per package ..12 l-2c

Egg Noodles, per package ...
Skinner's Spaghetti, 3 packages.
Piilsbury's Pancake Flour, per package....
Libby's Mayonnaise Salad Dressing, bottle
Rex Tomato Catsup, 9 ounce bottle ...
Alaska Red Salmon, tall one-pound cans..

35c
... 50c
.17 l-2c
' 28c
r 5c
.12 l-2c
. 47c
.. 30c

10c
25c
20c
33c
18c
40c

you drink
29-tf

FOR SALE

LARGE LUE GIM GONG
ORANGE TREES.
Will' Deliver and Plant for
$3.50 EACH
The Large Trees.
WARTMANN NURSERY CO.
Oala, Fla.
10-14, deod-tf

PYLES & PERKINS

Funeral Directors & Embalmers

ARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White

People Only.

Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night

OCALA, FLORIDA

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careiul estimates made on all con

tract TKork. Gives t more and better
work f(T the money than any other
contract or in the city.

W. A. TINSMAN

CONTRACTOR

Anvthing in Brick, Stone, Concrete,

Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526. OCALA

SUGAR, per poud 14 l-2c
You will find our prices satisfactory I
at all times, and our groceries are all J
Fresh stock. Each article is marked
in plain figures, and we don't object
to you waiting on yourself if you like.
DON'T OVERLOOK OUR BARGAIN COUNTER
SorneUiixig Different Each Day I
ABBOTT & LUFFMAN :

7 N. Magnolia SL I

Phone 562

J. H. SPENCER

W.'R. PEDRICK

AGE NG

Y

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

M
fl

ti

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exelaslve Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Ho. Guarantee
i a I An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. . 1

GASOONE, OILS AND GREASE.

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.

PHONE 271

Ocala

i

Florida

ulWid.,l.Mii.,iH,.fi.M.

HUBSCDM

M

urpny

ESSEX STOBEBAMEE
AUTOMOBILES

Motor Co

Cash and Carry .jk

lOCALA

itm&ss stem i)

Advertise and get Results

Raising the Family- Colly-Anybody ought to Understand that!

m m ... .. .-, n L 1 1 llll I 111 T IIP I II 111 I ..a

fKftwJMP- ( ( SPxasr-Cmf-ow(-j
i SPXPST-CtlX L pon.OMPrUAK-GMJK- C"i PUZ1 OP-U S VCO Kn SPEPnK ( SKE JUST S f,
1 V JMK-paiK-OCFj .1 C T o-SosrcFffo CSgBosrcrr! F0TV& LOVE CP UOOV i lj 0
mWATlOW "4"

s
f

KB
At

games.'

Two or three weeks ago, the Star
notified its readers that the city reg
If
J
1



. 1

"K'
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2U 1920

y

V
X

MISS NETTIE CAMP

HONORS MISS HARRISS
Of all the lovely pre-nuptial com compliments
pliments compliments that have been tendered
Miss Caroline Harriss, whose wedding
to Mr. Martin takes place this eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock, none were prettier
or more enjoyed than Miss Nettie
Camp's at home after the wedding re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal at the church last night.
The lower floor of the Camp home
was thrown together en suite and
each room was exquisitely and pro profusely
fusely profusely decorated with handsome vases
of flowers. Pink roses were used in
quantities in the dining room, yellow
dahlias in the drawing room and
crimson dahlias in the reception hall.
Shortly after the truest s arrived
dancing was commenced and indulged
in until a late hour, after which an
ice cream course, with salted almonds,
cake and candy was served.
Besides the wedding party the fol following
lowing following were present: Mrs. Leta Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Mrs. Clifton Camp, Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Harriss, Mrs. John Ravenel,
Miss Byrd Wartmann, Mrs. Annie W.
Van Deman, Rev. J. J. Neighbour and
I Mr. Norton P. Davis.
" GEIGER-MERCIIANT
f The following account, from the
- Gainesville News, of the marriage in
Gainesville, Wednesday, of Miss
Sara Merchant to Mr. Guy Geiger,

will be of much interest to Mr.
Geiger's numerous friends here:
The marriage of Miss Sara Merch Merchant
ant Merchant and Mr. Guy Gefger of Melbourne,
; was solemnized this afternoon at the
First Presbyterian church. Dr. John
G. Anderson, pastor of the church,
performed the impressive ring cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The church was exquisitely deco decorated
rated decorated with quantities of yellow chry chrysanthemums,
santhemums, chrysanthemums, fern and other greenery.
Immediately preceding the bride were
little Misses Lucille Cairns and Ann
Louise Haigler, dainty flower t girls,
who scattered rose petals in the path pathway
way pathway of the bride, from pretty little
yellow and white baskets.
The bride entered on the arm of her
brother, Mr. George Merchant, who
gave her in marriage. She was sweet
and attractive in her bridal gown of
. white duchess satin trimmed with
pearls and elaborately embroidered,
and with a long train of French em embroidered
broidered embroidered lace 'falling from her shoul shoul-ders.
ders. shoul-ders. Her; bridal veil was arranged
' fan-fashion, and held in place with a
wreath of orange blossoms, which was
caugfiht in the back and fell in a
shower to her waist line. She carried
a bouquet of bride roses with a
shower of swansonia.
Immediately after the. ceremony,

Cf)
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0
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Mr. and Mrs. Geiger left for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, from which point they will
later sail for Charleston, S. C, where
they will enjoy a week's trip. After
November 1st, they will be at home
to their many friends at Melbourne.
Mrs. Geiger's going away suit was
of navy tricotine and her hat was a
stylish model in henna and blue.
Mrs. Geiger is the younger daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mrs. G. S,. Merchant, and is an
attractive and talented young woman.

She has lived in Gainesville all her
life and .has a wide circle of friends
who wisli her much happiness.
Mr! Geiger is formerly of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where he was connected with
the Barnett National Bank.' He is now
in the automobile business at Mel
bourne, arid has many friends in both
business and social circles who ex extend
tend extend congratulations.
NOTICE TQ PUBLIC
; Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
small.
All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINS MAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.
SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR jLINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1 :55 pm J acksonville ,1 :30 pm
4:C5 pm fc Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pra
St, Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4;05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:48 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox i
7:25 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.
.0
a
a. Properly fitted glasses
rive away that squint-
iV RS drawn, unnatural
. See. expression seen in defec defec-T..vvfcV
T..vvfcV defec-T..vvfcV ye eyes.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
O

RAILROAD

sell at Auction on above date the following stock:

20 head of young Horses and Mules, running in age from 4 to
8 years, all broke to harness.
10 head of Mules right out of work, acclimated and sound.
5 head of Jersey Cows that will be fresh in 20 to 30 days.
1 fine Spanish Jack, 6 years old, as fine an animal as ever
came from Kentucky ; in fact, he is in a class by himself.
1 Large Jenet, one of biggest that was ever shipped South, age
about 8 years;

These Animals will positvely be sold next
This stock is now in the stables in Ocala. for inspection. Anyone wanting to buy at private sale or exchange can do so any time
before the auction sale starts next Monday, when every remaining horse and mule will positively be sold regardless of what they
bring. Be sure and don't miss this sale, as another one like it won't be pulled off any time soon. This sale will start at
. 10 O'clock a. in. Monday, OcfolbeF 25fltt

Rain

FARM NOTES BY
THE COUNTY AGENT

The question whether to break land
in the fall or spring is often asked.
Which is better depends on the na nature
ture nature of the soil. In this county,
where the land is mostly light and
rains are usually heavy during win winter,
ter, winter, it will be better practice to al always
ways always break the land just previous to
planting in the spring. Land plowed
in the fall or early winter and stirred
well with a jdisc harrow before being
planted does hot grow crops equal to
those on land that is broken in the
spring. So, unless a farmer is able
to re-break his land in the spring, it
will 'pay him to leave off fall plowing.
Those fields that have a heavy growth
of vegetation on them can be well
disced down in the fall and by spring
the vegetation will be sufficiently rot rotted
ted rotted to give no serious trouble after
being turned under by the spring
plowing.
October is the month in which to
watch the peach trees for the borer
worms. The most successful way to
fight these is to dig the dirt away
from the trunk of the tree at the top
of the ground and cut them out with
a sharp pocket knife. Usually there
is a jelly exuding from the bark un under
der under which the borers are at work and
knife the worm will be found or the
knife the worw will be found or the
channel in which he has ben work working.
ing. working. Sometimes they dig, channels
for several inches below the surface
cf the ground and it will be necessary
tc cut the bark over the channel all
the way down until the worm is over overtaken.
taken. overtaken. Care should be used, tho, not
to cut the bark except where the borer
has gone. A second search for these
insects should be made about Febru-
iary. Also, Uctober is a good time to
give the first lime-sulphur spry to
the peach trees. It is true that the
leaves may be injured some now and
caused to drop, but the tree needs
tbem no longer for this season and no
damage will be done.
In planting oats broadcast it will
be found very profitable to drag the
i field with a heavy board drag or run
over it with a heavy roller. Even a
smoothing harrow or a disc harrow
will be beneficial. Just why such an
operation is so helpful to the crop is
something that we have never fully
understood, but we have often seen it
tried and know that oats so put in
will outgrow those where the soil has
not been firmed down. It is natural
to suppose that the air spaces are
all mashed out, allowing the moisture
to settle close around the seed and
then the roots, but even where heavy

-OF-

M)im(illaiy9 .ellellDeir

or shine, and continue until

rains have come immediately after
the seed were planted and packed the
earth down the oats did not grow as
well as where the dragging was done.
Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.
WOMEN REGISTER
IN CITRUS COUNTY

The Star has received the following
interesting news from Mr. H. J.
Moon, supervisor of registration of
Citrus county:
"Editor Star: I registered 150
women in Inverness. There were 312
in the country precincts of Citrus
county. The country women would
not register like the town women.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish, to thank our friends who
so kindly aided us in the death of
our dear husband and father, also for
the many beautiful floral offerings.
Mrs. D. C. Rawls.
Raymond Rawls,
Leslie Rawls.
Vernon Rawls.
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
small. v
All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.
NOTICE
All state- and county licenses due
October 1st, 1920. Any one doing
business without license- after this
date subject to double tax.
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.
WOODMEN PURLO
FRIDAY EVENING
All Woodmen and members of, the
Woodmen Circle are urged to be pres present
ent present at a chicken purlo to be given by
Fort King Camp No. 14 Friday night,
October 22. C. K. Sage, Clerk.
Roast mutton, beef loaf, potato
salad, cocoanut and apple pies today.
Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
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
W. K. Lane, M. I Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nom and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tl
the last one is sold.

I

lifc WW.

NewGoods

COOK'S'

ARKET and GROCERY

Phone 243
The Store of Quality

Promptness
FOR SALE
A Modern Seven-Room Resi Residence,
dence, Residence, nicely located and
close in. A bargain for quick
cash sale or terms can be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. Apply to S. S. Sav Savage
age Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 15-30t
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
- j
2 Sec Me I
I For all Classes of
X Stone, Briclc, Wood :
; and Concrete
; Building
J. D. IcCasMll :
Contractor
Phone 446, 723 Wenona St.
Something to sell? Advertise it.
(D)W

(C

Sanitary

Courtesy
a
.1 t.
1-
YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. 1AZ0N & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerif'a
Drug Store
FOE "SAtE!v
BUICK SIX
Run 1,200 Pifiles
Condition, Perfect
P.O. Box 598
1

P Ik

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Wo Lo BAEEll

0



tlA EVENING STA& THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1920

QCALA 0H1BIS

If you have, any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning G4; thi3
afternoon, 85.
' After an illness of several weeks,
Mrs. W. A. Altman is convalescing,
which will be good news to her
friends.

Grimes Golden and Winesap Apples
10c a pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud.
No delivery? 20-2t
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jones left today

! by automobile for West Palm Beach

to attend the Shnner s convention.
Mr. James Taylor left at noon for
West Palm Beach, accompanied hy
Mr. J. D. Wilkes, and will be joined
t.i Daytona by Mr. Alfred Green.

Sandwiches and coffee
Carter's Bakery.

every day.
18-3t

Only one drink served in each cup
at,2erig's Drug Store. 29-tf
- II I II 1 LT II II
Mr. G. W. Chase has returned from
Jacksonville, where, he attended an
important meeting of the Florida
Development Association.
Mr3. J. W. Duma3 motored to
Gainesville yesterday and was accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. Frank Hampton,
who will be her guest for a few days.
Grimes Golden and Winesap Apples
10c a pound. Phone 218, W. A. Stroud.

No delivery. 20-2t
Miss Cora Mae Hammack returned
home yesterday-from a pleasant two
weeks' visit at the home of her broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. William Hammack at Fort
McCoy.
s Mrs. J. B. Horrell and son J. B.
Horrell Jr. left the hospital this
morning to be guests at the home of
Mrs. E. A. Osborne for a week before
..proceeding to their home at Whitney.
Use "Goodnight" and then fro to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mrs. John Wilbanks stopped over
in the city for a few days visit at the
home of her cousin, Mrs. T. M. Moore
en route to her home at Columbus,
Ohio, after a pleasant visit to points
in the southern part of the state.
Mr. Kelly of the Kelly-Miller Music
' company of Gainesville and Mr. Jas.
E. Wilson of the same city, are in
town. Mr. Kelly's firm expects to
install an uptodate music store in

the stand vacated by Mrs." Bostick,.

corner South Main and Fort King.

The following were' among the out
of town visitors noted on the streets
yesterday: Mrs J. N. McQuaig, Miss
Nettie Mae McQuaig, Lacota; Mrs. J.
W. Fant, Mrs. J. E. Branch and Miss
Monica Branch, Summerfield. s and

Mrs. C. C. Crews, Miami. j
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're J
tghting for QUALITY not pricesV tf
Mr. E. W. Moore of the Southeas Southeas-ern
ern Southeas-ern Trailomobile Co., of Atlanta, left

today for Gainesville after a short
business visit in the city. Mr. Moore
has many friends here who are al always
ways always glad to welcome him.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs.

Carter's Bakery. 19-2t

Among the real estate transfers

within the past few days is the sale
of the Carroll Motor Company garage
on North Main street to Mr, T. J.

Kemp -of Dunnellon. The building

has been leased to the Murphy Motor

Company for a salesroom and garage
and this company is now moving in

r Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Martin and
family of Pine, left today for Oxford,
where they will in future reside.
Master. Wilton Martin has been the
Star's correspondent for the past
year, writing of the happening around
Pine and now he will give us the
events at Oxford.
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
The many friends that Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Gornto have made during their
stay in Ocala will regret to learn
that they will at a very early date
leave the city to make their home at
Lake Wales. Mr. Gornto will leave
this afternoon for his new home and

will be joined next week by Mrs.

Gornto and pretty little daughter.
Mr.x Gornto is a state bank examiner.

Mr. C. D. Rhodes of Jacksonville,

connected with, the Oldfield Tire Co.

was a' business visitor in the city to

day. Mr. H. A. Davies is agent here

for these tires. The Oldfield line has
been reduced for a limited time, Mr.
Davies having an ad. in the Star
Tuesday announcing a SO per cent, re reduction
duction reduction until November 1st. V

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Jlothing Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighung for QUALITY-not prices, tf

Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Martin arrived

last night from- Canton, Ohio, where

they; have a summer horn e. Mr. Mar

tin operates the Crystal River Inn at
Crystal River, and is now completing
arrangements to open it for the sea

son. The Inn under Mr. Martin's
management has become one of the
mos popular hotels in thestate and
the prospect for a full house this sea

son is encouraging. ; ; n

Apalachicola oysters fresh today,
hone your orders. Cook's Market

and Grocery. Phone 243. tf .

I have Jonathan, Winesap, Winter

Banana and Grimes Golden Apples,

Washington Flemish Beauty Pears,
Avocado Pears, Oranges, Grapefruit,

Cocoanuts, Brazil Nuts and I expect

other things this week, Phone 218,

W. A. Stroud. No. delivery. 19-2t

-i -I- i ii i ...I M

Mr. David E. Allen of Yonkers, N.
Y., and president of the .Yonkers

Foundry Co., is a visitor in the city.

Mr. Allen is a regular 'winter visitor,
havingv extensive property interests
in Marion county, and his friends are
always glad to welcome his return.

He is accompanied by his son-in-law.

Mr. A. H. V. Bundey of Brooklyn.
Mr. Bundey is connected with the
submarine cable department of the

western union ana ior nine years

was with this company in England,
where he rendered valuable service

during the war; v
Advertise In the Star.

Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Peek left at
noon today by automobile for West
Palm Beach, where they go especial especially
ly especially to attend the Shriner's convention.
Before returning home they will visit
other places of interest s on the east
coast. They expect to be home by
Tuesday of next week. During their
absence, Dr. Peek's mother, Mrs. Fel Fel-ton
ton Fel-ton of Williston, will keep house for
the children.

Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs.
Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
The Tampa friends and relatives of
Mr. William Hocker of Ocala, one of
Florida's most prominent and distin distinguished
guished distinguished lawyers, Who has been in
poor health for some time, will be
pleased to learn that he is rapidly
recovering from his illness, and ex expects
pects expects soon to be pronounced entirely
well. Tampa Tribune.
Orange packers wanted by Ocala
Citrus Association. Apply at Ocala

packing house. 21-5t
Double recleanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

Mrs. Stephen Jewett and two little

daughters returned to their home in

Savannah yesterday after a pleasant
month's stay in the city, guests at the
home of Mrs. Jewett's' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers. Friends of

Mrs. Jewett will be glad to know

that they expact to return to Ocala to

spend the Christmas holidays.

Flower bulbs at the
Store.

Ocala Seed
6-tf

While in Atlanta, Mr. D. E. Mclver
met Mrs. Elizabeth Nix, formerly of
Kendrick, and engaged her as house housekeeper
keeper housekeeper for his large residence on
South Pine street. Mrs. Nix is the
widow of the late Mr. W. E. Nix of
Kendrick, a man who had many
friends in this city. Mrs. Nix has
been living with her sons in Georgia,
but is glad to return to Florida, and
her friends here are glad tohave her
with them.

Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and "Eazall" arch pro protecting
tecting protecting shoes, can be had only at Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 11-tf

ADUALLY

Mr. W.. F. Ballinger, the well-

known sheet metal ; worker, who has

been spending part of his time : in

Ocala for the past ten years, return returned
ed returned to the city yesterday from Los
Bague, Mexico, where he was visiting
for several -months. Mr. Ballinger
will be associated with Mr. V. Mrasek

for the winter.

rDouble recleaned seed oats' and rye.

Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

The, friends of Mr, Kenneth' Clark,

who formerly resided in this city with

his parents, Mr. and 'Mrs. 4 Robert

Clark, now of Tampa, will be interest

ed to learn that he and his wife and

son now reside at Zamboa, P. I. Zam

boa is said to be the garden spot of

the Phillipines and Mr. and Mrs.

Clark are delightfully located and
well pleased. Mr. Clark is associated

with the Pacific Commercial Company
and is doing well in the business

world. v

Interesting Experience cf a Texas Lady WLo Dzzbsza Tksl if Hera

Women Knew About Carchi Tfcsy WcsM Be Ssti t
Modi Sickness snd Wcrry.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOS

SALE, FOR RENT, AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month. S3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE Fifty acre farnu two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 30-tf

FOR SALE County maps. Call or

write J. R. Moorhead. 5-tf

FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
rpad, 200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold cold-water,
water, cold-water, gas, electric lights., L. N.
. Green. 8-tf

WANTED-AA
Phone 256.

carpenter at once.
5-tf

Navasota, Texas. Mrs. W. M. Peden,
of this place.relates the following interest interest-in
in interest-in account of how she recovered her
strength, having realized that she W2S
actually losing her health:
"Health is the greatest thing ia the
, -vorld, and when you feel that gradually
slipping away from you, you certainly sit
up and take notice. That is what I did
some tin&ago when 1 found myself in a
very nervous, run-down condition of
health. I was so tired and felt so lifeless
I could hardly go at alL
"I w?s justno account for work. I
would get a bucket of water and would
feel so weak I would have to set it down
before I felt likeJ could lift it to the shelf.
In this condition, cf course, to do even

my housework vjas a task almost im

possible to accomplish.
"1 was ... nervous and easily upset

I couldn't rest wen at night and was

just lifeless.

I heard of Cardui and after reading I
decided I had some female trouble that
was pulling me down. I sest fs Cardui
and began it
"In a very short while after I begin the
Cardui Home Treatment I saw an im improvement
provement improvement and it wasn't Vs&z ust3 1 was
all right good appetite, eplssdid rest,

and much stronger so tzzt I easily did my
housework.
"Later I took a bottle cf Cardui as a
tonic, lean recommend Cardui and glad gladly
ly gladly do so, for if more women knew, it
would save a great deal of worry and
sickness."
The enthusiastic praise cf thousands cl
other women who have found Cardui
helpful should convince you that it is
worth trying. All druggists sell it
J.

FOR SALE OR TRADE A five-passenger
touring car in good condi condition.
tion. condition. I will trade for small farm or
acreage. E. A. Revels, photograph photographer,
er, photographer, over Fishel's. 16-tf
FOR SALETwo story frame build building
ing building opposite old A. C. L. Ry depot.
Submit offer in writing to H. W.
Henry chairman cf committee. 20-tf

FOR SALE Big six Buick, first first-class
class first-class condition, four new Miller cord
tires and a good extra; looks good;
$775. Will trade for smaller car.
See or write W. L. Jennings, Fair Fairfield,
field, Fairfield, Fla. 20-6t

WANTED Two good showcases.
Murphy Motor Company. 19-3t

NOTICE TO PUBLIC

Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
small.
All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
"individual service" at its soda foun fountain.
tain. fountain. 29-tf

I have Jonathan. Winesap, Winter
Banana and Grimes Golden Apples,
Washington Flemish Beauty Pears,
Avocado Pears, Oranges, Grapefruit,
Cocoanuts, Brazil Nuts and I expect
other things this week. Phone 218.
W. A. Stroud. No delivery. 19-2t

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(LIMITED NUMBER)
FABRIC TIRES

i 1LDS1C

Plain

Safety

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i

" I -; r Price Old List Price Old List
30x3 - $1404 $17.92 S15.69 $19.95
30x3y2 16.85 21:97 18.70 7 24.22
32x3V2 20.51 26.37 22.80 29.28
31x4 23.47 30.58 ; 25.70 33.92
32x4 Oj-Jc i 27.39 35.09 30.46 38.46
33x4 - 28.80 36.92 32.00 -' 40;35
34x4 MLr. c 29.39 37.70 V 32.65 41.03
31.03.75 (Fits 30x3y2 Rim) 23.65 28.90
H GORD TIRES

Rib
32x3V2,a'-n::-;
33x4 .,- -32x4
- -34x4
- -

34x4V2

35x5 .-

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Price
S35.72
46.55
45.40
47.90
- 53.00
67.02

Old List
$44.18
57.55
56.09
49.12
' 66.61

Price
S37.60
48.40
47.00
50.05
56.80
70.60

Safety
, Old List
$46.48
59.83
58.02
' 61.90
' 70.11
' 87.06

82.87

LEAGE GUARANTEED : Fabric, 6,000. Cord, 8,000

(Mail Orders Given Special Attention) CASH SALE
VULCANIZING

Oldawalie and Mai

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I J J



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