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:
UF00075908:05711

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Weather Forecast: Unsettled weath weather
er weather tonight and Tuesday, probably
showers; little change in temperature.

FALLEN A MOT
After Seventy-Three Days of Slisery,
. Terence McS weeny's Self-Tort ur ur-ed
ed ur-ed Body is at Rest

TO HIS FANATICISM

A. (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 25w Terence Mc McSweeny,
Sweeny, McSweeny, lord mayor of Cork, died in
C Brixton prison early today after a
73-day hunger strike. He had been
unconscious for several days and did
not revive before he died. His pri private
vate private chaplain and brother were the
' only visitors allowed at the deathbed.
Heart failure caused death, a state statement
ment statement of the prison physician said.
Guards wereplaced around the prison
to prevent a demonstration, but no
' i civilians were waiting. This is said
to be the longest fast in medical his-
tory.
STORY OF STARVATION
The story fit the self -starvation of
Terence McSweeny probably will be become
come become one of the most moving chap chap-.
. chap-. ters of the centuries-lohg history of
the Irish struggle. The campaign in
England for McSweeny's release from
prison has been apart from all politi political
cal political and party considerations and even
, the king was drawn into it.
Two notable controversies, one con constitutional
stitutional constitutional and the other theological,
have arisen from the case. The first
was whether King George could prop-

eily evercise his pardoning preroga

tive independently of against the ad advice
vice advice of his ministers. The second was
whether the Catholic clergy, repre representing
senting representing a church which holds suicide
t to be a crime, could consistently ad-

' minister the sacraments to hunger

strikers. : s
The human aspect of the lord may
or's hunger strike was the one that
chiefly interested British people and
compelled the sympathy of even his
hardest political enemies. Mrs. Mc McSweeny
Sweeny McSweeny and his brothers and sisters
were treated everywhere with respect;
and on their side had nothing but
good to say of the jailers and police
with whom they had to deal.
Any way out of McSweeny's im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment except his death would
have been welcomed by the whole pub public,
lic, public, but his family were as v firm as
McSweeny in refusing to listen to any
end except release or death. There can
be no doubt the Irish republicans be believed
lieved believed McSweeny had given their
cause the most valuable service in his
power and that, like John Brown, "he
vgill trouble you more than ever when
you have nailed his coffin down."
McSweeny's hunger strike was be begun
gun begun on August 12th when, with ten
of his associates, he was arrested by
soldiers in Cork while attending a ses session
sion session of a Sinn Fein court. After
, trial by courtmartial under the regu
lations of the defense of the realm
act, he was found guilty of sedition
and sentenced to two years' imprison imprisonment,
ment, imprisonment, which he was serving in Brix Brixton
ton Brixton prison in London.
McSweeny, then an alderman of
Cork, was elected lord mayor of the
city at a special session of the Cork
corporation on March 30 of this year.
He was a well-known Sinn Fein lead leader
er leader and, prior to his election, had been
deported and imprisoned several
times, one of the latest notable in instances
stances instances of his confinement having
been in 1916 in connection with the
Irish Easter revolt.
Already weak at the trial because
of his refusal to take food, McSweeny
disputed the jurisdiction of the court,
saying: "I am the lord mayor of this
city and its chief magistrate. I de
clare this court illegal and those tak
ing part m it liable to arrest under
the laws of the Irish republic."
The day following his trial. Lord
Mayor McSweeny was deported to
England aboard f destroyer, under a
heavy military escort and was lodged
in Brixton jail. The government an
nounced on August 19 that he was
sented to two years' imprisonment.
McSweeny's hunger strike brought
numerous solicitations and protests
to the British authorities, many of the
appeals being from sympathizers in
the United States, even a threat from
the Sinn Fein in Ireland that, in the
event of his death, a general strike
and serious disturbances would pre
ail throughout the island. An appeal
was taken directly to the king but this
also proved unavailing.
During his imprisonment the lord
mayor received numerous messages of
encouragement and also petitions to
abandon his strike. He replied to the

latter that if he gave up his fight he
would "give away Irish liberty" and
that he "would rather die than do
that."
Replying to reports that sustenance
was being given Mayor McSweeny,
f the British home office declared "if he
is being 'fed we do not know it,"
" while members of McSweeny's family

denied categorically than food had
been given him.
Peter McSweeny, of New York, is
a brother of the lord mayor, and an
official of the American commission
for Irish independence.
Get tha habit cf reaSIns tia fids.

SHOUL

HIS MOUTH SHUT
Slacker and Runaway de Valera Kept
His Stomach Well Filled While
McSweeny was Starring
(Associated Press)
New York. Oct. 25. A mass meet meeting
ing meeting has been called for next Sunday
to denounce the teratmenfe of Lord
Mayor McSweeny. De Valera will
speak, .- '"
CORK IS QUIET
Cork; Oct. 25. Although ie people
appear stirred, to bitterness by Mc McSweeny's
Sweeny's McSweeny's death, it is regarded as im improbable
probable improbable that there will be any out outbreaks
breaks outbreaks or disorderly demonstrations.
JAPANESE QUESTION
TO BE DECIDED NOV. 2
San Francisco, Oct; 24.- The ; -f ate
of Japanese farmers in California will
te decided on Tuesday, Nov. 2, when
the electorate of this state passes on
an initiative measure j that would
amend-the present alien land law by
withdrawing entirely the three-year
agricultural land leasing privilege
from aligns who are ineligible to
American citizenship:
The measure aims also to place
minor land-owning aliens under the
guardianship of a public administra administrator.
tor. administrator. The actual ownership of farm
lands by aliens ineligible to citizen citizenship
ship citizenship already is prohibited by the alien
land law enacted b ythe state legisla legislature
ture legislature in 1913.
' The initiative measure, its propon proponents
ents proponents assert, will conform strictly to
the letter of the treaty "between Japan
and the United States, in which Jap Japanese
anese Japanese residents were granted certain
previliges. The opponents of an in interpretation'
terpretation' interpretation' of ; phraseology in the
treaty, wherein it is provided that
the Japanese resident in the United
States "may own or "hire and occupy
houses, manufactories, warehouses,
shops and premises and lease lands
for residential and commercial pur
poses." :;Y.-:
- It is pointed out by persons oppos opposed
ed opposed to amending the present law that
the leasing of land, for "commercial
purposes" contemplated the privilege
cf leasing agricultural lands. The vot voters
ers voters of the state have had the legal
verbiage --of the measure clarified by
arguments for and against it respect respectively
ively respectively by V. S. McClatchy, publisher of
the Sacramento Bee, and by J ohn P.
Irish, an extensive land owner of
tSockton, Cal.
In behalf of the measure Mr. Mc McClatchy,
Clatchy, McClatchy, says in part:,
"Throug the measure, California
seeks, 'as is her inherent right, to pre preserve
serve preserve her lands for Americans, pre
cisely as Japan preserver her lands
for the Japanese. Its primary pur
pose is to prohibit Orientals who can cannot
not cannot become American citizens from
controlling our rich agricultural lands.
Our present treaty of commerce
and navigation with Japan deliberate
ly omits, from the privileges granted
the Japanees in this country, either
ownership or lease of agricultural
lands. ; Japan has always prohibited
ownership, or lease, or use of agn
cultural lands in Japan by Americans
or other foreigners.
"Orientals, and more particularly
Japanese, have commenced to secure
control of agricultural lands in Cali California.'
fornia.' California.' There was enacted in 1913
the alien land law, which prohibited
ownership or lease, beyond three
years, of agricultural lands by aliens
ineligible to citizenship. J ;
"In defiance of that law. through
various subterfuges, including use of
dummy corporations and minor native
born children, Orientals, largely Jap Jap-aiese,
aiese, Jap-aiese, are fast securing control of the
richest irrigated lands in. the state,
through lease or ownership, the pro proportion
portion proportion already controlled in some
countries being from 50 to 75 per
cent. . :, Vr; v
"The initiative measure simply
cioses the loophole in the -1913 law
which permits violation and evasion
thereof. In addition, it forbids even
short leases."
In his argument against the meas
ure, Mr. Irish discusses the commer
cal treaty with Janan and declares
that "in its economic definition com
merce consists of production, trans
mutation and exchange; production is
the hanking element, because without
it there can be no commerce.
"The treaty is intended then," the
opposition argument continues, "to
give the Japanese privilege to enter
upon complete commerce, and there therefore
fore therefore protects their right to lease land
for production. Any other interpre
tation trists tae plain language of the
treaty into vain repetition.
"Considered in the light of' the
fourteenth amendment to the consti constitute
tute constitute nof the United States, which
says, No state shall deny to any per person
son person within its jurisdiction the equal
protection of the law,' we find the in initiative
itiative initiative is in conflict with our consti constitution
tution constitution since it proposes a discrimj discrimj-natroy
natroy discrimj-natroy classification of aliens, con conferring
ferring conferring upon one class the protection

OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25. 1920

HITS PRDTECTIDI
OF OUR WARSHIPS
A Rather Far-Fetched Request to Our
Navy Department by Hy phen phen-t
t phen-t ated Society
, (Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 25.--Secretary
Daniels has been asked by the Armenian-American
Society to send
warships to the Black Sea to land
marines at Batum to protect the rail railroad.
road. railroad. "V
MURDERED BY MEXICANS
Americans Now Their Friends May
be Killed with More Impunity
than Ever
(Associated Press) i
Washington, Oct. 25, M. T. Sev Sev-rey,
rey, Sev-rey, an American, was murdered in
Cananea, Mexico, Wednesday, by a
disgruntled miner, the state depart department
ment department announced today. .'
of the law which it denies to another
class:
"This discrimination applies also to
the leasing of land denied to Japa Japanese
nese Japanese and permitted to other aliens. It
also applies to the feature of the in initiative
itiative initiative which subjects Japanese min minors
ors minors who own land to the guardianship
of the public administrator but1 ex exempts
empts exempts othex, alien minors who own
land from such guardianship."
The measure' has two distinct pur purposes,
poses, purposes, according to Mr. Irish, and
these are: "First; to forbid the leas leasing
ing leasing of land to Japanese and Chinese:
! and, second, to take V land-owning
minors of those races from the nat natural
ural natural guardianship of the parents and
commit them to the control of the
publi cadministrators." ,
Concluding his argument to the
vote of California, Mr. Irish says:
"Considered in its effect upon the
land owners of the state, the in initiative,
itiative, initiative, under penalty of confiscation,
prohibits them from leasing land to
ascertain class of persons. If the
state can do that" it can also compel
land owners, under penalty of confis
cation to lease their lands to a certain
class of persons." ?
HAD SOFT HEARTS
Ohio Bandits Stopped Their Flight to
- Aid a Fainting Woman
(Associated Press) I
Tpledo, Oct. 25. Five bandits forc forced
ed forced a bank cashier of Alvordton, Ohio,
to get out of bed, unlock the safe and
turn over $3500 in cash and liberty
bonds. After aiding, the banker's
wife, who. fainted, the bandits escaped
in an automobile.
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 au
ycu want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf

uinissisy-Weiiesa

October 26

" We will have on Display the com complete
plete complete assortment of All-Wool Fab-
rics from
The SclnaeSeF-Weedlonu
Tailoring Company
The recent considerable
REDUCTIOMIi
in Woolen Prices offers an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to the Man who wants a
High-Grade Tailored-to-Measure
. Suit, to secure one at a
Heal Saving in the COST.
We invite you tq inspect this His-v-
play at our store on TUESDAY
and WEDNESDAY.
Fair. Pcarce, of the company, will measure you
correctly.

A
Ocala House Block

DROVE THE TURKS
. RACK III DISMAY
' -
Armenia's Intrepid Army Won a Bat Bat-(
( Bat-( I tie in the Shadow of
1 : Mount Ararat

; (Associated Press)
Constantinople, Oct. 25The Ar Armenians
menians Armenians it is reported defeated the
.Turkish nationals on the plains below
Mountt Ararat.
Nd MONOTONY IN DUBLIN
" Dublin, Oct. 25. -Exciting s ccenes
occurred today as a result of, num numerous
erous numerous military raids of homes and ho hotels.
tels. hotels.
JBAD DAY IN BELFAST
" Belfast, Oct. 25.i-The display of
Sinn Fein flags caused rioting and
one man was killed.
CHEWING THE RAG MAY SETTLE
j THE STRIKE
London, Oct. 25. Government lead leaders
ers leaders and the miners representatives
continued their negotiations today for
settlement of the miners strike.
MURPHY MAY BE NEXT
Cork, Oct. 25. The death of Joseph
Murphy, another hunger striker, is ex expected
pected expected momentarily.
BOURGEOIS HOLDS IT LIGHTLY
Brussels, Oct. 25. Leon Bourgeois,
president of the council of the league
of nations, told newspaper men today
that article ten was not considered by
European statesmen as an essential
element of the covenant. t
ALEXANDER IS WORSE
Athens, Oct. 25. King Alexander's
condition is worse. His heart is ser seriously
iously seriously affected and he is suffering
from suffocation, a bulletin said.
Ladies, be sure and read our ad. in
today's paper. It is for you. r
tl U-SERVE No. 1.
APPLES
Will sell apples beginning
Tuesday morning, for two days,
at the following prices:
. $2.00 PER BUSHEL
PECK 50 CENTS
Selling at A. C. L. team track
at freight depot. They arefine
stock, and you'll regret it if you
fail to lay in a good supply.
H. FREIDLIN
COX IS CONDUCTING A
WEST VIRGINIA CAMPAIGN
(Associated Press)
Enroute with Cox, Oct. 25. Gov.
Cox is touring West Virginia, a
doubtful state, making nine addresses
today.
Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and "Eazall" arch pro
tecting shoes, can be had only at Lit-
t;e s jsnoe xr arior. ix-u.
us
in
u:
October 27
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Ocala, Florida

I1DIIIG Oil THE

IRISH QUEST!
Speaking and Voting on this Issue, the
Republican Candidate Carried
Water on Both Shoulders
(By William L. Hill)
Washington, Oct. 23. In a press
dispatch from Marion, Ohio, to the
Washington Post, under date Sept.
23rd, Harry N. Price; one of the pub
licity agents of the republican nationr
al committee, stated that Senator
Harding in a conference with news
paper correspondents said his position
on the Irish question might be mas-
construed, and in order to make it
lain gave out the following state
ment:
"There are two views of the so-
called Irish question in America. In Individual
dividual Individual sentiment is one thing, and it
is recognized that there is a wide
spread sympathy here for the cause
of Irish independence. We voted an
expression of that sympathy m the
Senate at the time the peace dele
gates were conferring in Paris."
In a press dispatch from Omaha,
Nebraska, to the Washington Post,
under date of October 8th, Mr. Price
quoted Senator. Harding as saying in
the course of a speech delivered there:
'T know how concerned the friends
of Irish freedom are. I have a sym
pathetic feeling myself, my country
men, for Irish freedom. I voted that
way in the" Senate."
Senator Harding would have the
friends of Irish freedom believe that
:e has favored the "cause of Ireland."
In the Senate on July 29, 1916, Sen
ator Pittman, democrat of Nevada, of offered
fered offered the following resolution:
"Resolved, That the Senate express
the hope that the British government
may exercise clemency in the treat treatment
ment treatment of Irish political prisoners, and
that the president be nequested to
transmit this resolution to that gov
ernment."
Among the senators .recorded as
voting nay against the resolution of offered
fered offered by Senator Pittman, will be
found the name of Senator Harding.
In the Senate, on June 5, 1919, Sen
ator Borah reported, from the com committee
mittee committee on foreign relations, Senate i
resolution No. 48 :
"Resolved, That the Senate of the
United States earnestly requests the
American peace commission at Ver
sailles to endeavor to secure for Ed
ward de Valera, Arthur Griffiths and
Count George Noble Plunkett a hear hearing
ing hearing before said peace conference in
order that they may present the cause
of Ireland."
The resolution went to the calendar.
On June 6, 1919, Senator David I.
Walsh, democrat of Massachusetts,
offered an amendment to the resolu
tion proposing to add the following:
"Resolved, That the Senate of the
Lnited States express its sympathy
with the aspirations of the Irish peo
ple for a government -of, its own
choice."
The amendment was agreed to
without vote.
The roll, was called on the final pas
sage of the resolution as amended.
Among the senators recorded as not
voting on the resolution will be found
the name of Senator Harding.
In .the Senate, on March 18, 1920,
Senator Peter Gerry, democrat of
Rhode Island, offered the following
reservation:
"In consenting to the ratification of
the treaty with Germany, the United
States adheres to the principle of self-
determination and to the resolution of
sjrmpathy with the aspirations of the
Irish people for a government of their
own choice adopted by the Senate
June 6, 1919, and declares that when
self-government is attained by Ire Ireland,
land, Ireland, a consummation it is hoped .is
at hand, it should promptly be admit
ted as a member of the League of Na
tions."
' Senator Kellogg, republican of Min
nesota, moved that the reservation of offered
fered offered by Senator Gerry be laid on the
table.
The roll was called. Among the
senators recorded as voting yea that
the reservation be laid on the table,
will be --f ound the name of Senator
Harding.
Senator Lodge proposed the follow
ing amendment to the reservation:.
"In consenting to the ratification
cf the treaty with Germany the Unit
ed States adheres to the principle of
self-determination for the neople of
Ireland and to the resolution of sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for the aspirations of the Irish
people.
The roll was called. Among the
senators recorded as voting nay-
'against the proposed amendment will
ft! be found the name of Senator Hard-
I vjn cue uucjuuu ui Jigr txurg UJ we
reservation proposed by Senator Ger
Tjjry, me ron was cauea. Among, the
I a r Sam
senators recorded as voting nay-
against agreeing to the reservation,
will be found the name of- Senator
Harding.
A 11
un tne question oi concurring m
the reservation offered by Senator
Gerry, the roll was called.
Am org

VOL. 26, SO. 250

Mil
Tf II

ATIOHAL GOAL
Will the Boys Have Any Fairer Show
in the Next War Than in
the Last One
(Associated Iesa)
Washington, Oct. 25. Immediate
reorganization of the national guard
is deemed advisable, the war depart department
ment department announced today. Officers have
been ordered to visit each corps area
headquarters and advise with the
commanders nd state authorities on
organization of guard divisions. Un Under
der Under the national defense act the min minimum
imum minimum enlisted strength of approxi approximately
mately approximately 427,000 mast be provided a3
a peace organization. :
ATTEMPT TO CLOSE GINS HAD
t LITTLE EFFECT
! The government cotton ginning re report
port report issued today showed a total of
5,712,057 bales ginned prior to Oct.
ISth, indicating that attempts thru
the cotton belt to close the gins until
higher prices prevail had little effect.
On the government crop forecast the
report showed a higher percentage
than at the same thne last year.
the senators recorded as voting nay
against concurring in the reserva reservation,
tion, reservation, will be found the name of Sena Senator
tor Senator Harding.
Other senators recorded as voting
nay against concurring in the reser reservation,
vation, reservation, are: Cummin gs of Iowa, Dill Dillingham
ingham Dillingham of Vermont. Lenroot of Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, Spencer of 'Missouri, and
Wadsworth of New York.
PARKER WOULD WAIT
FOR HIGHER PRICES
(Associated Press)
Baton Rouge, Oct. 25. Gov. Parker
has issued an appeal to the cotton gin-
ners to close down for at least thirty
days until the producers receive high
er prices. He has also telegraphed
the request to the governors of each
Southern state.
TRIOMPnALE WON THE
AERIAL TOURNAMENT
(Associated Press) i
Birmingham, Oct. 25. Triomphale,
the Italian entry in the international
alloon race landed at Mt. Clemens,
Mich., it was reported at headquarters
jere today. The other six balloons
are still in the air.
POOR POLICEMEN!
Better
Lay Down When
Shoot Back
Rioters
J
(Associated Press)
Newport News, Oct. 25. Three ne
groes are dead and ons is dyin as a
result of a pistol battfe between ne negroes
groes negroes and the police, starting when
the police attempted to .break up a
negro fight. The policemen are charg charged
ed charged with murder.
Whittington's specials today should
commend your attention. Read his
advertisement elsewhere. 25
CARPENTIEB WILL
. SOIL HIS HANDS
(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 25. Jack Kearns,
Dempsey's manager, said today that
the terms were practically completed
for a bout with Georges Carnentier.
the French pubilist. The fight vail
probably be held in 'New York, either
daring January or June.
, BRIG -GEN. HAWKINS
(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 25. Brigadier-
General Rush C. Hawkins, commander
of the Zouvaes with the Army of the
Potomac, died today, aged 9.
BUT COX SHOOTS
WITHOUT A REST
(Associated Pnss)
Marion, Oct. 25. Senator Harding
worked at his desk today preparing
Ohio speeches.
BATTLE' NEAR DUBLIN
Dublin, Oct. 23 There was a pitch
ed battle last night between Kilbegan
and Moate, when a military lorry
was ambushed. The military returned
to Athlone, shooting as they proceed
ed through the town, causing panic.
ON THE LOOKOUT FOR
BRINES EVERYWHERE
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Oct. 23. Sheriff Seth
cf Creil county, Maryland, reported
to. the Philadelphia police today that
he had arrested a man near Perry Perry-ville,
ville, Perry-ville, on suspicion that he is William
P. Brirffes, a university student, who
is charged with killing Elmer C.
Drewes, a Dartmouth -College student.
Nice line Blue Serve TROUSERS,
also Brown, Blue and Green Flannels
at FISHEL'S. 22-St



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1920

A'.

Ocala Evening Star

Pal Untied Every Day Exeept Sunday by
star publishing company,
ocala, Florida:
H. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaveagood, Seeretary-Treawarer
J. If. lien ja mint, laiutor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce a
second-class matter. ;
TELEPHONES
flnftineMM Offlce
. . .FtTe-OB
. Tvro-Sevea
. .. .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department
society Reporter
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of.
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted In this paper and
also tne local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
. DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, la advance ..... ... .. .?8.00
Hlx months, In advance ......... 3.0JJ
fnree months, in advance .... ..-l.o
One month, in advance .......... .80
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less tnan
six times cents per inch. krecmi
position 20 per cent additional, nte
based on 4-inch minimum.; Less tnan
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which will be turnished upon applica-
V-i&alaic Notice s 5 cents per line tor
rtrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. J118!
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 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.
Ws. V. Knott.
J. G Sharon.
G. B. Wells, x
The Philadelphia National Base Baseball
ball Baseball Club has selected Gainesville for
its sprang training ground.
If the voters give the legislature
the unfettered control df the credit
of Florida the people will never be
able to get it back.-Times-Union. ;
The people of Florida are not go going
ing going to be foolish' enough to give the
legislature such rjower.
It's the front page versus the front
porch, says the Louisville Courier Courier-Journal,
Journal, Courier-Journal, and that's a very good way
of putting it. Exchange.
If you will measure them up you
will find that Harding is getting
about as much front page as Cox.
The A, P. is impartial.
Superintendent s of Schaols Cam has
been doing some mighty good work
for the pasty. Every time he can
spare half a day from his official du duties,
ties, duties, instead of attending to his pri-f
vate business, he goes out in the
country and instructs new voters in
the art, or rather the science, of mark marking
ing marking their ballots. Last week he in instructed
structed instructed the new voters of Weirsdale
and Fairfield. He had large attend attendances,
ances, attendances, and close attention at both
places. If the democrats and demo demo-cratesses
cratesses demo-cratesses will only turn out in full
force, the county is safe
Says the DeLand News: "Truth is
stranger than fiction. We read every
day about the death of men, women,
boys and girls in automobile acci accidents,
dents, accidents, but the accident, which occurred
near Jacksonville 'on Wednesday is
something distinctly ; new. William
W, Woodward, of Grand Crossing,
switchman for the Atlantic Coast
Line, was riding on the front of the
switch engine, when along came an
automobile, struck him and ; knocked
him from the engine, threw him sev several
eral several yards and killed him instantly.
The automobile driver never stopped
his car, but made his escape, and left
the dead man where he fell."
Brother Collens of the Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field Chronicle is also collecting for
the democratic fund. He has some
success, but deserves rnore. Ocala
Star.'; -: .-A.. V V -,-
Brother Benjamin thinks as we do.
Like the Chronicle, the Star has some
success, but the Ocala voters are not
coming forward as they should The
Star's list should show at least four
times the amount it has v collected.
There are numbers of Ocala people
. whose names we do not see, who are
well able to give handsomely to the
democratic fund. Loosen up all ye
democratic voters of Marion county
and Ocala and help lect Gov. Cox.
Summerfield Chronicle.
Now, what do you f know about
that? .V.V
The Ocala Star says it bets com
mission rovontnent won't work in
Tampa. Reminds us of the old fel
low who first seeing a locomotive en engine
gine engine declared, "they will never start
her," and when it has gathered speed
down the line, he shouted, "they will
never stop her." Tampa Tribune. v
We regret to., say, Friend Trib.,
that your usually fine sense of dis disci
ci disci imination seems to be temporarily
blunted by the political jazz, in which
you mangled the loudest instrument
for the past few. weeks. There is no
evidence that the pessimistic individ individual
ual individual you allude to ever existed. There
is plenty of evidence that commission

government and the interests of the
people do not harmonize. Commission

government is- always the result of
slackness on the part of the people
of a town. The people are slack about
their city government, let boss rule
and gang rule have full charge; and
instead of rousing up and electing
good men to fill their offices, they try
the commission plan. Then they go
to sleep again, the same old gang in
time takes charge, and the last case
cf that city is worse than the first.
Commission government is autocracy,
and autocracy is always tyranny.
Representative government is good
as long as the people who elect the
representatives are hdnest and intel
ligent, and if they are not no form of
government can improve them.
SHOULD WORK AT ONCE
ON OUR STREETS
A few months ago, when the city
bond issue passed, the council decided
very wisely we think, to suspend all
tut the most necessary work on -the
streets, saving as much money and
labor as possible until after the bonds
were sold, in order that all the work
cculd be done together.
Before the bonds could be put on
the market, however, came the pres present
ent present slump, which depreciated the price
of such securities so that it would
have been too great a sacrifice to sell
the bonds at any price offered. So
the council has again shown good
sense in keeping the bonds off : the
market until it rises. It may yet be
some months before securities are at
a figure that would justify the council
in selling. . '..' :'
In the meantime wear and tear and
the weather are making bur streets
almost impassable. The only streets
fit for any vehicle except a wagon
drawn by a double team of mules are
those paved with bricks. Oklawaha
avenue, Silver Springs boulevard, the
streets connecting with the roads to
Gainesville, Anthony, Lake Weir,
Pedro and Dunnellon are a torture to
drive over. 1
The, street out to the fair grounds
is a little better, but not much. It is
just a month to the beginning of the
fair, and the city owes it to itself and
its expected visitors to put this street
ia the best of condition. It should be
made even and oiled, and the work
should begin at once. C :-
After this work should be done on
the most-traveled street. Oklawaha
avenue and Silver Springs boulevard.
Our own people use this thorough thoroughfare
fare thoroughfare most and our expected tourists
the most. And then the other streets
should have the.ir turn.
It's the Star's opinion. that if the
council does this work at once it will
be far better policy than waiting for
the bonds to be sold. We doubt that
work can begin on the permanent im improvement
provement improvement of the streets before Feb February
ruary February and it will be an injustice to al allow
low allow the principal streets to remain in
their present bad and rapidly becom becoming
ing becoming worse condition until that time.
A KENTUCKY SOLOMON
' j (Courier-Journal)
"If I smell whisky on anyone, old
or young, and he does not tell me
where he got it, I will send him to
jail."
And up" in the mountains, where
moonshining long has been considered
by many as a legitimate industry,
they've found that Judge Roscoe Van Van-over
over Van-over was not talking idly.
Two of his own sons found that he
meant it. They' went to jail.
A wealthy contractor also occupied
a cell.
', One of the county's best officers, a
deputy sheriff,-. was .locked up along
with a scoreof others until their
tongues were loosened or .their mem
cry improved.
JOE E ARM AN IN NEW YORK
Under elaborate headlines t.hf Npw
York American carries the following
account of the-visit to New York of
the head of the Florida, state board
of health:
Joseph L. Earman and Maior Raich
Nelson Greene, of Palm Beach, ar
rived yesterday iat the Hotel Vander Vander-bilt.
bilt. Vander-bilt. Major Green was retained by Rich Richard
ard Richard Croker Sr. and acted as witness
in the suit of the Croker heirs to -tie
up, the Croker estate on the grounds
of incompetency. -
"Col." Earman is the proprietor of
the Palm Beach Post, a daily news newspaper
paper newspaper numbering among its subscrib subscribers
ers subscribers more than 219 millionaire winter
visitors. ; .';.-v;'
Said the colonei:
f "New York is the most provincial
town in the United States. I have
.Kaising tne Family
"Ma

kC BOTTOM ( -T ,S CLEfxOyr; j S r ) tkem ) ( lS POOsD rJ O
I HwrobeU ) W cft - 0 Idruoeq. t r -Jr C'
. I OF THE. l CsP THE. T X-X
IN miNAHONAL CARTOON CO.W.Y. -97 -- w- '--t .r!---
1 i I i j "fci ii ill i ii i iii i i 114 ,1
1 - '.'"

met two million people here, more or
less. I don't know one of them and:
none of them cares a wheop. j
"All of them, probably, claimed to j

be New lorkers, nowever, wmcn is
open to abrupt disproof. Only two
men were born in New York, accord
ing to my notion. One was Herman
Bidder and the other was Theodore
Roosevelt. .The rest of "the popula
tion came here.
"Most of the inhabitants are more
ignorant than a Florida farm hand. I
asked a laborer here the whereabouts
of a certain place. He said he didn't
know. I afterward found out it was
three blocks away. v
"Apparently you folks live in bur
rows and ride to and from work by
diving into holes to reach the sub
way. Down our way everyone knows
everyone else and scandal dates back
five generations.
"There's a dry goods merchant
down our way who comes to New
York twice a year and goes to church
twice a day on Sunday. It's a good
habit and there isn't anything else
to do here anyway."
IS HOMEMADE LIQUOR
INCREASING INSANITY?
, (Orlando Reporter-Star) ;
A recent bulletin of the state board
of health dealt with the possibility of
Florida's insanity rate being increas increased
ed increased because of the making and drink drinking
ing drinking of home "brew and moonshine. It
showed where considerable progress
towards overcrowding Chattahoochee
had already been made. And to
those who are inclined to partake of
the various concoctions which have
recently sprung into prominence we
wish to recite the sad experience of
a fine Florida youth.
: A young man who has relatives
near Orlando, and who belongs to a
South Florida family, prominent as
a large cattle owner, with several rel
atives took a' trip to Hot Springs this
summer. While the: youiig man .was
in town he ran across some "corn
brew," he later got hold of some
mountain "shine." In a short time
he came down the street discarding
one garment after another, he sat
upon the porch of the hotel clothed
only in those garments nature gave
him. The police were notified, and
he. was taken to the lockup, where it
was found he was, to use "a common
expression, a plain nut. There was
no semblance of violence about him.
He apparently had lost his sense of
reasoning and was as a child brought
into the world without his mental fac faculties.
ulties. faculties. ; ''
His relatives at the hotel were
notified and he was soon on his way
home, but, upon reaching Jacksonville
he was taken to Chattahoochee,
where this otherwise, physically fit
young specimen of manhood may
spend the rest of his natural life.
We have known of more than one
case of temporary insanity caused
from drinking "shine," and we' ask:
Is it worth the probable results?
Listen ladies, pure thread silk
Everwear HOSIERY, the most adver advertised
tised advertised hosiery sold in Ocala, only $1.75
at FISHEL'S. 2-St
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
In Accents Mild
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear .that ;we Guarantee
Satisfaction.
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
ELA10CK BROS.
Phone 78
OCALA HOUSE BLOCK
ount to conduct a "t.ot -ind Found"

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Have a car load of North Carolina Apples for sale by the
v bushel, peck or half-peck.
Bushel, $2.50 ; Peck, 75 Cents ; Hall-peck, 40 Cents.
.
Nice for eating and good for cooking purposes.
Will be sold for three days at A. C. L. Team Track, Freight Depot.

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Dry Salt Mullet, just in,
; per pound.--. r ...
I Morris Supreme Ham
; per pound
; Clover Bloom Butter
X ptr pound ;
10-ounce glass Guava Jelly
per glass. l-
CHEESE;
I per pound...
; New crop Prunes
I per pound. i ;
I No. 2 can Tomatoes
per can
; Evaporated Peaches
; per pound
Arbuckle Coffee
per pound. ....
: New crop Extra Fancy Rice
I per pound.".. ....... ..
: 15 pounds
Irish Potatoes
SUGAR
per pound
I Self Rising Flour; Lighthouse
I 12 pounds 1...
, ; Sell Rising Flour, Lighthouse
24 pound
Z Compound Lard t
I per pound ...
I Sweet Mixed Pickles
J per pound .. ...
I Welch's Grape Juice
pint .....-.........-.
I Welch's Grape Juice
Z' quart .... ...

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OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1S29

jllalce a Tour Through

fpZVZfZ-SZ'-. Z'SZvtZ-SZ-- rr-- o -r-. sr-. r .-r-. s. .-. r-. s.j&JZ'2-

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Ocalia Moiise Block
TTTE want every lady in Ocala to make a trip

AJ"S2SE

M(D)o I

through this store next Tuesday after

noon, between the hours of three and six

S W

o'clock. (
() You will be sorry if you fail to come, for we
have a treat in store for you. In fact, we will
& serve you with good things to eat, and NO DOUBT

v& show you something that you
($ HEARD ABOUT.
v. ... .... ..

HAVE NEVER

By all means, come. You are not expected
to buy unless you so desire. However, it will be

a mighty good idea for you to bring your purse

TV
?
'TV

AN IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY

(?)

along, for this store, as well as U-SERVE NO. 2,

is filled brim full of nice things. jj

CASH AND CARRY
IlcMaHoiisc ''--Block

N..' w ( .'

o

AWWOUWCEMENT!

to We are how open for business with new ;
& and improved equipment for automobile ;

reDairinjJ. and will give you prompt ser-

( J vice. New and second-hand cars. Com- :

plete line of Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
' Terms strict cash. Agents for . .

SCRIPS-BOOTH SIX. Cars Washed $1.00
NEEDHAM MOTOR COMPANY

Phone 252 Orange and Ocklawaha
OCALA, FLORIDA

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''St. A k ,.. ... SL . AX-

if

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down'! carry
it. Mad money

ad waijt ineaMur

Tr cIotLIag) al w will Mod you
f!3 IIYCI2JIC.FASS0:? EWiriUTK

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i

Service Flag Lowered Sunday at the
Baptist Church
The special services which were
held Sunday evening at the Baptist
church in connection with the lowering
of the church service flag, were very
impressive and interesting. There
were several vocal solos, readings and
other selections on the program that
were greatly enjoyed. The address hy
Dr. C. L. Collins was splendid and was
s-o intensely interesting that the drop
of a pin could be heard.

After the presentation of the serv

ice flag by Mr. L. T. Izlar to the pas pastor,
tor, pastor, Rev. Collins gave a short reply
of acceptance which was very touch

ing.

As there was one gold star on the

service flag, placed there for Mr.
Wiley Burf ord, who lost his life on
the battlefields of France, the flag

was given to the mother of this brave
boy, Mrs. R. A. Burf ord.
FIFTH SUNDAY MEETING

WITH ANTHONY BAPTISTS

Following is the program of the

fifth Sunday meeting s with the An

thony Baptist church, beginning Sat

urday, 10 a. m., Oct. SO;

Meeting opens with devotional serv

ice at 10 a. m.

Call to order by the moderator of

the Marion association, and commit

tees appointed.

Names of messengers from

churches recorded.

What do Baptists believe ? Discus

sion led by Rev. Gus Padgett.

At 11:30 o'clock, sermon by Rev. C.

L. Collins, D.1 D., of Ocala, after which

irtermission for dinner, which will be

served under the beautiful oak trees

in the church yard.

Reassemble at 2 p. m.
The need of associational mission

ary. Discussion led by Kev. J. U. isoat isoat-wright,
wright, isoat-wright, and followed by others.

Our state paper, by Elder J. W.

Mitchell, D. D., of Jacksonville.

Sermon 7:30 p. m. by Rev. J. F.

Rorex, D. D., of Inverness.

Sunday, 10 a. m. "Sunday Schools

and Their Object," by Rev. W. W.
Williams, D. D.-

Sermon at 11 a. m. by Rev. C. M.

Brittain, D. D.

Sermon at 7:30 p. m. by Rev. Gus

Padgett.

The churches of the association,

located near enough to Anthony to
attend without too great a sacrifice,
are most cordially invited to send
messengers to this meeting, that we

may co-operate together for the ad advancement
vancement advancement of the Master's kingdom.

Very respectfully, yours to serve,
R. F. Rogers,
Moderator, Marion Baptist Assn.
BLITCHTON

SMITH-HENDERLY

Sunday afternoon at four o'clock
Mr. Levis Smith and Miss Irene Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Henderly, both of this city, were
united in marriage by Rev. C. W.
White of the Methodist church at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Henderly.
Present at the ceremony were only
the relatives of the two contracting
parties. Light and delectable refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served after which the
happy couple left amidst showers of
rice and congratulations for a honey honey-noon
noon honey-noon by automobile to points on the
east coast, after which they will take
the train for South Carolina, where
they will visit relatives.
Miss Henderly was married in a
handsome tricotine coat suit with ac accessories
cessories accessories to match and she carried a
huge bouquet of bride's roses. She
is an unusually bright young woman,
graduating from the Ocala high school
at sixteen with high honors and since
her residence of six years in the city
has made many friends. Mrs. Smith,
a strikingly pretty young woman,

was exceptionally lovely on her wed

ding day, her costume being most be becoming,
coming, becoming, i f
Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Smith of Martel and is
connected in business with his brother-in-law,
Mr. L. H. Pillans of the
Pillans & Smith Grocery Co. Mr.
Smith is one of our youngest busi business
ness business men and by his high standard of
integrity has made many friends in

the the commercial word, being also quite

popular socially.
On the return home of Mr. and Mrs.
Smith they will for the present make
their home with Mr. Smith's sister,
Mrs. L. H. Pillans and family on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue.

NewGoods

Sanitary

MARKET and GROCERY
Phone 243

The Store of

Promptness

mm m ?w r

Courtesy

9'

at i

.

....

1w" i mm mm tw -a

I 1

rfca package

li

GETTING EVEN

3r o package

Of

Of

Blitchton, Oct. 22. Mrs. Ola Wal

ker of Orlando and Mrs. Sue Mclver

of Ocala were week-end guests of Mrs.
Dollie Blitch.
, Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Miss Ma Mamie
mie Mamie Fant and Mr. John Triplett of
Ii vine spent Sunday here.
Mr. Landis Blitch ; attended the
Fordson demonstration in Ocala Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mrs. Minnie Hammons, Mrs. Dollie
Blitch and Misses Rowena Hammons
and Odo Blitch spent Friday shopping
in Ocala.
Mr. J. B. George sold twenty-two
head of hogs last week.
Mrs. Morgan Mills and Misses

Mabel and Ollie Mills of Standard,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. J.

Foster.

Messrs. B. R. Blitch, Roland and

Beverly Blitch visited the county seat

Monday.

Messrs. Roland and Beverly Blitch

are spending this week at Hernando
GRINER FARM SCHOOL

HOUSE FOR SALE

Now doth wily Man

Cunningly indorse Woman for politi

cal office,
Chortling in his sleeve,

Wagging his head at his clubmates,

bnickenng derisively as he murmurs;

"i:ia, nai Long has, she made our ex

istence one of nagging,

Accusing us bitterly of smoking to

rum the best curtains,

Of tracking in mud on the new Bag

dad rug :v:.;'

(Which our own hard-earned shekels

had paid for!)

Ot gormandizing in the matter of

Welsh -rarebit,

wasteful squandering of coin on

the horses,
fondness for the kitty at green-

covered tables where lodge-

mates foregather
AH these, and then some!
But wait! ,'

In dark-purple revenue have we in

dorsed her candidacy,

Picturing how she will set her new

hat on straight, in complacence,

Observing that through merit alone

should all office be gained!

She will eo to bed. a reputable, ob

scure, sterling citizen of integrity,

To wake, finding that the Opposition I

Papers have sifted her past,

Sketching her as a grafter, time-

server, tuft-hunter, profiteer,
proved guilty of seditious ut

terances, of sabotage, wabbling,

quitting; one whose ancestors

were hanged for sheep-steal

ing, who has cornered t he mar-

Ket in mapie fudge, a caucus caucus-stuff
stuff caucus-stuff er, an understudy of Xan Xan-tippe,,
tippe,, Xan-tippe,, a Benedict Arnold : in
sport skirts. New York Times.

NOTICE

during ?feswai

nd

GOOD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as 'requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect,
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lal ways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere.
where. anywhere.
0 CAL A MARBLE WORKS

:C. Cecil Wwyssit
5 Acccasllno sad Auditing
I PHONE 332

2 See Mc

I For all CiasFj o!
I Slone, Brirlc, Wood
I and CotCrctc
J Building

J.- P. FilcCasMl

Contractor
I Phoise 723 Wencsa St.

LIFE

!

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

W. A. TINSMAM

CONTRACTOR

Anvthincr in Brick, Stone, Concrete,

Tile and y Plastering
PHONE 526, OCALA

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND

;.- BUILDER
. Careful estimates made cn all co

tract Tsork. Gives more and better
work ftr the money than any other

Bids will be received on November

4th, 1920, for purchase of the old
Griner Farm school honse, live 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

nstruction, W. D. Cam,

10-ll-4tmon i Secretary.

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.

f

he

Flavor Lasts

03S

Price!

..... M

.a-151
NlllliM,. CHtiWING GUM
tfi Ijiim'IIWWWMBWIlWTrrTTTt i F

Of Teacher's Examination

The state teacher's examination

committee will hold an examination

in Ocala commencing- November 9th,
1920. All teachers now teaching
without Florida certificates will be
required to take this examination.

AH others desiring to take the ex examination
amination examination are asked to be on hand.
Examination will commence Tuesday,

Nov. 9th, at 9 o'clock.
10-ll-4tmon i W. D. Cam, Supt.
ON SALE AT FISHEL'S

t

.

FOE SALE!

BUICK SIX
Hun 1,200 Miles
Condition, Perfect
P.O. Box 598

MM SCHEDULE!

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
t The following schedule figures pub published
lished published a3 information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
2:20 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm

Arrive
2:10 am
1:30 pm

NOTICE

Hose. 19c: Black Silk Thread, 5c;

Needles, 5c. pkg.; Tape, $4; Bit, 8c;

Buttons 4c and 8c: Snap Fasteners,

Sc.; Combs. 8c. Many other bar

gains at FISHEL'S. 22-8t

Don't fail to visit, the Guarantee

Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed, f we're
Sghiing for QUALITY not prices, tf

"7hat have yon to tzU cr trsdi t

:; PYLES' & PERKINS

Funeral Directors & Embalmers

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White

People Only.

; Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.

OCALA, FLORIDA

Notice is hereby given that the city

of Ocala has purchased the house and
lot located on May street at the foot

of Mam street and proposes to open

Mam street thru said property. 1ms

will require the removal of the dwell

ing house thereon and will leave two

strips of land on either side of said

Mam street as opened, which strips
will be of approximately the follow

ing dimensions: That on the west
side 15 feet e and w by 105 feet n

and s: That on the east side TlVz

feet e and w by 105 feet n and s. The

city council will at its next reeular

meeting to be held on November 2nd.

1920, consider bids for said dwelling
and said strips of land, the dwelling
to be removed within sixty days from
acceptance of bid therefor. The bids
may be for any one of said offerings
cr any combination thereof and shall

Le accompanied by a certified check
for ten per cent thereof as evidence

of good faith. Tne council, reserves

the right to reject any and all bids.
. II. C. Sistrunk,
10-22-9t City Clerk.

We guarantee to save you money

on your Hats, ladies; ask your neigh

bor. FISHEL'S. 22-8t

2:15 am

2:15 am
1:50 pm

4:35 pm
4:C5 pax

2:15 am
1:35 pm

Jacksonville-NTork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville

Tampa- r
. Manatee Manatee-St.
St. Manatee-St. Petersburg
Tampa
Tampa-Manatee

4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. JL
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jkscnville-Gainavillo 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm

r 2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am

3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7 :1G am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:18pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45tm Gainesville 11:50 am

apn

Ti 1 An-' S XT

Wednesday, Friday.

Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

fill'

it

' M(Q)TIIE
The price of Chandler Automobiles has been reduced
02ft 3 on aM Moiels,

effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.

sala, Aunt aefl Garage
AGENTS

Commipaia

i
n
i I
i 1
! 1

contracior in the city.



-
t

e
I
OCALA EVNTNG 3TAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1920

QCALA OCCUHREUCES

If you have any
phone to five-one.

society itema,

J. A. LAWRENCE

Temperature this morning, 66; this
afternoon, 86. 1
Mr. Ed Morgan returned yesterday
from a brief visit to Tampa.
j. u i I ' I '

II. B.Whittiigton is, offered some
attractive prices on groceries today.

See his advertisement elsewhere,
- --' ... ? :;-
Mrs. J. C. Lawton of Jacksonville
is the guest of her t brother. Judge
Wm. E. Smith, and family.
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. Niel Ferguson, after a pleasant
visit with friends and relatives at
Tampa and Dade City, has returned
home.
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.
returned Saturday from a delightful
two weeks vacation spend in New

"York city.
i

Nice selection of patterns in boy's

blouse waists at low prices. Walltley
A. Rarnett. 25

Mr. J. A. Lawrence of Pedro died

last night at 6 o'clock. He is survived
by his wife and two sons and two
daughters of Oklahoma.

Mr. Lawrence with his wife came to
Pedro several years ago from Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and since that time had made
mahy friends who will learn with
much regret of the the death of Mr.
Lawrence. Mr. Lawrence was engaged
in farming.
The funeral services took place
from the residence this afternoon at

o'clock and interment was made at

Belleview. Pyles' & Perkins had
charge of the funeral arrangements.

R. P. WHITEHEAD

Mr. R. P. Whitehead of North Ocala

died very suddenly this morning at 5

o'clock. Mr. Whitehead was formerly

an efficient and capable employee of

the Ocala Iron Works, being a bouer-

niaker by trade. The remains are at

present at the undertaking parlors of

Pyles & Perkins and the funeral ar

rangements will be announced later.

CUPID KEEPS THE JUDGE BUSY

Mrs. W. E. Christian and infant

eon. .J. K. Christian Jr. left the hos

pital this morning for their home at

Mcintosh.

Flower bulbs at
Store.

the Ocala Seed

6-tf

Miss Marian Dewey returned yes

torday afternoon from Jacksonville,
where she spent two days the guest

of Mrs. Wienecke..

Our line of LADIES' COATS, the

newest models, are 25, cent cheaper

than elsewhere. FISHEL'S. 22-8t
Miss Isabel Davis of Southern Col

leee. spent the week-end with her

' mother, Mrs. J. W. Davis at her home

on North Main street.

Double recleanea seed oats and rye.

Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

Mr. E. C. Beuchler of the Anthony
Farms was in the city yesterday en

route to, his home after a short busi.
ness visit to Jacksonville.

UNDERWEAR MUSLIN for fine
serviceable wear, reduced to 35 cents

at FISHEL'S.
Dr. R. II. Alderman, president o

Southern College, with Mrs. Alderman

and their brieht youne son, Remce

worshiped in Ocala yesterday.

Ladies, be sure and read our ad. in

today's paper. It is for you.
tl U-S,ERVE No. 1.

' Rev. C. L. Collins left this after

noon for a two days' visit at DeLand

where he will make an address at the

opening of Stetson University.

Ocala

Ocala

QfiQefts

afin Skin

Because of her rosy cheeks and
satin skin a woman attracts the
admiration of all men. When the
r young woman
f ,, r" 1 J T-l A peers in her

VQVF glass, she may
f-v?V.t It? ft see pimples

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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 285. B. P. O. E.

Judge Smith is in great favor as a

welder of lives, and if he had stayed

m office another term he would cut

the preachers out of everything but
church weddings.

Saturday afternoon, he joined in

wedlock Mr. Frank A. Glattle of Early

Bird and Miss Lily Bessley of Cotton

Plant.

Saturday evening he spoke the

solemn words that made Mr. Ray G.
Hendricks and Miss Willie Lugene
Wallace man and wife. This young
couple -is of Ocala.

He issued about the same time a

license to Mr. Oscar Ray- Holquist
and Miss Minnie Eulalia Green, who,
we understand, have since been mar married.
ried. married. N . V v'

He has also issued license to Mr.

J ohn Goree Blitch and Miss Myrtle

Gertrude Haralson, of Blitchton, and

we doubt not the young couple have
made good use of said license by now.

NOTICE TO PUBLIC

see pimp

and blotches
and she im immediately
mediately immediately roes

to the drug stolre for paint, pow powders
ders powders and beauty creams, when she
should go there for a blood .nedi .nedi-cine
cine .nedi-cine and stomach alterative k,ovrn
as "Oolden Medical Discovery."
This vegetable tonic and biood

alterative clears the skin, beauti beauti-fies
fies beauti-fies it, increases the blood supply
and the circulation, while pimples,
boils and eruptions vanish quicUy.
Ask your nearest druggist for Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery in tablet or liquid form oi send
10c. for trial package of tablet! tc
' Dr. Pierce's lnyalids" Hotel in
Buffalo, N. Y.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. B
E. J. Crook, Secretary..

ond and fourth Friday, visiting sov

ereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
. R. A. MASONS

-mm

kz3 M Ol 1

iM 1

i I I

t W w I )i i mm

li:1 i'.i

.mis n

Regular convocations ef the Ocala

Chapter No. 13 E. A. II., on the fourth

Friday hi every month at 3 p. ra.
H. S. Wesson, IL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

WANTED, LOST, FOUND,

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one

time, 25c: three times, 50c; sis tims

75c; one month, fayame m au-

varice.

ODD FELLOWS

Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too

small. i'-' '.-'

All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN.

tf Phbne No. 526. Ocala. Fla.

Mrs. Lang Goodyear, who has been
is a Jacksonville hospital for treat treatment
ment treatment for the past two months, is so
far recovered as to be able to retur
home, which news will gratify all her
friends. .,

Among the visitors in the city this

morning were Mr. J. R. Thomas, Mic Mic-anopy:
anopy: Mic-anopy: Mrs.' Ruby Davis, Inverness;

Rev. Thomas Williams, Citra; Mr.

NielMcKinnon. Williston: Mr. and

Mrs. : K. E. Ausley, Fairfield.

' Boy's all wool knee pants suits with
extra pair pants at reduced prices at

Walklev & Barnett's. 25

r

. Mr. and Mrs." A. V. Sewell are wel welcoming
coming welcoming into their home another lovely
little daughter, who arrived early Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning at the Marion County
Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Sewell are
the proud parents of; three bright and
pretty little girls. ;
Will you SEW? DARE you SEW?
If sew $3 will get you two of the best
SHEETS you ever snoozed in, 10
yards SG-inch Bleached SHEETING
for $3 at FISHEL'S. 22-8t

Boy's all wool knee pants suits with

extra pair pants at reduced prices at
Walkley & Barnett's. 25

Mrs. L. Wr Duval and daughter,
Adelaide, returned Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon from Long Grove, Ky where
they spent two months visiting at the
home of Mrs. Duval father, Mr. Mc Mc-Dougal.
Dougal. Mc-Dougal. (

Tulula, Lodge No. 22, I. 0. 0. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
"ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
waim welcome always extended to
'isiting brothers.
iJ. D. McCaskill, N. G.

H. R. Luffman, Secretary.
KNiGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 7:30

o clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. a
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chanter No. 29. O. E. S

meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each

month at 8 o'clock.
.Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-

Seaboard Air Line

2:09 a.m
2:10 a.m.
l:0p.m.
1:50 p. m
4:24 p.ir
4:25 p. ra.
2:14 a.m.
2:15 a. m

1:35 p. m.
1:55 p. m.

4:04 p. m.

4:Co p.m

Atlantic Soast Line

FOR SALE Fifty acre farm two

miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. SO-tf

Arrive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Jacksonville ;
Leave for Tampa.........
Arrive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Tampa.........
Arrive from Tampa

Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa........

Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa.......
Leave for Jacksonville . .

FOR SALE County maps, tan

write J. R. Moorhead. o-tf

or

FOR RENT Dwelling on Antnony

road, 200 feet of Oxlawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
v water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
Green. S-tf

WANTED A

.Phone 25G.

camonter

at once.
5-tf

Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.

Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p. m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:3a p. m

Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m

Leave for -Leesburg. ..... .10:13 p.m.

Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11a.m. FQR SALE Eir

.Leave ior jaeitsonviiie.... i;i4a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45 p. m
Arrive from Leesburg, .... 6:41 a. rs

Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m.

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

Leave for Homosassa..... 3:2o p.m. FOR RENT Seven room

FOR SALE Two story frame build

ing opposite old A. C. L. Ry depot.
Submit offer in writing to II. W.
Henry, chairman oi committee. 20-tf

six Buick, first-

class condition, four new Miller cord
tires rr.d a good extra; looks good;
3775. Will trade for smaller car.
See or write W. L. Jennings, Fair Fairfield;
field; Fairfield; Ha. : 20-6t

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday . . 11 :50 a. m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday ....4:45p m.

Leave for Lakeland Tues-

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.

Ar. from Lakeland, Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.

Leave for Wilcox, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m

Arrive from Wilcox, Mon

day- Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.

house. Apply to T.
Carter's Bakery.

furnished
Carter at
22-3 fc-

WANTED

Second hand typewriter;

Underwood, or L. C. Smith prefered.
Must bo in good, condition and
CHEAP for cash. Address Box

417, Ocala, Fla.

22-6

t

Orjynge packers wanted by
Citrus Association. Apply at

packinghouse. 21-5t
,i

Mrs. P. L. Robinson of Williston

has returned to her home after a
pleasant visit in tie city, a guest at
the home 6f her sister, Mrs. Bell. :
The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the- individual

service. Gei?g's Drug Store,

29-tf

Friend Marsh filled that pothole at
the Main and Washington ; crossing
and it saves many a bump to the rid riders
ers riders over that busythoroughfare. v
Big assortment of Boy's knee pants
suits at reduced prices at Walkley &
Barnett's. 25

Mrs. Geo. F. Young and family
have joined Mr. Young in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for an indefinite stay. Mr. Young
is engaged on an engineering con contract
tract contract there.-

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
5ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Apalachicola oysters fresh today.
3hone your orders. Cook's Market
and Grocery. Phone 243. tf
The following were Saturday shop shoppers
pers shoppers and business visitors in the city:
Mr. J. H. Hughes, Lowell; Mr. and
Mrs. L. A. Tucker, Martel; Mr. and

Mrs. M. N. Gist, Mcintosh: Mr. D. M.

Wandron, Bay Lake.

Nice selection of patterns in boy's

blouse waists at low prices. Walkley

& Harnett. 25

Mr. Mack Taylor returned yester

day from a business trip to Detroit.

Mr. Taylor says that the Dodge fac

tory nas the usual force of men at

work and the demand for the Dodge

product is greater than ever.

Geng's Drug Store has instituted

"individual service" at its soda foun

tain. 29-tf

Mrs. Ivan Lanier arrived Wednes

day from Ocala, where she has been

visiting relatives for several weeks.
Mr. Lanier has been here for a couple
of weeks. They wilkmake Lauderdale
their permanent home again. Fort
Lauderdale Herald.

At her home on7 Main street Mrs.
W, H. Coleman entertain on Friday
evening nearly two score of "young
people of the?.Christian church, to together
gether together with some of the teachers of
the public schools. The affair was en entirely
tirely entirely informal and. was for social in intercourse.
tercourse. intercourse. Fruit, punch and cake

were served during the evening.

Kissimmee Valley Gazette.

Men's Everwear Sox $3 box for

lisles; pure thread silk $1 the pair.

FISHEL'S. 22-8t

Only one drink served in each cup

at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson and

daughters, Sarah and Lucy of Palat-

ka, motored to the city Saturday to

spend Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Ponder and Mrs. P.: V. Leavengood.
Mr. and Mrs. 'Johnson were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Hanley and
Miss David, who were shown Silver
Springs and they thought it the most

wonderful sight in the world.

Big assortment of Boy's knee pants
suits at reduced prices at Walkley &
Barnett's. 25

One of the latest and most admired

comers to the city is little Sarah
Frances Tucker, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Tucker, who arrived at

the hospital Sunday morning. This

loyely little girl was named for her
grandmothers, Mrs. E. C. Coody of

Jacksonville, Mrs. Tucker's mother,

and the late Mrs. Frances Tucker, the

mother of Mr. Edward Tucker.

Mr. 11. Goodnow of Montreal is a

newcomer to the" city and has a posi

tion with Collier Bros. Mr. Goodnow

served in the world war with the Can
adian army.

No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. .29-tf
Blr. and Mrs. Donald Knoblock of
Martin are receiving congratulations
upon the arrival of a fine little baby
daughter, born the latter part of last
week at the hospital.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-"thing
"thing Every-"thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Born to Mrl and Mrs.' F. M. Parrish
of Jacksonville, a son. Mrs. Parrish

was formerly Miss Beatrice Williams I

of this city and her friends in Ocala
send good wishes to her and her baby.
W.K. Lane, M. jL Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose asd
Throat. OfSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fix tf

Read H. B. Whittington's advertise

ment on the second page. He proposes

w paic juu uivuKy uu grecenes. : .o
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Smith of Martel will be interested to
learn that they have letf that city and
moved to Dunnellon where they will
in the future reside, Mr. Smith having

bought out a large general merchan merchandise
dise merchandise store in that town.
"Peggy Stewart" Middy Blouses,
formerly $3 reduced to $2.48 at
FISHEL'S. : 22-8t
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Phillips and : Master
Bryan Phillips of Ocala,, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Craig
for a few days. Mr. Phillips came

down to attend the Shriners conven

tion at 'West Palm Beach. Fort Lau

derdale Herald.

YouH profit by reading the ads m

every day's Star.

, $10,000.00 MAW WANTED
We J want an exclusive dealer in every county in the state to sell
Matthews Full Automatic Light and Power Plants for country homes;
in successful use for twenty years. ; :
v If you are the sort of man who can interest owners of country
homes,, farmers, dairymen and merchants in towns withput electric
lights in high grade equipment of unquestionable merit, we have a
proposition involving an investment of only about $1000 that will open
up for you a permanent, profitable business which will expand auto automatically
matically automatically year by year. Write us fcr details, including description of
our sales methods which insure the success of Matthews dealers.
The John L Bronson Co., jaXFa

FOR SALE Four-hole wood cook

stove; in first class condition, $15.
Apply to Mrs. Mack Carter. 23-3t

STRAYED Collie dog about eight

months old; name Shop. Return to
229 Fort King nvenue find receive
reward. 22-3t

I FOR SALE 1917 Ford touring car.

-Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply
to S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala. 25-Ct

FOR SALE On account of closing

house for a few months will" sell
some choice pot plants, also White
Wynndotte chickens, dining 'room
furniture, one wood cook stove in
good condition, on very large kit kitchen
chen kitchen table on casters, one small,
table and one second-hand refrig-'
erator. Call at 714 South Third
street, east, 25-3t

-

0

20

v3 IsLsa Z

a no

L

Negotiable Storage Recdpts Issued

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

in S8

on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE T.I0YI.NG

FSaoec

LANDLORD

RUFF
WAS IN HARD LUCK

(Associated Tress)
Chicago, Oct. -23. Rev. Frederick
G.-'RufT, pastor cf the Memorial
Methodist church and an apartment
owner, was killed today by Fred W.
Sextro, a tenant, who s-aid he thought
the preacher wa s'i burglar. Ruff's
tenant had been posting signs on the
windows that he was an unfair landlord.

Ladies, be sure anc; read our ad.
today's paner. It is i'or you.
tl U-SERVE No. 1.

m

296

4k 4

THE WIMPSCMt MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, ILORIDA
In the hean of the sity with Hemming Park for a' front yard.

Every modern convenience in each room.

Dining room service i

second to none
ROBERT M.I MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

H. Friedlin has a big stock of ap apples
ples apples just arrived, which, beginning
tomorrow morning, he is going to sell

cheap, right from the car, at his loca

tion by the A. C. L. depot. Read his

notice on another page, as well as his

large advertisement on the second

page.

If I (Dl ill

n n rmo'

iTi mpm

rro

r

mM

This is the last week that this offer is good,
after this week the price goes back up. Let us
have yoiir order now while you can save 80.
This Discount on Cash Sales Only

PUSHING THE MEN

OUT OF THEIR PLACES

Springfield, Mass., Oct, 23. The

woman voter is dealing telling blows

m western Massachusetts, officialdom.
Elective culccs in several instances

have already felt the displeasure of

the newly enfranchised women, and
word has been passed around that
they propose to retire, certain indi indi-vyals
vyals indi-vyals as fast as their terins of office
expire.

For HALLOWE'EN plenty white
cloth cheap. FISHEL'S. 22-8t

Properly fitted glasses
S' '"v rive away that squint-,
'."iC nSt drawn, unnatural
expression seen in defee-.r-t.u
& ve eyes.
DRK. J. WE I HE,
Optometrist and Optician
EyesigLt Speciaikt

TP

n

!
-
u
tt
-
,

44

H
tt
tt

FIRST AID TO
i

DISABLED
iVEAHE TOO BUSY
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. TVe 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
OcalaEIeclrlcSiioeSIiop
111 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143, OCALA. FLA.



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Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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