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OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1920
trOL.-2G, NO. 222
n- ini H
: U H It f
o fin" "rn
i t ? I 9
v c Li
llzny Have Enrolled Themselves as
Citizens Since Monday
Up to noon today the following la ladies
dies ladies had registered, at the courthouse.
The registration is proceeding very
smoothly. Uncle Dan E&rco and his
assistant, Mrs. Mason, find the new
voters to be pleasant' visitors. ;v
The supervisor thinks it will be
test for the whites to wait now until
next week, and let the colored women
register, for the next three days. He
will ..not -refuse anyone, however, and
his wishes are expressed to simplify
and make -registration easier.
- . yhite Women to Date ';'-
Caroline ILvMsorhead.- .' :;
Lucy M. Davie s. -'
- Ruth Ervin.' 'v.-v ,; )
".Carrie Earcoi ;, ,"; '.'-f
Elizabeth S. Thomas.
Ethel Edna -Walker.
Emily B. Green,
. Mary M. Perdue. r ;..7
, Frances C Bennett. 'k
: : Mabel M. Floyd.. "? ;
Claude L. Morernen.
- Byrd Wartmann. V :y'
Mattie C. Blackburn.
Isabella N. Sinclair. .
Carrie A. Richey. ;
Freddie F. Tally.
- Rachael M. Pacetti.
'."Eachael S. Theus. '';;;:::'V--'Flora
.'- Rosalie D. Lancaster.
Fannie R. Pasteur.
;,.Nan A. Sistrunk.
, Mabel K. Beck.
'."'Julia P. Weihe.
' Collie Clark. ;
Carrie W. Dozfsr. .:
' Etta N. Wilds.
,: Willie 'EL Proctor.
Lsura. Blair. ,cv:'-"'V-.:: ':,'?
: Fannie A. Brown.-
Carri-3 C. McCaskill.
Al;5 h.' Akin. '
Ar..'.-3 Y. Cne.
"','' Florence' IC Scotty'''''r:.-;''P-,:- v"
Mary D. Yonge. '
Eu;ie B. 03teen.
Georgia W. Newsom.
: Louise S. Taylor. i
: Louise H. Clark. V- '."; ..-, '1. '.; '.;-:.
:. '.;-:. ; Irene S. Borden.
Jcsetta T. Pedrick.'
'--' Sarah P. Coody.
Nettie F. Martin.
'; .'HallieVW. "Dehon,
Hattie W. Johnson. ,;
: i Nellie G. Gerig.'.- '. : y fV':
Ella Bf. Burford.
Nellie C Stevens.
Leone L. Todd.
; : Helen T. Chace.
Katherine D. Yhite.
Anna L. Richardson.
Georgia D. MoOre
;' Fannie S. Cobb.
Mary A. G. Blowers.
Clara G. Burnett.
Ruby D. Cappleman.
"L: .. Mabel A. lAiken. ''C 4'-.
; Irene W. Jeffcoat.' r
-.Alice Y. Yonce.
Erin Y. Lucas.
Frances K. Bamett.
Sidney H. Perry. ;
Cr.la C. Chazal. .-
Alma Inez Smith.
Mabel J. Johnson.
Susan A. Ellis.
Mabel Dsval Clark..
Carrie B. Hood.
Mary Winifred Hunt.
Elisabeth S. Perkins.
Matilda II. Pasteur.
lists, Glas3 Jewett.
, Lucy LaF. Knight.
Martha W. Beckham.
Jessie C. Engesser.
Thomas B. Campbell.
Gussie B. Winer.
Caroline G. Murray.
F.uth T7. Freer. '
Mary IL McDowell.
Mary Ilatherine Marshall.
Stella B. Maynard.
Y.uby S. Chambers.
ONLY HIE BRAVE
DESERVE THE FAIR
Marehul Petain Should Have One of
the Picttlest Women ia
' (Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 15. Marshal .Petain,
commander-in-chief the French arm-
iss, was maried tday to ; Madame
Harden, wealthy and his childhood
sweetheart.', .' -' .-
PIIOUIBITION AGENTS GAVE
HIM A POUND PARTY
Danville, Va., Sept. 15. G. 11.
Clarke, a Brosville farmer, is in a se serious
rious serious condition in a local hospital
from a beating sustained while pro prohibition
hibition prohibition agents raised his farm. He
objected to the search the officers
said and threatened to shoot them.
Youll prcf.t by reailng tha &dj ia
.turf Czjs Star.
I 1 M I III. 11
i o ijumlm
;VPJff f III
Appearance of American Congress Congress-.
. Congress-. meii Seems to Have Had a
Malignant Influence :
Tokio, Sept. 15 Many Koreans
and Japanese police were killed in the
attacks by Koreans on the V police,
pres sad vices from ; Korea say, the
authorities having announced the lift lifting
ing lifting of the censorship on Korean
events, thus permitting the publica
tion of details. The accounts empha
size fights in which guns were used
and state the disturbances reached a
climax about the time of the visit of
a party of American congressmen.
The police, now control the situation.
New York, Sept. 14. Unusual pro progress
gress progress in the development of com commerce
merce commerce and natural resources in the
French 5 colonial possessions and de dependencies
pendencies dependencies has brought them wealth
ranking tnext to that of C the British
colonial empire, according to a sur survey
vey survey made public here by the French
commission, ine rrench colonies,
with an estimated population of 50, 50,-500,000,
500,000, 50,-500,000, have an area of 4,000,000
;Total exports from the colonies in
1917, with1 the exception of Algeria
and Tunis were valued at approxi
mately 1,108,OQO,000 francs. Since
1914 exports in the various possess possessions
ions possessions increased from 25 to 100 per
cent. The increases are attributed to
the thrift of natives following the
Total Algerian exports in 1919
were more than '1,334,000,000 francs,
art increase in excess of about 558
millions oyer 1918. The port of Al Algiers
giers Algiers alone handled exports approxi approximating
mating approximating 475,158,000 francs, an increase
of 200,822,000 francs, according b to
estimates. .; Chief imports ; were cot cotton,
ton, cotton, clothing f and linen; rskins, coal,
sugar and coffee. Chief exports were
wmes, fruit,' tobacco, wheat, oats,
barley and wool, r Amounts of im imports
ports imports and exports were greatest in
the "order mentioned.
National roads in Algeria have a
length of 3310 miles, while 2203 miles
of railway were open for traffic in
Tunis, essentially an agricultural
country had bumper grain crops in
1919, as follows! Wheat, 6,500,553
bushels; barley, 5,428,223 bushels;
oat3, 3,444,722 bushels. The cork in industry,
dustry, industry, is important, cork trees cover covering
ing covering more than 600)00 acres. The an
nual mineral production averages in
value more than 30,000,000 francs.
The spring estimate of the 1920
harvest on the French zone of Moroc
co valued the crops at 1,000,000,000
francs and it Fas expected there
would be a large surplus forexport,
the survey states. Exports to, France
m 1918 were valued at 82,062,880
francs, the imports at 155,224,925
The French possession in India
consists of five separate colonies with
an aggregate area ot : 1,960 square
miles, v Rice, sugar cotton,; cocoa,
coffee and Kground nuts are grown.
The principal export from Pondicher Pondicher-ry,
ry, Pondicher-ry, the chief possession, is oil seeds.
French Indo-China has a population
of about "17,000,000.' The territory
tributary to Saigon is almost entire entirely
ly entirely agricultural, i being one of the
great rice regions of the world. The
. m ' m m -a' 'Mfr.
FDU LASTIHG REST
Bodies of Our Brave Boys Who Died
in the Hospital or on the
Cherbourg, France. Sept. 15. Pre Preparations
parations Preparations for shipping to the United
States the bodies of 'American solr
diers who fell, on the battlefield are
going forward. Hundreds of carpen carpenters
ters carpenters are building coffins and scores of
seamstresses are making funeral orn ornaments.
aments. ornaments. The great warehouses have
been transformed into mortuary chap chapels.
NO CHANGE IN THE RESULTS
Yesterday's Reports from the
- maries are Not Altered
( Associated Press)
No appreciable change in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's primaries was shown -by addi additional
tional additional returns. The organization can candidates
didates candidates of both parties are maintain maintaining
ing maintaining a big lead in New York; Behrmaii
is apparently defeated for mayor of
New Orleans, and J. Y. Sanders is
leading for the Senate. Senator Smith
maintained his large majority in
South Carolina. j
PROBABLE MILLERAND WILL
SOON BE PRESIDENT
Paris, Sept. 15. Premier Millerand
is prominently mentioned today a
the next French .president. Pari
newspapers generally agree that the
president's health will not be restoref
snr) tntp ihP t,Knn rannnt. con-.
REPORT NOT TRUE
(Associated Press) ..
Fiume,i Sept. 15. Reports the
d'Ahnunzip's troops have occarv
Cherzo -Veglra' and.ArbeTIs-laiJj" tn
minerals are coal, lignite, wolfram,
fin and zinc.
In the other possessions including
Madagascar,: French Equatorial, Af Africa,
rica, Africa, French Somaland and r French
West Africa, which is the largest of
the colonies, commerce has almost
doubled since 1914, the survey says.
French5 West Africa, comprised of
Senegal,: Haut-Senegal-Niger, French
Guinea, the Ivory : Coast, Dahomey,
the military territory of the Niger
and Mauretania, covers approximate approximately
ly approximately 1..840,000 square miles. The gen general
eral general budget amounts to about 25,000, 25,000,-000
000 25,000,-000 francs annually. The agricultural
resources are most important. The
production of cotton is growing, while
jute, agava and sisal are cultivated
extensively. Rubber is the most im important
portant important product in the forest : re
sources Cattle raising has increas increased.
ed. increased. The mineral wealth is great. The
commerce of this possession increased
500 per cent since the French ad administration
ministration administration was created in 1895.
The French colonies, in America,
consisting of Guiana,1 Martinique,
Guadeloupe and St. Pierre and Mique-
Ion are principally noted for their
lumber products, ; sugar, rum,; cocoa
and codnsh. Agriculture takes,, an
important role in 'the smaller provinces,-
especially in New Caledonia,
said to be one of the richest coun
tries in the world.
. . -
- Special purchase of pretty stamped
gowns, on fine quality Batiste, in
pink and white, worth $2.25
TMMKOW MKMM(B (DRILY.
Twb: Go wn!s lo si' Customer
1- mt 3 1:
Poles and Lithuanians Find It
' possible to Keep the-
Warsaw, Sept. 15 The Lithuanians
and Poles are again fighting, the war
office announced. Hostilities are cen centered,
tered, centered, in the Suwalki sector, near the
OFF TO RIGA
- The Polish delegation negotiating
for peace with the bolsheviki depart departed
ed departed today on a special train en route
to Riga, where the conferences will
r Associated Press) .....
New York, Sept. 15. President
Wilson will be asked to participate
actively in the democratic, campaign;
Senator Harrison, chairman of the
speakers' bureau : announced today.
Senator Harrison also announced that
M r. Mc Adoo would speak in every
state it is possible for him to reach
before the election.
j PRINCE MAX FEARS
EFFECT OF BOLSHEVISM
J Mannheim, Germany, Aug. 27.
""'The present military operations are
only, a very minor part of a world-
A'ide offensive which soviet Russia is
! "w setting in motion," declared
Pnr.ce Max of Baden m the course
of a lengthy interview -which appears
.ay in the Baden State Gazette,
whether he saw a way out of
U' present dilemma for Gef many,
TI ere is only one very slender
k k ope : it consists in an unconditional
maintenance of our neutrality both to
ihe ei st ?.nd the west, and in one last
- esperaie effort to effect a revision
M tv,ix h& i n epace treaty t.' 'X
Prince Max believes that what he
calls the German resistance to the
moral invasion of bolshevism is bound
to crumble down if the checking pres
sure from the west is. kept up. V
"It would be doing scant justice to
Lenin'e's uncanny personality," ; he
continued, "if one were to believe
that he is capable of keeping more
than a sham peace with so-called cap
italistic states. -Lenine believes with
erligious fanaticism in the victorious
march of his idea: the dictatorship,
of the proletariat or of the commu communistic
nistic communistic portion of the proletariot. He
is, of course, enough of the psychol psychologist,
ogist, psychologist, to understand that a military
invasion of any country he wants to
disrupt would be the very means of
consolidating it. His plan would
rather consist in provoking and fos fostering
tering fostering civil war in the borderin g
states so that, when the time was
ripe for invasion, he would find an
open door and a union of comrades."
f Prince Max believes that the pros prospects
pects prospects .of such a plan succeeding in
Germany are not wholly unpromis unpromising,
ing, unpromising, as the "moral invasion" he de declares
clares declares has already set in and news
from East Prussia plainly, inSicates
that the red propaganda among farm
laborers there is already taking ef effect.
"Europe today is aflame," he con con-eludes,
eludes, con-eludes, "and the task of extinguish extinguishing
ing extinguishing the conflagration cannot be post postponed.
poned. postponed. The situation demands the
restoration of President Wilson's
M n "4 'W
ALL IT m
Anti-Saloon League Assembled
Again Nail Down CoCln Lid
- of King Alcohol
(Associated Press) -Washington,
Sept. 15. Enforce Enforcement
ment Enforcement of the prohibition amendment
and wprld prohibition are topics be before
fore before the Anti-Saloon League leaders'
conference here today, preliminary to
the international congress against al
coholism beginning next week.
LOOK OUT, JUDGES I
Anti-Saloon League leaders ap appointed
pointed appointed a committee to draft a reso
lution warning federal judges that
unless they sacredly perform their
sacred duties in enforcing prohibition
the league will seek their impeach-
fment. It is charsred that some judsres
coddled violators and made, a farce of
the law by light fines.
SOUTHERN INTERESTS WANT A
. BETTER SHOW
A delegation representing Southern
agricultural and business interests,
appointed by the American Cotton
Association, is here to tconfer .with
the Federal Reserve Board 'and re
quest the removal of some restrictions
placed upon credits by the board.
HARDING'S HARD HEART
Governor Harding of the Federal
Reserve Board denied the request for
governmental aid in marketing the
cotton crop, and said the problem lies
with the producers themselves.
AMERICAN SHIPPING INCREASE
Shipping under American register
increased by 669 vessels and nearly
three and a half million tons for the
fiscal year of 1920, the commerce de department
partment department announces.
PANAMA GRANDEE PRESENT
President-Elect Porras of Panama
is due here today. He will be enter entertained
tained entertained by government officials and a
marine band and two cavalry squad squadrons
rons squadrons will meet him.
McSWEENY IS GOING ;
TO OUTSTARVE TANNER
(Associated Press) v
; London, Sept. 15. There is little
change in the condition of Mayor Mc Mc-Sweeny
Sweeny Mc-Sweeny on the 34th day of his hunger
strike. He is conscious and his mind
We have all kinds of tablets, inks,
pens, pencils erasers, crayons and
school v supplies at The Specialty
Shop, A.' E. GERIG.
ACTORS WANT INDEMNITY
Los Angeles, Sept. 15. One hun hundred
dred hundred and sixty injury claims have
been filed with the workmen's state
industrial commission by actors and
actresses engaged in a moving picture
Advertiae In the Star.
'fourteen points which constituted
the basis for the treaty, but which
were wholly ignored in Versailles.
"All artificial edifices erected there
have already tumbled down or are
threatened with imminent collapse.
The fate of Poland is a horrible ex
ample. The Polish state can only be
revived if, in keeping with President
Wilson's words, it comprises an un
challengeable Polish population."
" -.. ... Ill
; -V-. Vv T- III
The Governor-Elect of Florida Calls
n All the Women to
When the secretary of state at
Washington officially declared the
ratification of the Susan B. Anthony
amendment to 'the federal constitu constitution,
tion, constitution, by a sufficient number of individ individual
ual individual states, the women of Florida
thereby acquired equal political right
with the men. There were many of
us who believed that the question of"
suffrage was a question for consid consideration
eration consideration by the states of the Union
rather than the national government.
However, the way by which woman
enfranchisement has b?en attained or
the individual attitude any of us may
have assumed in the past respecting
it, it is now a .closed question. It is
idle therefore, from a practical stand standpoint,
point, standpoint, to discuss our individual atti attitude,
tude, attitude, either as to the route by which
it came to us, or as to the merits of
the question itself. The pre-eminent
fact is that more than one hundred
thousand women in Florida have been
given the ballot, and whether you will
it or not, or whether they welcome it
or not,-nevertheless the responsibility
of citizenship is now upon them. Is
it not the duty of a good citizen to
register and vote? Will the women of
Florida met this, their first test, by
exercising their', legal right of voting
in the coming election? I hope so. As
the nominee of the democratic party
for 'the high office of governor, I want
to suggest to them not only the pro propriety
priety propriety of their voting, but likewise
he duty to do so imposed by funda
mental law. There is nothing compli
cated in registration or in the casting
of a. ballot and so far as educating
the women of Florida for a proper
exercise of their new found privilege,
am sure they do not need it any
more than the men. In a government
ike ours, deriving its just powers
from the people, it is" of first impor importance
tance importance that the voters should famil familiarize
iarize familiarize themselves with both candi candidates
dates candidates and issues. Only by this means
can they intelligently serve the coun
try in the exercise of the right of
Trage. However, the. women of
Florida do not need lessons in citizen citizenship
ship citizenship any more than the men."
I assume that there will be much
discussion in the various clubs, civic
bodies and other meetings of the
women as to the proper eexrose or
the right of the ballot. There may be
movements for a league or combina combination
tion combination whose purpose will be to vote,
as far as possible, the women as a
body. In other words, make of them
class electorate. I trust that the
representative women of our state
will exert their influence against such
a policy. Class voting h never de desirable
sirable desirable because it always loses sight
of the general interest. Naturally I
want to see the women of Florida vote-
the democratic ticket, not only be-
cause the democratic party stand3
for progressive' legislation along so social,
cial, social, moral and educational lines,
those things in which women are
supposed to be specially interested,
but also-because it has shown con constructive
structive constructive leadership in Uhe solution
of economic problems as well. I f?el
sure that the political party which
overthrew the reign of republican
misrule following the period of re reconstruction
construction reconstruction after the civil war will
appeal to the women as the proper
one for their affiliation. Whatever,
political party they may desire to af affiliate
filiate affiliate with however, I would like to
suggest again the obligation which
now rests upon them of registering
and voting. If they fail to register
now, then they preclude themselves
from participation not only in the
coming election, but also perhaps
school elections and such other elec elections
tions elections as might be had before the time
for general registration again.
- Gary A. Hardee.
Live Oak, Florida.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, Sept. 14. LIr.
George Hickey made a trip to Ocala
Mr. William Reits has been suffer suffering
ing suffering with some kind of dew poisoning
in his ankles which has been -very
painful, but we are glad to report he
is some better now.
There is "quite a large crop of or-,
anges here this year and they are of
a fine variety. The packing houses
will be running next month to get the
fruit to market.
Mr. Marion Devaney has returned
from his vacation spent in Ala
Marion looks hale and hearty and
reports a fine time while up there.
Quite a number attended the shoi7
in Leesburg Saturday night.
Mr nd Irs. A. G. Gates spent
Sunday afternoon with Mr. Gates
. Mrs. Hammond and son of Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg are occupying the Sherman cot cottage
tage cottage for the balance of the summer.
- Mr. Charlie Freeman has accepted
a position over on the island. He
will work for the American Fruit
.W2ist have jcu to eiU cr trrct
CCA LA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 5, 1923
Fabllxfeed Every Day Except Sunday hy
STAR PUBLISHING COBIPANY,
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
It. li. Carroll, President
I. V. LavrBKHd, Sejret-ry-Treaurer
J. If. i;8jmla. Editor
Entered at Ocala Fla., postofSce as
IInIj Offlee ....FlTe-Oae
jKdttertatf Department i . .Two-SeTea
feorlety Jteprter .......... .Fir
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
sot otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
alo the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
rSr&atcrifcB herein are atso reserved.
'DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Cmtt var. In advance .SS.0&
ix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, In advance .... .. 1.60
One month, in advance .......... .60
' ADVERTISING. RATES
Diplay k Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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ll&iak XoMeeat 5 cents per line for
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subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without sxtra
Lgal advertisements it legal rates.
Miss Eleanor Tremere was the first
of Belleview's women to register.
All the women should read Gov.-
Elect Hardee's letter elsewhere and
Democratic ladies are respectfully
informed that they are expected to
chip in on the campaign fund.
Tuesday afternoon,, just after the
Star went to press, a dispatch arrived
announcing that Connecticut had rati
fied the nineteenth amendment. So
all the fuss and fury of the Tennes-
seeans" was useless.
So far we have not seen any reliable
list of republican presidential electors
If some reputl ican will send us the
list, we will print it two or three
times'" in the daily "and once in the
weekly, so that republican voters may
The Belleview Civic' League wil
give a dance at 'its handsome club
house Friday night, and will be glad
to have all its Ocala friends present.
Plenty of room, a superb dancin;
floor and first class music will make
the occasion a most pleasant one.
Ocala is suffering irom. an ice
famine.. It will probably be relieved
in a day or two. The reason is that
the supply of ammonia has given out
The ice factory has 'some ice on hand
and is giving it out as carefully as
possible, to prevent children and sick
people from suffering Taylor Bros
expect the blockade to be broken in
a day or so.
J. D. McCaskill was the second
man to give the Ocala Democratic
Finance Committee a contribution
The treasurer and chairman of the
committee feel that it is up to them
to sit in the game. The list now
'stands," R. E. Layton, $1; J D;Mc
Caskill, $1; W. T. Gary, $5; J. II
Benjamin, $5. Come on in, girls and
boys; the water is fine.
The old plan of sounding the auto
horn at the street corner is too much
neglected in Ocala. Its omission came
near causing a bad accident at the
corner of Main and Washington las
nign;. XNeitner car gave "warning
and. one stopped m about" a yard o:
the other. Why should people omit
this simple precaution, which migh
often prevent disaster and probably
death." ;'v''.''; -"-:r' -y
mere is no reason to be. surprised
at the sweeping republican victory in
Maine. Maine has always been a solid
republican state. It has gone demo
cratic a few times, but when it has
it has done so to rebuke its own party
a luxury forbidden to southern
states. It will probably go republican
again m Is ov ember. The usual repub
lican vote, was added. to largely by
the women. Some Wek3 ago. the
Star said the women of the country
understood that the frantic attempts
of politicians to bestow the ballo
upon them were only bids for their
votes, and they had no reason to be
grateful. Some of the women wil
vote one ticket and some another, bu
very few are foolish enough to believe
they owe anything to either Cox or
i7f7H c a iujyr ppa ijtc
"Where Quality Counts"
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 7. 1920:
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met this .the
7th day of September, 1920, in regu regular
lar regular session.
C. R. Veal and A. J. Stevens were
present. Mr. W. L. Colbert having
resigned as member of the board, Mr.
W. T. Gary was present and having
been appointed to fill the unexpired
erm of Mr. Colbert, presented hi3
commission from the governor. Upon
motion of C. R. Veal and seconded by
A. J. Stephens, W, T. Gary' was elect elected
ed elected chairman of the board.
Mr. M. L. Payne appeared and ask
ed for permits for Miss Jennie Payne
to teach his two grandchildren, Wil Wilson
son Wilson P. Green and Ellis .L. Green at
his' home. The permits were granted.
Mr. F. Smoak r came before the
board and outlined the route he had
o make and the condition of the
roads, stating that to make the route
required to get all the children would
require him to travel much further
than the route he had accepted the
contract under. After, considering
the matter and laying out Mr.
Smoak's route the board agreed to
pay $100 per month.
Mr. A. S. Piekett was allowed $60
per month to convey the children
from the Cottage Hill school to the
Two petitions from the Shady
school were before the board, one ask asking
ing asking that the children be conveyed Into
Ocala and the other asking that the
school be maintained at Shady. After
considering: both petitions it was de
cided to maintain the school at Shady.
A colored school was granted in
St. Phillips neighborhood, four miles
southwest of Kendrick. y y
Transportation was granted the
Boardman school to Mcintosh school.
The board took up the petition ask
ing, for an election to create a special
tax school district at Ebenezer, and
interest on these bond3 until paid.
Also to pay from the Ocala interest
and sinking fund $1004.17, which has
accumulated in the interest and sink sinking
ing sinking fund and to borrow $3000 to com complete
plete complete the purchase price.. The Ocala
district will have sufficient funds in
its interest and sinking fund by the
end of this scholastic year to pay
these amounts back in full. The chair-
Iman and secretary were authorized to
make the loan of the $3UUU and to
draw warrants as above stated to take
up the $10,000 of bonds with accrued
interest, the proceeds of the bonds
amounting to $7500 and the accrued
The following widow's persons were
approved and ordered certified to the
county commissioners: Mrs. Drucilla
Leath, colored, for three children;
Mrs. Edna Ward, colored, for three
children; Mrs. J. A. Carter for two
children; Mrs. J. S. Parsons for two
children; Mrs. Sallie E. Wynne for
: Mr. R. D. Douglas was appointed
trustees of the Weirsdale school to
fill the unexpired term ,of J. D. Wall Walling,
ing, Walling, resigned.
C P. Davis was appointed trustee
of the Summerfield school to fill the
unexpired term of G. T. Condrey, re resigned.
signed. resigned. .y '..': 't vf
x The board declined to make any ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for nome demonstration
work for negroes.
The Dunnellon trustees were au authorized
thorized authorized to have roof of school build building
ing building repaired and $357 was appropriat appropriated
ed appropriated for same. 'r. : -y
The following teachers made appli application
cation application for increase in salaries: Ernest
Ship of Pine Grove school; Martha
Crawford of Mount Zion school and
the teacher of the Clarksville school,
all of-which were refused.
Mr. C. H. Rogers appeared before
the board and recommended that the
board look into the; question, for an another
other another term and for the future, of
uniting a number of schools across
the Oklawaha river and building up a
l i j j
M M it
USED M2 IAKGMMS-t
after hearing Mr. Simmons and Mr.
Harrison against .calling, the election I real high school oh that side of the
and Mr. Anderson,". Mr J Mims and river. : y y y
others in favor of calling the elec- Mr. Rogers stated that the United
tion, it was ordered that an election
be called to be 7 held: at Ebenezer
school house on Saturday, October the
16th, for the purpose of creating a
special tax school district to be
known "as Ebenezer special tax school
district No. 42, and to elect three
trustees and to fix the millage to be
levied ? and collected annually accord according
ing according to law.
Said j district described as follows
and to include the following territory:
Sections 13,-14,-15, 22, 23 and 24,
township 12, range 19, in Arredonda
grant, and sections 22, 23, 24, 2d, 2S,
27, 35 and 36, township 12, range 19
in U. S. G. survey, all in Marion
county Fla. The following persons
were appointed inspectors and clerk
of said election: C. Mims, J. C. Hug Hug-gins
gins Hug-gins and W. II. Anderson, inspetcors,
and W.:J. Fielding, clerk, yy. :
Mr. Spencer and others appeared
before the board and asked for trans transportation
portation transportation to the ; Belleview school,
showing that they had 12 pupils and
lived three miles from Belleview. The
matter was referred to the Belleview
trustees for their recommendation.
The supervisor of the Lakeside col
ored school was authorized to sell the
old school house and apply the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds in paying a carpenter, building
the new school building.
A petition to abolish the Mayville
special tax school district was pre presented
sented presented to the board. Said petition
was ordered published according to
law, for four weeks, before the board
1 Rambler Speedster $2L9
1 Ford Truck ........$275
J Dodge Touring ...... ...... .$450
1 Overland 90, Touring......... $650
1 Reo Touring
1 1918 Maxwell Touring
1 1920 Maxwell..,.. Practically, New
1 Reo Speedwagon Truck Practly New
HI f? (H CfiiVkX Wk:i hi TVT----. Airnnlnnil .nnl IF;ilrr Ffi
lUf U w : UJf -:Jf. if VU imiU tiilU. lIUJ"i
Ocala. Among them were Mrs. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and little son of Ocala, who aided
us in finding the number present present-Ill.
Ill. present-Ill. Late in the afternoon we began
to take our leave of each other. Then
good-byes were said and all left for
their-homes looking forward to an another;
other; another; reunion in September 1921, at
the home of H. A. Martin, at Oxford.
V-i A. Martin.
States forest turned ; into the school
funds of the county between $1000
and $2000 per year and if this money
could be applied, it would go a long
ways toward supporting sucn a school.
The board thought favorably of the
proposition and promised to take the
matter under consideration.
Transportation was granted to
have the South Lake Weir school
conveyed to the Weirsdale school.
The chairman and secretary were
authorized to borrow money sufficient
to meet all bills orders paid.
' Chairman and secretary were also
authorized to draw warrants to meet
the 'labor bills each week for several
school houses being built ;
Jhe depository reports were check checked
ed checked over and found to he correct.
Sundry bills, accounts and teachers
reports were ordered "paid, same be being
ing being recorded in detail in warrant reg register.
ister. register. ,. ''
There being no further business the
board adjourned to meet Tuesday aft
er the first Monday in October in reg
ular session. . W. D. Cam,'
Secretary of the Board.
TUBERCULOSIS ON THE
' INCREASE IN JAPAN
The reunion of the Henry E. Mar Martin
tin Martin family for 1920. has come and
On the morning of Sept. 9th the
family; gathered in happy reunion
from Marion, Sumter, Orange, De De-Soto
Soto De-Soto and Alachua counties, at the
could take action in calling the elec-jhome of Mrs. John R. Proctor of
tion. V .
The trustees of the Mayville spec
ial district were authorized to grant
?5 per month for each child living in
said district and conveyed to the
Weirsdale school, this pay to come
entirely from the district money.
J. D. McCall, principal of Howard
Academy, asked that if the board
could see its way clear to grant them
a domestic science teacher. After
considering the question, the board
decidedf that for the"lack of funds
it could not grant said teacher.
W. II. Folks was given the contract
to convey the children from the Blue
Springs neighborhood school to the
Dunnellon school at $40 per month.
The board had a communication
from the llanchett Bond Co. of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, offering to sell the board $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 of the Ocala special district bonds
at 5 per cent and accrued interest.
After considering the offer the board
decided it was a good offer and ac accepted
cepted accepted same. .-
It was decided to invest $3300 of
the Citra interest and sinking fund in
these bonds arid $1000 of the Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon interest and sinking funds, allow allowing
ing allowing these districts to draw 5 per cent
After a goodly number had arrived
a Ford car ran up and stopped and
some one said "There is Uncle Vill Vill-iam."
iam." Vill-iam." A rush was made for the car
and we all rejoiced in the arrival of
our father's only living brother, W.
E. Martin of Moss Bluff, who is now
in his 76th year. We each did our best
to show him special honor and make
the day pleasant for him.
In the afternoon as Uncle William
was ; taking his departure for his
home, how ; pleasant it was to hear
him say he had enjoyed the day and
thanked the Lord for the privilege of
being there. .. '''' : -".;.
Each family carried a well filled
baskets and dinner was spread on a
long table prepared for the purpose.
About 1 o'clock we all gathered
around the table and Uncle William
having been placed near the center
was asked to express our thanks to
the great giver of all good. Then
we ate and talked and laughed until
we could eat no more and still there
was an abundance of food of the very
best that skillful hands could prepare.
There were several friends present
from Oxford, Oklawaha, Oak and
" Tokio, Aug. 20. Tuberculosis sufferers-
are on the increase in Japan,
the latest returns indicating the total
number at over 1,000,000. Statistics
fornierly showed the mortality at the
ratej,of one in every four patients.
The j latest tendency, however, is to toward
ward toward a gradual decrease in the death
rate',. The spread of the diesase is
attributed to the inadequacy of pre preventive
ventive preventive measures. The authorities
hav4 decided to establish a charity
hosjktal for consumptives in each pre prefecture1'
fecture1' prefecture1' '. .
OCrifLODGE'NO. 286. BY P. O. E.
i Ocala Lodge No. 28 6r 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'a and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. B B-E.
E. B-E. J. Crook, Secretory.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave-' v -
2:20 am JackscnviHe-N'York
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg -2:15
am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:43 am
1:45pm Jksonville-Gain3ville 3:35 vm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 nm
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm S t.Petsbrg-Lak elan d 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunnelIon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunel3on-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pra
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
""Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Lessons given on mandolin, guitar,
tenor banjo, Hawaiian guitar and
Jukelele. Miss Ruth Simmons, phone
124- : 10-Ct
A GOOD FRIEND
A good friend .stands by you wh,?n
in need. Ocala people tell how Dcati's
Kidney Pills have stood the test. C.
I-. Hays, runs wood yard, of N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St., Ocala, endorsed Doan's elev eleven
en eleven years ago and again confirms the
story. Could you ask for more con convincing
vincing convincing testimony?
"I think heavy lifting caused my
kidneys to become weak," says Mr.
Hays. ."I suffered greatly from se severe
vere severe pains in my back and I was cf ten
so 'stiff and lame, I could hardly do
my work. I also had frequent, severe
headaches. A friend told me alcut
Doan's Kidney Pills, and I began
u.ving them. Doan's gave me more
iclief than all the other medicines i
took and -I gladly recommend them."
The above statement was given
May 13, 1903, and on April 16, 1918,
Mr. Says added: "I gladly repeat the
statement I made in praise of Doan's
Kidney Pills. I haven't had occasion
to use this medicine since, for it has
effected a permanent cure."
Price GOc. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy pet
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. C7
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and Lett it
work for- the money than any cthr
contractor in the city.
M-m' -w .te"-v mtw'w ' x '-" v-"' s f -if .- i ---
. .... -.. - m
I & I STAR. JOBy DEPARTMENT
P. 0. BOX GOG
LETTERHJ ADS, DILLIIEADS, CARDS, CIHCUIARS, FOLDERS, Fir BOOKLETS, ETC
f We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
, 1 Yoii get the job when its due.
' mn s J"m ,- .. --. ,- ,- .. -,
''&r-&'&r '- O -.i..- -! O S- J
nalslnf tho Family- 'Its hotlmAto
irruawnen a man's back is full ot a trunk
430 N. Magnolia St.
You'll profit by reading the ads in
every day'a Star.
- I weuv ujhsue. X- ( lets s&e.-weu-- I ( NO -rr i IthiSismy l Mhtu-at- i p y
. 1 OO SOU WANT TMISJ gWg fiOOMI U S tr C&tl PR4ie '"l PJNNV l-WAjJKClKi C r 7'
W.M :"v- hmi& -:
CCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15. 1320
11 A., a ft i
7 N. Magnolia St.
' V'i ,f "' 1 "'
Mr. H. T. Hall of Lowell was a
business visitor in the city yesterday.
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store- tf
Mr. A. W. Devaney wa3 a represen
tative of Candler in the city yester
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
S3 'fvS .:
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued oa Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
imisi DISTANCE $ 1IOTIMG :
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
h H a f"?
Mr. J. F. Caldwell of Electra was
greeting his many friends in town to
Use a good Klenzo iTooth Brush.
Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Miss Glady Farris is enjoying a
visit in Jacksonville with friends and
i 1 1
is 1 n
If you have any
hone to five-one.
Mrs. James Hicks Hill is now mak
ing her home at the residence' of Mr.
aiid Mrs. Harry Clarkson.
uuavas $l.yo per crate, plus ex
press, tonippea airect to customer.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. 15-4t
Mr. Julian Bullock of Orlando, who
came to Ocala yesterday to attend
the funeral of Mr. Allen Walkley,
returned to Orlando last evening.
Loose-leaf composition books now
on sale at The, Specialty Shop, A.. E
Miss Elizabeth .Turner of Viola,
Tenn., left yesterday for Plant City
after spending several days in the
city, the guest of Miss Alma Hall.
Guavas $1.95 per crate, plus ex
press. snippea direct to customer.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. 15-4t
Miss Sallie Williams of Citra is at attending
tending attending the Ocala high school this
year and is making her home with
Mrs. Frank Lytle on Sanchez street.
Attention, school children. See
our line of 5c. tablets. The Specialty
Shop, A. E, GERIG. 14-5t
Mrs. H. C. Gates and pretty little
daughter, Edwina of Miami are the
guests of the former's brother, Mr.
Wilbur Smith and family on Eas
In the heart of the city ith Hennaing Park for a front" yard.
Every modern convenience in each room,
second to nose
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
titer, ti cri. We can serve you while
you vsit if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing.
Te call for and deliver work free.
Every Day Including Sunday
114 S. Magnolia, St
Fhcne 143, OCALA, FLA.
(NOTE NEW LOCATION)
11 'KMC A film
!J': '( Jl X, A9t S rJ! 1SV 1 Hair
; One of the best newspapers
published in Florida. Associat Associated
ed Associated Press News Service, State
and City news secured'by com
petent reporters. Financial and
Market reports.. Sporting news
and various comic 'features. An 11
exceptionally well edited con-
servative editorial page. The tl
news columns are arranged so
the business man can get the l
gist of the day's news easily. B
The marriage of Mr. Clarence Mit
chell Tucker and Miss Helen Bask Bask-well
well Bask-well Jones, which has been looked for forward
ward forward to with much interest for the
past month, was quietly solemnized
this afternoon at three o'clock at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Jones on Magnolia srjeet,
lev. C. W. White of the Methodist
church officiating. v
Present at the ceremony were the
closest friends of the family and
members of the T. A. G. Club, of
which the bride is a popular member.
The ceremony took place in the par-
or, which was simply but tastily
decorated for the occasion with vases
of lovely flowers and quantities of
asparagus fern gracefully entwined
in appropriate places about the room.
The bride and groom were unat-
ended and promptly at the appointed
hour they marched into the parlor,'
here they were met by the minister,
and Rev. White performed the cere
mony in a most impressive manner.
Mrs. Tucker, a striking brunette of
a most unusual type, was married in
l tailored and chic navy blue trico trico-ine
ine trico-ine coat suit, the lines of which were
most becoming to her. With this she
wore a brown hat most stylishly fash fashioned
ioned fashioned and brown suede slippers, which
harmonized appropriately with her
costume She wore a corsage bouquet
of bride roses and lilies of the valley.
Mrs. Tucker, the eldest child of Mr.
and Mrs. Jones and a special favorite
in this her home town, is at all times
exceptionally pretty but in her wed wedding
ding wedding costume she was the very pic
ture of loveliness. She was born and
reared in Ocala aad is loved and ad admired
mired admired by every one. Her bright and
cordial disposition will continue to
make her popular with her hosts of
Mr. Tucker is originally from Co
lumbia, Mo., but has been in Florida
for the past three months, much of
which time he has spent in Ocala and
by his genial manner and sterling
qualities has already made a great
number of friends. Mr. Tucker was
graduated last year from the Univer
sity of Missouri with high honors and
proved his popularity by being elected
president of the Sigma i Phi Espilom
fraternity. JL& is also a member of
the Elks and during the war was in
the marine corps. After the war he
held a responsible government posi
tion prior to coming to Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Tucker left by auto automobile
mobile automobile after the ceremony for a short
wedding trip, and upon their return
to the city will make their home at the
Arms House. Mr. Tucker is engaged
in the automobile business with Mr.
Jones and has already been most sue
cessf ul in the business world.
ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about one sere 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 roms and trunk room.
Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cy-,
, cy-, press posts. Frontage of 265 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
: sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing the buildings.
Will be offered for a short while at G0C0.
JL J JLi. Jki
Use Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drag
Store., ; tf
Mr. W. E. McKay Jr. of Coleman,
was a visitor in tne city yesterday,
coming. to attend the funeral. of Mr.
Allen. Walkley, which took place yes
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mrs. "Si" Perkins has as her guests
at her apartments on Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, her sister, Mrs. J. B. Riggs and
son, Thomas and Mrs. W. H: Casque
of Jacksonville for an indefinite stay.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. . 8-11-tf
Friday evening beginning at six
o'clock, the members of the Friend
ship Wesley Bible class of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church, of which Mrs. L. N.
Green' is the teacher, will serve a
capeteria supper to the public in the
dining room at J the Ocala House
These young ladies have before given
suppers which proved wonderful
treats for all who attended. Every
body is cordially invited to drop in at
the Ocala House any time after six
o ciocK r riaay aiternoon.
A SAXAPIIONE CLUB
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Merrin will re return
turn return tomorrow to their home at Dade
City. They came to Ocala especially
to attend the Tucker-Jones wedding,
an interesting event which took place
HAPPINESS CAN ALWAYS BE FOUND
In the dictionary.
Happiness should always be found
In every home.
We help make people happy
By GIVIVG THEM THEIR MONEY'S
WORTH AND MORE.
Won't you let us help make you happy?
CASH AND CARRY
OcalaIIouse Block OCALA, EL A,
1 1 Vrile izr Trial Suiscrip-
J and:Coxicref e
jjf if Cj
"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
The following well known visitors
were in town yesterday: Mr. and.
Mrs. W. O. Brewer, Romeo; Mr. John
Dupree, Reddick; Mrs. M. W. Turby Turby-ville
ville Turby-ville Brooksville; Mrs. Lester Wheel
er; Moss Bluff, and Mr. C. H. Sher Sher-ouse,
ouse, Sher-ouse, Micanopy.
The Ocala Saxophone Club," organ
ized by Dr. K. J. Weihe, has received
its "complete set .of instruments and
the members are making splendid
progress toward building up one of
the best musical clubs in this part of
the state. The members of the club
and their friends are looking forward
with pleasant anticipation to the many
entertaining evenings of melody and
harmony, to come. The saxophone is
a beautiful instrument and is now
enjoying a wave of popularity all
ever the country. Ocala can compli compliment
ment compliment herself on the fact that this is
he Arts and only organization of its
kind in the state. The following are
members of the club: Dr. and Mrs.
K. J, Weihe, Miss Mabel Aiken, and
Messrs. Whitfield Calmer, W. a. $ui
ock Jr., B. F. Condon, H. W. Tucker
and Albert Harriss.
The two furnished cottages which I
am advertising in a column of this
paper for sale, at Lake Weir near
Eastlake, can be bought at the low
price of $1600,2 $2600, respectively
David S, Woodrow. Room 8, Merch Merchant's
ant's Merchant's block. 9-15-tf
Phone 44S. 723 Wencaa Si.
Mr. Emmett -Robinson of Jackson
ville, has returned to Jiis home after
a brief visit in the city. Mr. Robin Robinson
son Robinson accompanied Mr. T. T. Munroe
and Mrs. Allen Walkley and children,
who brought the body of Mr. Walkley
to Ocala for burial.
Guavas, $1.95 per crate, plus ex
press. Shipped direct to customer.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud- 15-4t
TEEMS kTOV SUlTri
Meet me at? the American- Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 71c. Eat and drink all
you v?ant. Time for dinner 11 a. in. to
Mrs. Tom Barnes, who had a wel
attended and pleasant ..dance at her
i i : i.L. f ; TnU
Class ruuiu uver uik ummerciui wiuv
last evening, expects to give another
tomorrow evening in honor of the
visiting ball team.- Everybody who
Anvthing in Brick, Stone, Concrete, ; attends can be sure of an enjoyable
Tile, and Plastering
PHONE 526, OCALA
' Mrs. William Sinclair accompanied
: bv her eranddauffhter. Beatrice IL
HEMSTITCHING and Pecot-Edg- Holmes, left this morning for Gaines
ing. Very best work on new, modern ville, where the latter will enter Miss
machine. Work guaranteed. Mail Tebeaue's school for girls. This
orders returned promptly. Address, school is highly endorsed by Bishop
Singer Machine Co. OSce with Tay-. Weed and is gaining in popularity
J lor Printing Co., Ocala, Fla. 8-Ct each year. v
W. K. Lane, IL D Physldan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose sd
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent etcre,
Ocala. Fla. tf.
Tonight at six o'clock Mr. and Mrs
L. N. Green are entertaining at an
informal supper which promises to be
a most enjoyable occasion as the in
vited euests include about ten of
the friends of their son, Mr. Alfred
Green, of Daytona, who is spending
his vacation at home. Sharing honors
with! Mr. Green are his friends, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Merrin of Dade City.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
T'ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Two cl on?
2 y .&
V WW If
! I CoffcC
.1.. i J
'. 1 9.
Mr3. D. S. Woodrow and daughter,
Miss Blair Woodrow have returned
home from a delightful two months'
visit in New York city. Miss Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row before going to New York was a
visitor of 'Miss Ruth Harvey's at her
home in Charleston. Miss Eloise
Henry, who was with Mrs. Woodrow
and Miss Woodrow in New York,
stftpped in South Carolina for a visit;
with friends before returning to
Ve Modestly Proclaim
that ve are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and ve want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we GnararJee
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
1 ltuuC i O
Klenzo Antiseptic destroy! til
germs in the mouth, throat and sasal
channel; 25 and GO cents at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
PYLES a PERKINS
FcnersI Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
. People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night
A. E. GERIG
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
f fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Eyerlzht is -Jch a
P Cec. yed with the mo?:t zco.
DR. II. J. WEIHE,
Optomttnit and CpU-rl&n
ocala evemkg star, Wednesday, sept, is, 1920
Announce the opening of the
I ATCCT I Of A I iftery, where after the impressive bizr bizr--
- bizr-- I 1 u-wwr-M-.. -al gervices of the catholic church by
; i Father Michael of St. Leo, it was laid
Temperature this morning, 70; this I to its last rest. Many of those pres pres-afternoon,
afternoon, pres-afternoon, 91. v lent brought flowers, enough almost to
jhidethe grave. And so we lose one
13 of our best-liked young men. Allen
Walkley lived in a world of friendli friendliness
ness friendliness and ; kindness: he had a sincere
interest in all, and his good will was )
largely reciprocated., The greatest of!
widow and her children.
Rev. N. B. Plummer of Anthony
n the city today.
Ben Raysor was in
cheering up everybody.
at their barns on Exposition Street, in
We have on hand a nice assort assort-ment
ment assort-ment of Southern Mules.
in all of the Latest Colors.
Mr. H. A. Martindale of Mcintosh
was a business visitor in the city
Mr. Azel Ford, owner of the Muc Muc-lan
lan Muc-lan farms, has been here from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, looking after his property.
He says the farms are in fine condi
tion. :yy--. '-:
WANTED, LOST. 'FOUMD. FOK
, SALE, FOE RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEH33S 1
RATES Six line, maximum, ona
felt for the sorrowing "rae -1 tnree times, wc.; six umes
; vc; one monta. i'ayauie ui au-
If you ask ; for Carter's Butternut
bread and are persuaded to take some
other, it's your hard luck. Insist upon
having Butternut. 9-tf
IIIIMMllllillllll..l.l..i..i..i........ .... . T
Advertise and .. get : Results
pJjiyfJjM Goodyear Service Station
Mr. I. Dod" Israel of Philadelphia,
is a visitor to the city and paid the
Star a pleasant call this morning. Mr.
Israel is a genial gentleman and his
many friends in Ocala are always
glad to see and welcome him to his
old home town.
Our new electric sausage mill has
arrived. Phone your : orders for the
choicest hamburger and home ground
sausage. Cook's Market and Groc
ery, chone 243. ;
DIVORCE LAY FOR ITALY
LAkE TEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sala at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For priee3
and particulars, apply to David S.
YToodrow, Box 5S1. Ocala, Fla.- 9-tf
Rome, Aug. .27. A law to permit j
divorce in Italy proposed by the so-;
cialist deputy, Marangoni, has roused
both protest and approval in the
clerical and socialist camps. The bill J
has now been examined' by a parlia-j
mentary commission, which has!
amended it. ?
Under the proposed law divorce
would be permitted in consequence of; 1918 Model Dodge Tourirg car. See
separation for three years in the case! Mr. Slieppard "at at Lewis-Chitty
of those who have children, two years Company. 4-1 it
in the case of those who iiave none.
Dissolution of marriage could also!
be asked by a husband who, having
BARGAIN FOR QUICK SALI
been absent on military service, or j FOR S ALE ALE-for
for ALE-for the execution of civil or philan- Oct. 1st.
thropic duties on the occasion of some;
-Good Jersey cow. Fresh
II. S. Wesson. 13-81
Judge Smith has issued marriage
licenses to C. D. Sherouse and Miss
Bertha B. Smith, to Joseph O. Parker
and Miss Nina Potts of Cotton Plant,
and to Mr. C. A. Bertine of Red Level
and Miss Evalina Smith of Crystal
River. '.' ..?
Dunnellon defeated Ocala, 2 to 1,
yesterday, in a well-played ganie. To
ft i morrow Brooksville will come here to
give, Ocala a change to obtain its re revenge
venge revenge for the licking of Iqst week.
Friday, WiMiston will come over for
a contest, so this week will be busy
rni- Ff Kinrt nrA (n POP MA 171 A 4 it Mr. T. T. Munroe; on account of the
vui. n, aiMiui.u.vwuu - illness and death of Mr. Walkley, cut
. I! short his vacation in New. York, and
J f has .returned home. Mr. Munroe lias
-, Jiimproved a great deal in health dur-
MeiMMtMMMMMt ttuiiMMt ... thp summpr! and tho he finds it
national calamity, could prove that STRAYED From my home yearling
during his absence his wife commit committed
ted committed adultery. Reasons for separation
of persons legalized by the proposed
law include: Mental infirmity, declared-
to be incurable rendering married
life dangerous or intolerable; deser desertion
tion desertion on the part of husband or wife;
infliction of a penal sentence carrv-
ing the interdiction of civil rights;!
and habitual crime or immorality in-j
jurious to the honor of the family, i ""
The, proposed law also regulates iFPR RENT-rFurnished
the legitimation of children born out for light housekeeping
of matrimonv? rpHIps h mipstlnn rf 603 East Second St.
alimony, the restitution of the dot ', ..t.
and the arrangements reardins- WANTED Buggy .in good condition,
property held in common by man and eaP cash. Ueo. JJ. lttompson,
wife; provides for the education and j Roate A, Orange Avenue. 14-ot
mamtamance of children and for the!
institution called a "familv counfil'M
to which Italians fairly now often
have recourse in matrimonial trou-1
However, the idea of the institu
tion of divorce is so strange to Ital-i
ians, and is so strongly opposed by
the Roman Catholic church, that many
Jersey heifer, rust color, horns one
inch long. No marks. Reward cr
information or return. H. S. Wes Wes-i
i Wes-i son. 13-St
LOST 31 x 4 U. S. plain tire on rim
Sunday on 'Orange Avenue, Shady
Grove or Silver Springs read. Lib Liberal
eral Liberal reward for return to the Star
... office. V. 13-St
:. Apply to
iii oooayear -1 ires
.JO x 3Y2 Goodyc-jr iS rr
Double-Cure Fabric, V X
Ml Weather Tread
30 x 3H Goodyear r r
Sin sle-Cure Fabric, 50
It is tire performance, not price, that
decides what you really pay; hence,
do not experiment with tires made
to sell; at sensationally low prices.
You can secure in Goodyear Tires, of
the 30 x 3-, 30 x 3!2- and 31 x 4-inch
sizes, a high relative value not ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded even in the famous Goodyear
Gord Tires on the, world's finest
Goodyear experience and care are
applied to their manufacture in the
world's largest tire factory devoted
to these sizes.
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort,
Maxwell or other car taking these
sizes, go to your nearest Service
Station for Goodyear Tires; take
advantage of the opportunity to get
true Goodyear mileage and economy
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no
more than the price you are asked to pay
for tubes of less merit why risk costly
casings when such sure prot- 'J,
tioa is available? 30x3V2si2e SA30
tn weierpnoj bag.
ill?' ' ' :-'
Vi.M mi Liifcd-.iwnr.wi win .11 I 1
Mr mm", iiiini i miMMMd
, t. wmmm
rather warm here will remain with
iis, as he says it is rather too cool to
be pleasant up north.
WANTED Contractor to move house
one-half mile. Apply to B. II..
(WANTED To rent a furnished'
house or rooms for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Permanent. Address
"Housekeeper," care tSar. 14-Ct
A' quiet and impressive double wed
ding took" place at our neat and At Attractive
tractive Attractive little rest room at 12:30 to
day., .The contracting' parties were
Mr. J. E. Turner and : Miss Dacia
Allejj and Mr. Ausley Bertine and
Misar Evalina Turner. Miss Allen is
from Lecanto. Mr. Turner is father
of Miss Turner. Quite a happy mar marriage
riage marriage indeed, the daughter and father
both' marrying at the same time. Rev.
Plummer officiated. The brides were
very pretty in blue taffeta silk with
accessories to match. Both g:entle g:entle-mea
mea g:entle-mea wore the conventional black. The
scene, was beautiful. There were 21
persons present at. the ceremony.
The happy brides and grooms left im immediately
mediately immediately for Crystal River, their
future home. ;
Don't fail to visit the Guarantea
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. 4 We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
The remains of the late Mr. Allen
E. Walkley, accompanied by Mrs.
Walkley and '. children, Miss ; Nona
Murray and Mr. T. T. Munroe, arriv
ed yesterday afternoon from Ashe
ville, N. C, where Mr. Walkley, pass
ed away Saturday morning The
party was met at the station by .a
large number of friendSi and the
body was borne to Greenwood r ceme-
1 '"j mm
fill .m! H fit
TIT! 'I f rts. f 1 f i W 7
CSuccessora to Gates Garage)
NEXT TO POSTOFFICE
Fpli line, of poflyearfT fees defiTiitie
ECONOrlINCAL IN -OPERATION
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
coal-oil lamps. : :-v
v :-v Write for catalog.
0. 17. T.UCEE0
There's a Satisfied User Near
eti e Vinion that nas but a F0R SALE Second !hand boy's
slight chance of. becoming law, altho' wheel and school books, all in good
it is supported with some fervor by j condition. Apply Carter's Bak Bak-the
the Bak-the socialists. i
LOST Shriner pin. Return to Star
ofnee is found.
Middle aged man desires
i position as salesman in Ocala. Will
consider place in office; willing ts
commence on moderate salary.
Phone 252 or address "Position." hi
ca're the Star.
Anthony, Sept. 14. Mrs. Dan, Da
vis of Jacksonville, returned home j WANTED
last week after a short visit to Mrs.
Eva Forbes and family. i j
Mrs. V. D. Williams and children
of Savannah, Ga.; are visiting at the J
home of Mrs. Williams' sister, Mrs.!
II. E. Talton. :' . .j...- --.--r-
Miss Floyd "Whittle of Ocala is the? Lamb is an old resident' of Anthony
guest of Mrs. E. C. Beuchler this land will be greatly missed,
week. Mrs. Florence Gordon
Mr. Willie Lamb of Webster was in ; Jacksonville --this week.
A il : rt j i r-i i t.-ii nr . .i t n .
rtmnuny iaaiuruay anaounuay.. miss juiia ;ueacows leii cax.arcy
rM. R. H. Griffin and family of for Atlanta, where she will attend
Orlando' are spending this week 'at school this winter.
the home of Mr. Griffin's parents, j -Mr. 'and Mrs. DeWitt Grifln and.
Mr. and Mrs.'A. R. Griffin. Mr. Albert Griffin of Ocala were In
Miss Josie Parrish of Ocala spent Anthony Sunday.
baturaay and Sunday with Mrs. H. A. 1 Mrs. Eva r orbes and daughter,.
Meadows. ; ; T Miss Carrie left Sunday for Jackscn--
Mr. C. C. Priest has purchased a ville, where Carrie, will be under
IICW A Ul U Veil. UCAUilCilb UJ. ii UUtWli
Mr. G. H. Davis left last week for Mrs. D. W. Shealy, after several',
a visit to his granddaughter, Mrs.. D. weeks spent in Georgia, returned
E.' Knoblock of Martin. .home, Friday.
Mr. Clarence Shealy is at home for Master J. Jl. Wiley of Ocala is:
a snort visit. .spending a lew days with his grand-
Messrs. Ray Eriest, Raymond Post, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. RussdL
Clarence Priest anl Misses Alma and I
Mabel Priest, Acna and Sarah Lou
Priest and Marguerite Plummer are J
attending school in Ocala this term.'
Get the habit of reading U
SMOKES BRING IN SHEKELS:
Mr, R. A. Ellison returned home
last week from Virginia, where he j (Associated Press)
has been visiting relatives. i New York, Sept. 15. The Anierf-
Mr. Plummer is .spending this lean Tobacco Company stockholders
week at the home of his son, Rev. N.j today authorized an ircrease In tha tha-B.
B. tha-B. Plummer of Anthony. .class B non-voting common shares
Miss Lyda Cordrey of Lynne is at-1 from fifty million to one- Basdred
tending the school here and staying million dollars. The company does
with her sister, Mrs. M. R. Sims. not offer additional stock to the pub-
Mr. T. A. Lamb and family left j He now, it is anounced.
Tuesday for Leesburg, where they
wil Imake their future home. Mr. j Advertising- buildjhuslasss.
M M mm mm MItHIMagS aft"
I ' i:
more than type and I
The reason that the world is so much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable and convenient a place nowadays, is because ad advertising
vertising advertising has made it possible for merchants and
manufacturers to tell you what they have to, offer,
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
raany 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 a?o even the wealthy could
not 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
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 15, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05678
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 15 15
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