Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Thursday.
White Says All Evidence of Corrup Corrup-tion
tion Corrup-tion is in the Hands
(Associated Press) u
Chicago, Sept. 1. Democratic
Chairman White told the Senate in investigating
vestigating investigating committee he thought
that a two million dollar fund for
the national campaign would provide
an adequate fund. lie said that? no
democratic fund committee had yet
been appointed and no budget esti estimated.
mated. estimated. He said he knew nothing of
evidence showing a republican at attempt
tempt attempt to "corrupt the electorate,"
and the only place he knew where
such evidence could be obtained was
from Governor Cox.
WHITE BELIEVES COX
Mr. White said he had talked with
Governor Cox and that the governor
told him he was sure of his ground
in making his charge. and thereupon
he told Gov. Cox "You are the boss
and you run it." Mr. White said he
believed the charges because he had
confidence in Gov. Cox. He said he
had discharged Professor Hall, who
had offered his services to both the
republicans and democrats.
1 it : 1
EXPORT TRADE INCREASING
Washington, Aug. 31. Although a
technical state of war still exists be between
tween between the United States and Ger Germany
many Germany and Austria, trade with those
countries i3 rapidly increasing Re Reports
ports Reports of the department of of com commerce
merce commerce show that exports to Germany
totalled $202,176,079 during the 12
months ended last June 30 as com compared
pared compared with $8,818,882 during the cor corresponding
responding corresponding 12 "months the year be before.
fore. before. Imports from Germany jumped
.from $944,981 in 1919 to $45,085,975
during the year ending July 1.
Exports to Austria as distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished from Austria-Hungary were valued
at $11,847,127 as compared with noth nothing
ing nothing the year before. Imports from
that country for the same period were
valued at $587,108. i : ;
Trade with Russia in Europe also
showed a substantial increase in- the
past year, exports being valued at
$34,638,901 as compared with' $11, $11,-000,000
000,000 $11,-000,000 the year, before. Imports
form that ; country, however, were
valued at only $2,443,288.
Informs America thai Military Con-
; siderations Must Guide the
? Course of Her Armies.
' ., (Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 1. Poland an answered
swered answered "the admonition of the United
States that the Polish armies should
halt at the Polish ethnographic fron frontier
tier frontier with the statement that strategic
considerations must govern Poland's
TAKING BACK TERRITORY
Warsaw, Sept. 1. A great part of
Eastern Galicia has been recovered by
the Poles and Ukrainians, according
to reports from the northeastern
ANOTHER TRAGEDY OF THE AIR
Miller and Mechanic
Near Morristown, N. J.
Morristown, "N. ., J., Sept. 1. Two
aviators carrying mail were burned
to death when their plane fell here
today. The machine was in flames
as It neared the ground and an ex explosion
plosion explosion occurred when it'' landed,
throwing mail bags in all directions.
The pilot Max Miller, known as an
expert, and his assistant were killed.
CONFERRING ON PRICES OF
PEANUTS AND COTTON
- (Associated Press)
Montgomery, Sept. 1 The commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of agriculture of. ten cotton
growing states met here today to
confer upon the prevailing prices of
cotton, seed and peanuts.
L. T. JZL'AR
The Ocala High School ; will open
the fall session on Sept. It3h. The
new list of books adopted a year ago
for use throughout the state will be
required this year. They are on sale
now at the Book Shop. s
Attention of delinquent pupils is
called to the entrance examinations
to be held next week beginning Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and closing Friday. The sched
ule will be announced later.
P. H. Hensley, Principal.
LIGHT HOLDS UP
HIS LITTLE LANTERN
IRICA AI1D JAPS
State Department Says Emigration
Controversy has Not Passed In Informal
formal Informal Conversation State r
Washington, Sept. 1. Reports of
agreement between Japan and the
United States on immigration are ap apparently
parently apparently premature. State depart department
ment department officials said today the discus discussion
sion discussion has not passed the informal con conversation
versation conversation stage. A Tokio dispatch to
Honolulu newspapers said it had been
agreed ,that the Japanes here would
be naturalized and further emigra emigration
tion emigration to the United States prevented.
' COTTON CROP
Cotton production this year is fore forecast
cast forecast at 12,783,000 bales by the de department
partment department of agriculture, which, plac placed
ed placed the condition of the crop August
29th at 67.5 normal. :
COAL ORDER SUSPENDED
The Interstate Commerce Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, has suspended for five days, be beginning
ginning beginning tomorrow, the order giving
coal priority to New England.
, CO LVER WILL RETIRE
Federal Trade Commissioner W. B.
Colver today informed the White
House he would not seek reappoint reappointment,
ment, reappointment, as he wished to engage in pri private
vate private business. ','.. :
FEARS THAT GARDNER AND
JOHNSON ARE KILLED
(Associated Press) v
Mexico City, Sept. l Lack of in information
formation information V of the whereabouts of
Sandy Gardner,' an American, and
W. B. Johnson, an Englishman, who
were kidnaped by the Bandit Zamora,
gives rise to fears that both, have
BIDDING THE BOYS GOOD-BYE
M Accents Mild
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Sollly in your
ear that we Guarantee
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
CCALA HOUSE BLOCK
Editor Star: Please let the tax
payers f this county see the follow following
ing following facts and figures :
In 1916 the state and county mill mill-age,
age, mill-age, e-fentin?: Fvb-fchool and road
districts, was 20 mills. In 1920 the
millage is 42 mills fbr state and coun-i
ty, an increase of 16 mills, or an in increase
crease increase of 60 per cent in four years.
The assessed valuation in the four
years in the county has increased
about 12 per cent, making a total
increase of taxes of about 72 per
v In 1916 the cost per head of the
national government was about $10;
the cost last year was about $51 per
headj an increase- of 500 per cent.
A letter from the state railroad
commission says the.: freight rates
on oranges from Orlando to New
York in carload lots in 1916 was 61
cents per box. It is now $1.02 per
box. On vegetables, the rate was 44
cents per box and is now 74 cents.
This means an increase of about 70
per cent" on fruit and vegetable ship shipments,
ments, shipments, and if our fruit and vegetable
shipments are as large as last year,
will mean an additional cost of
about $9,000,000 per year on these
two crops and on all railroad earn earn-ing3
ing3 earn-ing3 it will mean an additional cost
of about $20,000,000 a year more for
the state of Florida.
To my way of thinking our burdens
are, now too heavy, and an interest
and sinking fund bill of about 10
mills per year; for state road bonds is
not to our good.
Here is another reason why I am
afraid of the $20,000,000 state bond
In the state comptroller's report
for 1918, page 355, you will find that
Marion county's apportionment of
the state good roads fund was $53,-
190.36. How much of this money did
the -state road board ; give Marion
county in 1918 ?
I suppose there is fully as large a
fund in 1919. "How much did Marion
county get in 1919 of this fund ? The
same question for 1920.
The state road board has been at
work on the Dixie Highway for near
ly eight months, using1 human muscle,
pick, shovel and axe instead of road
machinery. 1 proving to my way of
thinking the state road board is the
most extravagant and the slowest ex
hibition of road work ever performed
in this county.
If the bond issue is approved, what
a ssurance that Marion county, will
get her full quota of roads built and
what assurance have we to believe
the good roads board will make an
improvement in the present cost of
With the increased cost national,
state and county governments, the
increase on transportion charges. I
am going to vote and work against
state bonds for good roads. I would
lika to see an organized effort made
hv Marion county to defeat this bond
issue. I S. Light.
Mac will too lire all
BE A MARTYR
Lloyd George Continues to Display- a
Callous Indifference About the
London, Sept. 1. Mayor Mac Mac-Sweney
Sweney Mac-Sweney is sinking rapidly, say the
morning newspapers. :. He suffered a
change for the worse during the
night. Lloyd George's secretary, re replying
plying replying to the clemency plea, said if
the-king released the mayor it would
be against the cabinet's advise and
with the presumable result it would
WE'LL BET HE'LL WEAKEN
It was later learned that Mac Mac-Sweney
Sweney Mac-Sweney spent a restful night and
was cheerful today, although very
weak. "'. ."' -'
BELFAST, SHOULD BE RENAMED
Belfast, Sept. 1. Fighting was re resumed
sumed resumed today between nationalists,
unionist 'shipyard workers and" troops
Heavy firing- continued for half an
hour and it is feared the casualty list
is heavy. Sinn. Feiners were dislodg dislodged
ed dislodged from their poistions by an armor armored
ed armored car.
SHOULD II AVE USED IT FIRST
It is definitely known that one man
was killed in a North street encoun encounter.
ter. encounter. Another bitter fight occurred at
the docks between dock workers and
shipyard employes, in which pistols,
sticks and stones were used. Troops
ended the conflict with a machine
gun. Over 214 serious fires have
occurred since last Wednesday.
OCALA, 5; DUNNNELLON, 2
The Rotary Club did itself the
honor Tuesday to entertain at its
regular weekly luncheon a number"
Of the yourig men who will soon leave
for the University of Florida and
other institutions of higher educa education.
tion. education. The table in the dining room of the
Masonic home was well spread by the
victory way committee of the Worn- j
an's Club and at 1 o'clock the Rotes
and their guests, some forty alto altogether,
gether, altogether, sat down to their luncheon.
This dispatched, all present shoved
their chairs back and most of them
lit up and listened while the wise
ones mixed ideas. j
There was no lengthy address, but
Mr. Fred Hocker gave quite an inter interesting
esting interesting talk, bidding the boys god godspeed
speed godspeed on their voyage of education.
It is conceded that Freddy is well
qualified to talk on this subject, and
he sustained his reputation.
The young men who were guests
of the Rotary Club on this occasion
were Leonard Wesson and Marshall
Carn, who will attend the University
of Florida; Ralph Cullen, Charles
Cullen, James and Robert Chace,
Amherst College; Amherst Mass., a
school old and famous before the rev revolution;
olution; revolution; Norman Home. -- Georgia
Tech, and Hugh Chace, Mercersburg,
The Ocala boys went to the Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate City yesterday and defeated
the boys there in a good game of
baseball by the score of five to two.
The Dunnellon boys scored their two
runs in the first and second inning,
then Luff man tightened on them and
never was in danger until the ninth
inning, when with three men on bases
and nobody out, he struck out ; Bas Bas-kin
kin Bas-kin and Corcho, the next man up, hit
to third and the runner was forced
out at home and third. Leavengood,
who caught for Ocala, made a double
play unassisted and retired the side.
There was a large size crowd of fans
from.. Ocala who went down with the
Ocala will cross bats with the fast
team from Lawtey tomorrow, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Sept. 2nd, at Hunter Park. The
Bradford county boys have never
been beaten here but Manager Gold
man says he will stop them tomor
row, for Mickler will do the twirling
and Leaven ffood the receiving. A
large crowd is expected.
REVIVAL AT PLEASANT niLL
Something to sell? Advertise it.
Delco-Light costs no more
to operate than the old coal coal-oil
oil coal-oil lamps. One gallon of coal
oil gives you four times "as
much light when used for fuel
in Delco-Light as it gives in
Write for. catalog.
E W. TUCKER
Elder E. Lee Smith of Orlando, who
is pastor of Fellowship Baptist
church, which is located on the Blitch-
ton road, has been holding a revival
meeting with Pleasant Hill church
hear Blitchton for the past ten days.
The 'result was 26 additions to the
membership of the church, fifteen by
profession of faith and baptism. The
church and community greatly bene benefited;
fited; benefited; by the wonderful word of the
gospel as delivered with the spirit
and power from the preacher. Mr.
Smith is a strong preacher, a force forceful
ful forceful and convincing speaker. Any
church chooses well to secure his
services for a revival meeting.
TELL THE BOARD OF TRADE
If You Don't Approve the Hours on
Which the Freight Depots Pro Propose
pose Propose to Open and Shut
The Marion County Board of Trade
Is informed that there is a move on
the part of the railroads to make a
change m the hours during which the
freight stations are to be open. The
plan is to open the freight depots a-
8 a. m. and to close them at 5 p. m.,
with one hour in the middle of the
day for lunch. If there is any objec
tion to this on the part of merchants
and business houses, the Board o
Trade would like to be so informed.
PLEASANT DAY FOR
K. OF P. AT EUREKA
ennes&ee Anti-Suffs in the Lower
House Try to Undo the Legisla Legislation
tion Legislation of August 21
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 1. The
Tennessee house of representatives
with a quorum present for the first
time since August 29, expunged from
its journal yesterday afternoon all
record of ratification of the suffrage
amendment and voted 47 to 24, with
20 not voting, to non-concur in the
action of the senate in ratifying.
Shortly after the house convened,
it became evident that the anti-rati-ficationists,
a majority of whom have
been in Alabama on a filibuster for
more than aweek, were in the majoi-
ity through failure of several of the
suffrage members to arrive in time.
With clock-like program, the antis
proceeded to put through their plan
of attempting to undo what was done
on August 21, when ratification was
The first step was the motion to
expunge from the journal of that day
all reference to the proceedings upon
the suffrage ratification resolution.
After this was carried 47 to 37, with
six not voting, motion was made and
carried that a certified copy of the
resolution, the original of which is
in the hands of the senatey be spread
upon the journal.
Representative Riddick, floor leader
of the ratificationists made the point
of order that the resolution was out
of the hands of the house and now a
part of the federal constitution thru
proclamation of Secretary of State
Colby. He was overruled by Speaker
The house by a vive voce vote then
adopted a motion to reconsider its
previous action upon the resolution.
Motion was then made and carried
non-concur in the action of the
senate in ratifying the ratification
COURTS MUST DECIDE
Nashville, Sept. 1. Ratification op
ponents made no further move today
following action of expunging the
suffrage resolution from the house re records,
cords, records, and said the whole thing
would go to the courts for settlement.
SECOND PRIMARY WILL BE
NEEDED FOR SMITH
At that Time Will Begin the Exer Exercises
cises Exercises with Which Marion County
Post No. 27 Will Celebrate the
Opening of Its New Home.
Columbia, S. C, Sept. 1. Senator
Smith was still leading for the Sen Senate
ate Senate today, according to the State, but
he lacks a majority and a second pri
mary is predicted.
WEST VIRGINIA VILLAGE
UNDER FIRE ALL NIGHT
Everything is in readiness, for the
opening of the new club rooms of the
Marion County Post No. 27 of the
American Legion in the armory to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock. It is expected that
there will be a very large attendance.
The people of Ocala and Marion
county are invited to the opening ex exercises
ercises exercises which will be held on the drill
floor of the armory. The entire build building
ing building has been decorated for the oc occasion,
casion, occasion, and the members of the Wcm Wcm-ans'
ans' Wcm-ans' Auxiliary are today giving all of
the rooms the finishing touches.
The exercises will include a greet greeting
ing greeting by the post commander, who will
thank the people of the county for
the privilege of using the armory.
There will be an invocation, music by
the band, vocal solos and short ad addresses.
dresses. addresses. Following the exercises, an
invitation will be extended to every
one to inspect the club rooms. The
drill floor will be cleared and those
who wish, to do so may dande. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served. On the
second floor of the building there
will be an exhibit of relics of the
world war. In addition to relics pos possessed
sessed possessed by the club, the United States
army recruiting station of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville has very kindly made a loan of
exhibits for the occasion.
Following is the program for the
opening exercises :
Master of ceremonies, Post Com Commander
mander Commander Izlar.
" Post, Commander Izlar will greet
or welcome visitors and in a few
words thank the people for granting
Invocation by Rev. W. F. Creson.
Star Spangled Banner, by band.
A few words by Rev. W. F. Creson
on courtesy and respect to flag and
Vocal selection by Mrs. Manly, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Moremen.
The woman's; auxiliary, by Miss
-Vocal selection by Mr. Lester
Popular and unpopular bugle calls,
by Mr. H. W. Tucker.
Vocal selection by Mrs. II. M.
What the, legion has accomplished,
future of the legion, its aims and
possibilities, b3 Rev. John Conoley.
Williamson, W. Va., Sept. 1. Fir
ing from the mountains upon the vil village
lage village of Chatteroy in the coal strike
region continued all night. The
suits are undetermined.
MRS. iMYRA McBRIDE
Mrs. Myra McBride, one of East
ern Levy's most esteemed women,
passed away at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Florence George, at
Morriston last night. ;
Mrs. McBride was 72 years of age,
and had lived most of her life in the
Morriston section. She leaves two
daughters, Mrs. Florence George and
Mrs. J. B. George, both of Morriston.
She had been ill for some time and
her death was not unexpected, but
brings sorrow. to all who knew her.
The funeral services took this aft-
ernoon at a o ciock at tne nome oi
Mrs. Florence George. Interment in
Pleasant Hill cemetery. Pyles A
Perkins had charge of the arrange
There's a Satisfied User Near
Mr. W. W. Stripling has received
the following invitation from Fort
.McCoy Lodge K. of P. We hope al
: the Tcnights will take notice and try
1 4 to attend, for Fort McCoy and Eureka
I are places of unbounded hospitality.
Si D;ar Brother Stripling: The Fort
f McCoy K. of P. lodge will have its
basket picnic and fish fry at Eureka
next Friday, Sept. 3rd. Please invite
the Ocala boys and any of the neigh neigh-bo
bo neigh-bo rlodges, also bring us a man that
can give us a talk for we are expect expecting
ing expecting a big crowd and a glorious time.
Yours fraternally, A. O. Harper.
Joe Wilkerson, charged with run running
ning running an illicit still, was up in Judge
Smiths court yetserday, and was
j sentenced to six months imprison-
' ment. -.
Mr. Andrew J. Snell died at hi3
home in Candler suddenly last night
While talking to his wife on the front
porch, he was stricken with an attack
of acute indigestion and never re
gained consciousness.;; iiis .many
friends and acquaintances will be
grieved to learn of the death of this
estimable citizen. He leaves to mourn
his death a wife and two children,
Mrs. J. V. Tillis and Mr. Oliver S
Snell "of Candler. The funeral serv services
ices services will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o'clock. Rev. Colson officiating.
Interment will take place in the
Electra cemetery. Pyles & Perkins
have charge of the funeral arrange
BOY SCOUTS A WELL-
The people down at Lake Weir are
well pelased by the recent visit from
the Ocala Boy Scouts, and hope they
will come again. The boys had a good
time themselves and most favorably
impressed those whom they met.
Those who participated in the hike
and encampment were Lamar Bar-
nett, Herman Clayton, Edgar Web Webber,
ber, Webber, Robert Simmons, Allen Stucky,
Robert Howell, Frank Ditto, Lanas
Troxler, George Jordan, Aubrey
Gray, James Terriil, Harrington Hall,
Reese Hunnicutt, Foy Carroll and S.
For all Classes
Stone, Bride, Weed
-' Bull din o
J. D. Mot
723 Wenona St
, ....,-- .....
MRS. D. 31. JOHNSON
Mrs. D. M. Johnson died at her
home in Morriston yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. She is survived by, her hus husband
band husband and eight children, four boys and
four girls, with one daughter lying
at the point of death. The funeral
services will take place tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock, and interment
will be in the Montbrook cemetery."
Pyles & Perkins have charge of the!
funeral arrangements. j
If g Oof Business
To Repair Your Shoes. We repair
them in such a manner that you get
double wear. We call for and deliver
your work free.
SHOE SHINE SERV.
Every Day Including Sunday
114 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143, OCALA. FLA.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1920
! includes addresses by many of the
the congress being concerned almost
j exclusively with the scientific phase
Pubi!be ivrry Day Kpt Sunday by of the subject. This year's congress
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY., is the first to be convened smce that
' OCALA, FLORIDA. jheld in Milan, Italy, in 1913. the
y j world war having prevented an earlier
iu it. Carroll, Pri.ient ;meeting.--Miami Herald.
I V, IBveuirx.iJ, Secretury-Treawarer Tn tup nimTariA linp tn Punimi wt
running, Friend Herald?
4, 11. IiBjamin. liditor
'Entered at Ocala. Fla postofflce as
It u hi n en Office Five-One
lUdlrorlal Department Two-Se
ho-iey Iteuarter . Fivee
FURTHER CRITICISM FOR
THE PARDONING BOARD
1.1 1 Ll 1
We clip the following from the
jBrooksville Argus. It expresses ex-
actly the sentiment we have heard
(from eVery citizen voicing his views
ASSOC! ATEU PItESS
The Associated Press is exclusively 'nn tho matter'
entitled for the use for republication of on xnQ .m f
all news dispatches credited to it or bliall Criminals uo b reel
not otherwise crelted In this paper and I TTernan do eountv citizen are much
also the local news published herein. "ernanao. county cmzens are mucn
ah rights of republication of special anteretited in the recent decision of
i3tatches herein are also reserved. : the state pardoning board wherein
f Lowman and Braswell, convicted and
One year, in advance .. ..
tSix months, in advance ....
Trtee months, In advance ..
One month, in advance
DlMplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch tor
hates j sentenced to life imprisonment for
, ...SS.OO jtVid hrntnl mnrrtfr vf T?n TTarr-ftll at
1.50 iistacnana some two years ago as ue
was returning T f rom a fishing trip
down the Withlacoochee river at
night in company with Dr. S, L. Mc Mc-Knight,
Knight, Mc-Knight, also of that place, were given
conditional pardons by the board.
The Argus has refrained from tak-
Jvl -i -!f-
V Wi HtSJX ilk
consecutivft Insertfons. Alternate Inser
tlons 25 per cent additional. Composi-
-, -. w i.4a K a f iin lua th Q n
Bin times cents per.mcn.. epeciai n(1t1!1,.amoi in 11,. .fflj oco
position 20 per cent additional. itates j"& !: -w. .v v.-,
based on- 4-inch minimum. Less t nan as the jury trying the men saw fit to
tour inches will take higher rate, rpnfjpl. a verdict of eiiiltv with a ree ree-whlch
whlch ree-whlch will be furnished upon applica- renaer a veraici oi gumy wim a ret
ton. iommendation of mercy, and it was
ileadlBK Ntleat 5 cents per line fori .p- Aren to sav
ilrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each not, necessary ior tne Argus to ay
Bubseauent insertion. One change a j much for or against. However, at
week allowed on reaaers wunoux extra .tm(, -v, Arena fpTa tliat tho
vt legal rates.
COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Charls E. Jones
J. G. Sharon
P. W. Corr
W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells
Septembor morn. Four months
more and Florida will have a real
The lost sheep of the tribe of Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, who skipped, lively as little
lambs; to Alabama, to try and inval invalidate
idate invalidate the suffrage amendment, have
gone bleating1 back to the fold.
The Miami Herald indulges in this
sly but truthful dig at one of its
"Women are no longer classed as
aliens, imbeciles and criminals in
Florida and never were, unless they
The St. Augustine Record speaks-a
mouthfull as follows: "If more peo people
ple people don't soon go to work, especially
on thef arms, miles and miles of
which along the roadsides are now
uncultivated, there will be nothing
eatable to buy. Everybody will have
high wages artd lots of money, but
it won't buy anything."
The Plant City Courier says: "Jack "Jacksonville
sonville "Jacksonville citizen had a 77-mm. German
field gun shipped ; to him by express
through mistake. Gun weighed 5000
pounds, and carrying charges were
- J I C5
man, but he can't tote a thing like
that on his hip. It is now reposing
in a Jacksonville park."
Geo. W. Scofield, state attorney
for this circuit, is a sturdy; and de determined
termined determined fighter for what he believes
is right. Not so many in his posi-
tion would have come out so Doiaiy
and exposed the wrong done the en entire
tire entire state by the pardoning board
when it turned the murderers. Bras Bras-well
well Bras-well and Lowman, loose on the peo-t
Next Monday is labor day. It is
the day on which organized labor
does not labor, and all kinds of unor unorganized
ganized unorganized labor hustles around and
labors so that organized labor may
rest from labor. It's a sort of extra
fourth of July for a small faction of
the people. The people of the United
States have too many holidays and
two few workidays.
,One of the funniest things you
ever saw is the New York Tribune,
trying to boost Harding and to ap approve
prove approve of his new plan for peace and
' a league of nations. The Tribune,
which is managed by men of brains
and character, approved the League
IT.lf fit. a 1
oi canons, wnn reservations, anu
supported Gen. Wood for president.
It has to support the nominee, but it
is easy to see- it doesn't find the task
Says the Gainesville Daily News:
"Now that women have been given
the ballot the Daily News nominates
Miss Clem Hampton for state super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public v instruction in
1924. There is no more competent
, person in Florida for this office, or
ont: who has manifested "greater in in-test
test in-test in the education of our chil children.
dren. children. Just say to the people that
you will accept the office, Miss Clem,
and the voters will do the rest."
people of Hernando county, the courts
fof the land and all law abiding people
ihave been more or less ignored in the
decision of the pardoning, board. As
to the guilt of the two men : the
Argus cannot say, but in the. face of
the evidenceat the trial twelve men
having the destiny of the men charg
ed with committing the crime in
hand, saw fit to say that they were
guilty of the crime placed at their
door. There is one thing sure Ben
Harrell today lies in his grave, his
death having been caused by the way
laying "of some assassin, who is un
doubtedly guilty of premeditated mur
der of the most brutal sort. The
twelve men say Lowman and Bras Bras-well
well Bras-well are guilty of -this premeditated
murder, and the supreme court has
sustained the action of the lower
court. Now what more is there to
be done ? The courts have rendered
their decision and the men held for
the murder have been given a fair
trial, as fair as any trial ever held in
And now, after all is said and done,
and the men have commenced to serve
their sentence, along comes: this
famous pardoning board, undoubtedly
a disgrace to the state of Florida,
and lets the, men go free to enjoy the
luxuries of lifei .What pressure was
brought to bear or ; what affidavits
were brought before them we. do not
know. After going over the evidence
in the case and hearing both sides ras (gig&gi
presented we do not see how this A w w ts -i- w v .- -..x
board can see fit to let the men go 'yjf
free for commiting such a crime. ; -.
After the decision of this board,
the Argus feels that it is of little use &
to spend the county'3 money in trying
to convict the criminals for the acts v?
they commit. We feel that it i3,an!r?l
absolute waste of county funds, and
it it were not for tne looks oi tne
thing, we would suggest that, the
board of county commissioners re
scind their action regarding the offer
of $500 reward for the apprehension
and conviction of the murderer of
Joe McKinnev, at Croom, isome few
weeks ago. The question is, is there
any use in making the off er and con convicting
victing convicting the men guilty of the crime,
if the pardoning board "is to set them
free after "the courts have rendered
their decision and" passed on the
The Argus is absolutely against
mob law, and is a lover of justice, and
believes that the Jaw of the land
should be respected, but what are we
to do ? We are up against a proposi proposition.
tion. proposition. .The life of any citizen is not
safe under existing conditions.' We
should make it safe by a strict ad adherence
herence adherence to the principles of law and
the people should demand justice in
cases, and the good 1 law abiding citi citizens
zens citizens of Hernando county should fur further
ther further demand an explanation from the
state pardoning board on this case
above referred to.
The Argus deems that the pardon pardoning
ing pardoning board has- committed an outrage
upon the state of Florida in this
Governor Sidney J. Catts has been
invited by the state department to
appoint official delegates from Flor Florida
ida Florida for the meeting here September
21 to 2G of the Fifteenth Interna International
tional International Congress Against Alcoholism,
which will be held in this country
this year, for the first time since it
was organized in 1880. The meet meeting
ing meeting will be under the auspices of the
state department and sessions will be
hrld at the Pan-American building.
Th-e full program for the six days of
the congress has been announced. It
It will pay
For All Kinds of
BRICK AND CONCRETE WOP.K,
LATHING, PLASTERING, ETC.
. Repair Work a Specialty
WM. A. TINSMAN, OCALA.
PYLES Cl PERKINS
Fnncral Directors & Ecibalaers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
Eyesight is such a prec-
-fil ", i ions thine flint, it. 'shnnM
.: y. V V "- 1 1
'KvyjX.De treasured ana guard-
?, $cr ed with the most zealous
w4 care. ; ..
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Summerfield, August 31. School
opened Monday morning with Miss
Stokes as principal, Miss Parker and
Miss Eagleton as assistants. Miss
Eagleton is here to fill the place of
Miss Effie Sherwood, who is ill and
unable to start school at this time.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Mayo and" family
are spending this week at Fort Lau
derdale, guests of Mrs. S. N. Dillard.
Miss Ellie Tremere and Miss Green
of Belleview were business visitors
here Monday morning :
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Mason of Jack
sonville were business visitors in our
Mr. Lawrence Moody left aSturday
for Jacksonville, where he will enter
Last Friday evening a crowd of
our young people drove over to Lake
Weir for a moonlight splash. They
were wise and took with them bas baskets
kets baskets well filled with all good things to
eat ?nd drink. They party was given
in honor of Miss Sallie Hunt, who is
a guest at the J. C. Ledbetter home.
Mjs? Elizabeth Ledbetter and Miss
Sallie Hunt spent Sunday at the
Branch farm, guests .of Miss Monica
Branch. '. -' ,.
Tuesday evening Mrs. C. P. Davis
entertained Misses Isabel Davis, Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Ledbetter, aSllie Hunt and Mr.
Carl Rush at a lakeside picnic on
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meet3 on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7 :30 o'clock until f u rther notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary. -;
A. L. Lucas, W.M.
The Names of Ocala Persona Familiar
. To All
Who are the witnesses?
They are Ocala people
Residents of Ocala who have had
kidney backache, kidney ills, bladder
ills; who have used Doan's Kidney
Pills. These witnesses endorse
Doan's.' -.v "M:.""'-''
One Ocala resident who speaks is
J. D. Small, retired merchant, North
Osceola St. He says : "I had been
suffering with pains across the small
of my back and in my sides. My lower
limbs often ached and felt numb. My
kidneys didn't act right and at times
the secretions were scanty and pain painful
ful painful in passage. I had a dull, achey
feeling all over until I used Doan's
Kidney Pills, which I got at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Doan's proved
effective and soon had me well. I
haven't had any return of those ail ailments
ments ailments since."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Small had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N.-Y. Adv. 65
Arrival and departure of passenger
tra'ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. : ,..
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave, v Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am
1 :55 pm
4;0D pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NYork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:4am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
C :42 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"luesday, ihursday, Saturday.
? ) H I i I V ? )
f : : fT TT T 71
"WHY PAY MORE?"
W teuudi bd few. VJ
.. ".. .a -- ... .. .w W ... -- .. .. ... '.t' .....
1. STAR JOB DEPARTMENT
P. 0. BOX 606
LETTERfiEABS, DILI HEADS, CARDS; CI&CULARS. FOLDERS, FIfiE ECOKIETS, ETC.
: ft p tc ft
We never disappoirif a customer on a promise.
f You iet the job when its due.
Ocala Auto aiM Garacje iCommpsi
iXucceseors to O.tes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Qldsmobile Cars
v Supplies of All Kinds
' v Kelly-Springfield, Miller and; Goodyear Tires.
Let usproye to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling' at the price.
02.225.00 Bellveire In saM
Advertise and get Results
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1920
If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Prayer meeting at the Presbyterian
tuuii.il wm kc a. it t ,jj tins evemiig
instead of 8:15.
Mr. Jim Howell is spending this
week at Green Springs for rest and
"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes.
, Dr. G. C. Shephard, who has been
on a viit north, is expected home by
the end of the week.
Mr. B. F. Condon is spending a few
days in Jacksonville, attending an
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now-- in. Ocala Seed
J. W. Davis Jr. will attend Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Military Academy, Columbia,
Tenn., the coming term.-
Mrs. C. E. Coody is expected from
Jacksonville in a few days for a visit
to her daughter, Mrs. Ed. Tucker.
Just say Banana Split and get the
best delicacy you ever tasted. The
Court Pharmacy". 17-tf
Misses Kathleen Leitnar and Wil-
don Gilmore returned yesterday from
a pleasant visit with friends at Ox Oxford.
ford. Oxford. :
Mrs. E. T. Spencer and daughter,
Kathleen, are spending some time in
Macon, Ga,, -while.. Mr. Spencer went
to Birm ingham to visit his mother.
"Nucoa" Nut Margarine, 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.
Lewis Leitner of Bdnito SDring-s.
who has been the guest of his uncle,
Mr. Lonnxe Leitner and iamiJy, ac
companied Miss Helen Leitner to
When you want a really high class
candy, try SIRRON chocolate covered
nuts and fruits. Sold.in Ocala by the
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
Mrs. A. T. Thomas and ; children,
Miss Rhoda, and A. T. Jr., who have
been spending the summer most
pleasantly in, North Carolina, are
expected home Sunday.
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Moultrie Thomas, aboard one of
Uncle Sam's warships, is viewing the
shores of North Africa; along which
the gallie3 of Rome and Carthage
fought two- thousand years ago.
r '. I
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing &? Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY- hot prices, tf
After a very pleasant vacation,
spent at Mr. W. W. Stripling's old
home near Altamaha, Ga., Mr. ; and
Mrs. Stripling are home again. 'Their
friends have missed them much.
Only the highest grade ingredients
are used in our fountain brinks, sun sundaes
daes sundaes and ice cream soda. The Court
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark moved
yesterday from their- home pn Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue to the residence of Mr.
Jake Brown on .Watula street, whiel
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clark are mov moving
ing moving into the house vacated by the
Kirk Gibbons, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ed Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, ha sreturned to her home in
'Orlando, r :-.
For sale quick, Dodge touring car,
practically new; five tires, two bump bumpers,
ers, bumpers, spot light. Party leaving city.
Blalock Bros. l-3t
Miss Helen Leitner left Sunday
afternoon for Richland to be the
guets of her aunt, Mrs. J. L. Wells,
until the opening of school.
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
At the meeting of Tulula Lodge
last night, Mr. A. B. Halsell earned
the lessons of the third degree and
became a full-fledged Odd Fellow.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for1 QUALITY not prices, tf
"Perfection" is about the only word
that described our 15-cent Butternut
tread. Carter's Bakery. 3 1-tf
Miss Kathleen Leitner, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders,
left this afternoon for Dunnellon,
where they will be the guests of
friends and relatives for a week.
Sugar 20 cents a pouncL Irish po potatoes
tatoes potatoes 65c a peek. At Whittington's.
Phone 377. 30-3t
Mr. Eugene; Knight ha3 been Called
to Jacksonville by his business firm,
and it is as yet uncertain whether he
and Mrs. Knight, who were recently
married here, will make their home
in Ocala or in Jacksonville.
Sugar 20 cents a pound, Irish po potatoes
tatoes potatoes 65c a peck. At Whittington's.
Mrs. Tom Barnes dance at her
class rooms over the .Commercial
Bank, last night, was well attended,
not only by Ocala folks but a consid considerable
erable considerable number from Dunnellon. These
dancse are all pleasant and well con conducted
ducted conducted affairs.
Use Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Store. t tf
y Mrs. R. L. Martin, who in compnay
with her daughter, Mrs. N. A. Potter
and grandson Martin, of Jacksonville,
have been spending, the past two
months in the mountains of North
Carolina, will return -to
Weir home this week.
Klenzo Antiseptic destroys, all
germs in thenouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
Mr. O. B. Edwards and family of
Wildwood have located in Ocala. and
for the present are stopping at the
Colonial. Mr. Edwards has charge
of the U-Serve Grocery and his son,
Mr. Alva Edwards, is a salesman at
the O. K. Grocery.
Try Norris' Gold Box assorted can candies
dies candies in 1, 2 and 3-pound boxes. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Ocala dealers. The Court
Mr. W. O. Brewer of Romeo, was
in the city yetserday afternoon,
boosting for the big picnic to be
given on the 10th at Cooter Pond by
the Modern Woodmen. These annual
gatherings have become famous in
this section of the state, and no one
who has ever enjoyed the day at
Cooter Pond will miss the coming
event, which Mr. Brewer assures us
will be "bigger and better than ever."
Sugar 20 cents a pound, Irish po potatoes
tatoes potatoes 65c a peck. At Whittington's.
Phone 377. 30-3t
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. OlSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf;
Nearly forty members of the East Eastern
ern Eastern Star went to Silver Springs in
cars yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock
and enjoyed their .annual picnic. The
ladies jiad prepared a bounteous and
sumptuous feast which was served at
6 o'clock and afterwards bathing was
Get the habit of calling phone 23
vhen you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
Use a good Klenzo Tooth Brush.
Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Miss Frances Yonge after a visit
to her relatives here, has returned to
her home iri Jacksonville, i She was
accompanied home by her aunt, Mrs.
Lester Lucas, who will yjsit relatives
in Jacksonville for a few days.
Mrs. Max Tobleske and children
are in the city, the guests of Mr.
Chris Simmons and family. Mr. Tob Tobleske,
leske, Tobleske, who is now in Pennsylvania,
will be here in a few weeks. This
excellent family left here three years
ago, and their friends are glad to see
Sugared pecans in one-pound boxes.
They're delicious. Court Pharmacy, tf
A party, from Michigan motoring
to Bradentown, composed of Mr. and
Mrs. Duckwell and nephew, Karl
Roesch, stopped in Ocala for several
days as guests of Mrs. J. W. Davis.
Mr," Roesch and Miss Isabel Davis
were fellow students at Southern
Among the new arrivals in Ocala
are Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Cook, former formerly
ly formerly of Macon, Ga., who are at present
making their home at the Colonial.
Mr. Cook is the owner of a lighting
system which he expects to introduce
in Ocala. Mr. and Mrs. Gook are
looking around with a view to buying
a home here is the right ; property
can be found. They are being cor cordially
dially cordially "received and it is hoped they
may become permanent residents.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed.. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
' The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Bilbro will regret to learn Jhat
they are moving today to Titusville,
after several years residence in Ocala.
Mr. Bilbro has been intersted in bus business
iness business in Titusville for some time and
the Star regrets very much that his
business will take the family away
from Oeaia. Mrs. Bilbro's sister, Mrs.
Hastings and daughter, Margaret,
who have spent the past several
months here, will also leave today
for Titusville, to the regret of many
Everything fo Eat
9 N.'Main Street
' Plionc 213
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family jstyle. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
-Advertise In the Star.
The advertisements are
- - .-I. -' i
more than type and talk
The reason that the Avorld is so much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable and convenient a place nowadays, i3 because ad advertising
vertising advertising has made it possible for merchants and
manufacturers to tell you what they have to olier,
without waiting for the news to spread by word of
The advertiser has been able to, tell many people at
once about his goods. In this way he can sell a great
many more articles in a given time and therefore
more cheaply.- Because of advertising it has been
possible to invent, develop and market countless ar articles
ticles articles of comfort that you now think of as necessi necessities,
ties, necessities, which some years ago even the wealthy could
r.6t have bought. It would not have paid to make a
few to order.
The advertisements are something more than type
and talk. They are a daily service your paper fur furnishes
nishes furnishes you in additon to the other important news of
Mrs. H. A. Fausett and most of
her family are at their cottage at
Eastlake. Mr. Fausett and Miss
Pearl auto down to the lake on Sun
i 1 1
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES
Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bred heifer to freshen in few days.
Plenty of young stock.
Call or telephone,
R. L. ANDERSON,
n l T Til. T 1 IT.
Emblem of Sab fxion
' 1 i 1.
' ( i-f; J
Eatbicm of Satisfaction
CWOIFER sturdiness and dependability
A have been qualities of Buick Valve-in-Head
Motor Cars from the time that the
name Buick first became linked with the
automobile industry. Today, in equal meas measure
ure measure as in the past, the Buick Motor Com Company
pany Company is dedicated to a continuance of the
policy that has caused the Buick car to occupy
the position it holds In the' public mind.
Tta Nsw Ninstetn Twenty One Buick Series
One Forty Four
One Forty Five
One Forty Six
One Forty Seven
One Forty Eiht
One Forty Nm
Three PassenjO" Open
Five Passenger Open
Four Passenger Coupe
Five Passenger Sedan
Four Passenger Coupe
Seven Passenge Open
ven Passenger Sedan
To all that the name
Buick has meant in
twenty years of automo automobile
bile automobile history, the new
Nineteen Twenty One
Buick brings that grace
of movement, that -refinement
of every line
and feature, that sheer
beauty of design which
inspire a pride of owner ownership
ship ownership in a fine motor car.
The new Buick line com comprises
prises comprises seven models, one
for every possible de demand.
mand. demand. Each has the
famed Buick Valve in -Head
Motor, as rugged
and powerful as ever, yet
refined into a mechan mechanism
ism mechanism of unusual quietness.
The improved radiator,
hood and cowl lines give
a finished touch of trim trim-ness
ness trim-ness to the body, yet with without
out without any sacrifice of Buick
A more resilient spring
suspension gives these
new Buick models a rid riding
ing riding comfort as delightful
as their exterior appear appearance
ance appearance is pleasing.
Each of the seven mode!
has its.own value particu particularly
larly particularly adapted to a distinct
class of service. All pos possess
sess possess those inherent Buick
qualities that assure the
owner the uninterrupted
-use of his investment.
Hkmfnr D!hry Data, CetaUg end PrUts, r wist
' Buiik Mtttr Ctmfxtny, Flint, Mich.
-Spencer-PedriGh- Motor Co.
OCALA : : :
f t i fy
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WTLL BUILD THEM
TO ASSURE DELIVERY PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1920
The perfume of the guava is felt in
Our specialties are Maple Nut
Sundae3, Pineapple Nut Sundaes and
Ice Cream Soda. Court Pharmacy, tf
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
Electra, Aug. 31. The farmers
are needing rain mighty bad.
Everybody has been attending the
week's' meeting at the Christian
church at Moss Bluff. Rev.' Colson
conducted the meeting which came to
a close Sunday,
We are glad to know Mr. Josh
Martin's family is improving and
hope they will soon be enjoying good
Miss Frances Mock, who has been
sick with malarial fever, is out with
her parents for a few days rest. We
hope she will soon be able to take up
her duties again.
Miss Dixie Pillans was home on a
visit last week .with her parents,' Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Pillans.
The first Sunday in September is
preaching day at Harmony Baptist
church. Everybody invited to attend.
Sunday school Sunday afternoon.
The attention of the public is call called
ed called to the fact that the farmers are
not in a position to sacrifice the
present peanut crop. Quiteta num number
ber number of the farmers, not being satisfied
with the last year's hog sals, quit
TlmUESIQ) A Y9 Sept 2naffl
- 0 P. M., mJMTPESfc "PARK"'
the hog business and are preparing
to market their peanuts. Now to
have to market peanuts at a loss,
such as the present market indicates,
will bring disaster to many homes,
and thereby elssen the already decline
ing agricultural, activities of Marion
Seeing the likelihood of such condi conditions
tions conditions approaching, and believing that
the time to prevent such a calamity
is now, I am therefore calling a
meeting of the Farmers Union to be
held in Ocala on Saturday, September
11th, 1920, 10 a. m.
The peanut growers of Marion and
adjoining counties are especially "ask "asked
ed "asked to come and take part in the delib deliberations
erations deliberations of the day, whether you be belong;
long; belong; to the Farmers Union or not,
you are needed and welcome. Also
the business and professional men of
Ocala and towns in adjacent counties
are arked to be with us.
. Watch next week's issue of your
paper for program. H. L. Shearer,
President Marion Co. Farmers Union.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
' Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting bretb
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street. V i
C. Y.. Miller, E. R
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
YouH profit by reading the ads in
every day's Star.
PROGRAM FOR MODERN ..
E. F. CONDON, Goodyear Service Station Jj
Cor. Ft. King and Osceola
oiaomy or Usin
ooayear Small Gar Tires
So-called bargain tires, made up for
sensational sales and offered at ridicu ridiculously
lously ridiculously low prices, do not attract
They are far more concerned with
what they get than with what they
pay because they know that in the
end it is performance and not :price
that delivers actual tire economy.
The popularity of Goodyear Tires,
of the 30x3-, 30x3!2- and 31x4-inch
sizes, is based on the fact that they de deliver
liver deliver exceptional mileage at exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly low cost.
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort,
Maxwell or other car taking these sizes,
go to your nearest Service Station
For Goodyear Tires and Goodyear
Heavy Tourist Tubes
'Mil p p-aA'
aA' p-aA' mm :m
!'',( i I
At Cooter Pond, Near Morriston, Fri Fri-r
r Fri-r day, September 10th
10:30 a.- m. Picrvc opens with
music by Ocala band.
11 a. m. Invocation by Rev. J. P.
Phillips, pastor of the Presbyterian
church at Morriston.
Modern Woodmen address by Geo.
W. Scofield, state lecturer, Inverness.
- 11:30 a. m. Address on Florida's
state prison farm by J. S. Blitch,
i Vocal selection by Mrs. S. J, Manly,
j leader Ocala band.
f 12 m. -Address, "Industrial Possi Possibilities
bilities Possibilities of Florida," by Rivers H.
Award of beauty and jugly prizes,
by II. G. Sheajy, Sparr.
Dinner hour. c ;
2 p. m. Music by the band.
Address, "Florida's Public Schools
and-Their, Needs," by Robt. L. Tur
ner. state rural school inspector, In
Ball game commening at 3 o'clock.
The ugliest man and the prettiest
girl contest will be decided by votes
based on the amount of purchases
made at any of the stands that we
are selling f rorri. No purchase under
25 cents will be given a vote. One
vote tor every zb-cent purchase, or
five1 votes for $1 purchase. This
means that in order to obtain a vote
a person would have to buy 25 cents
worth at one time, or if he made a $1
purchase he would be given five votes
A register will be kept at each sales
booth and the name of each candi candidate
date candidate listed as entered. A five dollar
goldpiece, will be given the prettiest
girl and greenbacks to the ugliest
man, with which he may buy treat
for the prettiest girl. The goldpiece
is intended as a souvenir. Your
humble servant will not enter the
contest as it would be an open and
snuc game, ana no cnance tor any
one else, but with me out of the race,
I know several that have an excellent
opportunity to win.
Other side lights: -The Stripling
smile, by W. W. Stripling; Chester
field bow, by W.: A. Knight; the Hob
son kiss, by Jake Goldman.
" Sincerely yours,
, V. O. Brewer.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
.30 x 3Y2 Goodyear a rri
Double-Cure Fabric, O S -4 5 U
All Weather Tread A-
30 x 3 Goodyear -tf rt
Single-Cure Fabric, I -U
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no
more thai) the price you are asked to pay
for tubes of less merit why risk costly
casings when such sure protec protection
tion protection is available I 30 x 3 ixe $ 0
in watmrproof bag
KATES--Six ; line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
146. : : 2-m
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at WooJ WooJ-mar,;
mar,; WooJ-mar,; Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
: and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala. Fla. 9-tf
WANTED Experienced stenograph stenographer.
er. stenographer. E. A. Strout Farm Agency, at
Florida House. 31tf
WANTED Young man to clerk in
confectionary store and assist with
.soda fountain. Apply to T. W.
Troxler, Ocala, Fla. 31-Ct
FOR SALE: A Burroughs adding
machine, practically new and in the
best condition. Apply to B. Gold Gold-man,
man, Gold-man, "Why Pay More?" Ocala. 6t
1 FOR SALE Horse, harness and
wagon, ten hogs. Inquire at old
Potter place or'Pr. Dunn's veteri veterinary
nary veterinary hospital, Ocala, Fla. l-5t
( Successors to Gates Garage)
NEXT TO POSTOFFICE
Fell line of Goodyear Tires and' Tubes
1W. A. TINSMAN
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526, OCALA
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
. Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. ; Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Twenty-two room two-story ha ilding occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala.. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, office, living room, six bedrooms, store
room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping roras and trunk room.
Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 266 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can te
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing the buildings.
Will be offered for a short while at $6000.
ii H ii 'Fi.onin a
1920 MODEL BUICK ROADSTER
Run 5000 Miles. Cord Tires
A-l SHAPE. QUICK SALE
AUTO SALES COMPANY
Phone 348, Ocala, Florida.
Are every day affairs.
You know that-you
; are going to save be before
fore before you come here.
You den't have to wa!cli for Specials.
Kingan's Pure Lard, 3-pound bucket .SSe
Wesson's Oil, quarts.
Cloverbloom Butter ....
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast Bacon, a lb.
Van Camp's Evaporated Milk, baby size
Van Camp's Evaporated Milk, tall size
Tall Tins Pink Salmon 1.
Tall Tins Chum Salmon
Kingan's Sliced Breakfast Bacon, per box
CASH AND CARRY
Ocala Housc BIocl OCALA, FLA.
iff n rr ti
A. E. GERIO
The board of county commissioa commissioa-ers
ers commissioa-ers of Marion county will receive IIU
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 19'20, fir
overseers to work the public roads
and bridges in the several commis commissioners
sioners commissioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter No. 8111, Acts of 1919.
The board reserves the right to le le-ject
ject le-ject any or all bids.
O. II. Rogers, Chairman
Attest, P. II. Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 f