This item is only available as the following downloads:
- f i
iLf V -JLjl ill s xiii
Weather Forecast: 'Cloudly. prob probably
ably probably local showers tonisht and Friday..'
I It t
Intends to Make Campaign Speeches,
With League of Nations
the Main. Issue
.Wafhington, Sept.' 23. A White
House announcement was made today
that President". Wilson would partic participate
ipate participate .actively in the democratic cam campaign
paign campaign when the proper time' comes.
The president will probably confine
himself to a statement on issues, par particularly'
ticularly' particularly' the League of Nations.
TO MATCH WILSON'S FUND
New York, Sept. 23. Democratic
Chairman White today announced
the national committee would raise
$500,00p additional to "match the
president." One thousand friends of
the League of Nations, Mr. White
taid, would be asked to follow the
president's example in giving $500.
WILLIAM MUST PRODUCE THE
Washington, Sept. 23. Complete
investigation of ; financing the book,
"Republicanism of 1920," published
by the Albany, N. Y., Journal was
ordered today by the Senate campaign
investigating committee. William
Barnes Jr., publisher of the Journal,
was ordered to produce the subscrip subscription
tion subscription lists for the book. ,
PLANS FOR VETERANS'
REUNION AT HOUSTON
A Large Attendance. Expected and
Many Entertainment Features
Will he Provided
," t A&?6dated Press;
Houston, Texas, Sept. 23 Pains for
entertaining the estimated 75,000 vis visitors
itors visitors to Houston during the reunion
of the United Confederate Veterans
Oct. 5 to 8 rapidly are nearing, com completion
pletion completion and a final drive for accom accommodations
modations accommodations in private homes for some
50,000 "of these visitors now is under
way. Pledges to care for thousands
of the visitors already have been re received
ceived received and it, is expected that within
a few days sufficient accommodations,
outside those to be provided by Hous Houston
ton Houston hotels and a "veterans camp,"
will have been secured.
Sons of Confederate Veterans, as
usual, under the direction of their
commander-in?hief, N. B. "Forrest,
are in charge of the preparations for
the reunion, and within the last week
Carl Hinton, adjutant-in-chief of the
Sons of Veterans, has moved his
headquarters from Denver, Colo., to
Houston. .. -- ".;. ,;
Appointments of sponsorial staffs
for two of the three army depart departments
ments departments of the Confederate Veterans
have just been announced at reunion
headquarters. Sponsorial staffs- for
the t other department and for the
general headquarters were announced
some time ago, but none of the ap appointments
pointments appointments for the 17 divisions have
For the Army of North Virginia de department,
partment, department, its commander. Lieutenant
General Julian S. Carr. of Durham,
N. C, has appointed Mrs. Kate ; Pat Patten
ten Patten Irvin of Vanville, Va., as sponsor.
Maids of honor will be: ... Miss Inez
Jackson Austin, New York city;-Mrs.
Lindsay J. Clelland, Mrs. May Bond
and Miss Mary Lyon, Columbia, S. C,
and Mrs. Mary "Austin Hall, New
York city. The chaperone for the de department
partment department will be Mrs. B. Mims,-Win-'ston-Salem,
N. C, and the matron of
honor Mrs. Lily Morehead Mebane,
, Epray, N. ; C. ;. : ; : :.v .-.). ; f
For the Army of Tennessee de department,
partment, department, Lieutenant" General Calvin
B. Vance, department commander,
has made the following appointments:
Sponsor, Miss Selene Roundtree, Bir
mingham, Ala.; maids of honor. Miss
Lillian Rose, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; Miss
Camille Thompson, Memphis, Tenn.;
Miss Adelaide Baura, Dublin, Ga.:
chaperones, Mrs. Virginia O. Lamb,
Batesville, Miss., and Mrs. Joseph E.
Anderhold, Anniston, Ala.; matron of
honor, Mrs. James Lewis Stinston,
'Mayfield,. ky. ,;.': : ,:":'"";'; ;
Many reports of large- delegations
which Will come to the reunion are be
ing received daily, many of which
tell of the plans for bringing the vet
erans to Houston at little or no cost
to themselves. One of the most in interesting
teresting interesting reports came from' Wichita
Falls, the oil city of northwest Texas,
where, it was reported, a ; fund for
paying all expenses of every veteran
has been raised. In addition each old
soldier, will be provided with a new
uniform free and will be attended by
a boy scout during the entire trip,
the expenses of the boys also to be
paid -out of the fund..-"-;-", -; :v.
A feature of the entertainment just
announced will be an airplane exhibi
- tion by a fleet of eight planes owned
by a Houston oil magnate. In con
nection with the exhibition, it was
announced, a iree nae m a racing
plant? will be given the oldest and
youngest of the veterans at the re
U?2 a ood Ekrtza Tcctu Erci..
II I t ffl
Two cf ths' Biggest Blail Order Houses
in the World Slake a Practical
Move to Bring Relief
Chicago, Sept. 23 Sears & Roe Roebuck,
buck, Roebuck, and Montgomery j Ward & Co.,
two of the largest mail order houses
in the world, today announced price
cuts of from 10 to 20 per cent on
many lines of merchandise. Cotton
staples led the list. ;
REDUCTION ON COTTON GOODS
Manchester, N rH.; Sept. 23 A re reduction
duction reduction of 33 1-3 per cent in the price
of manufactured cotton goods was an announced
nounced announced yesterday by the Amoskeag
Manufacturing Company of this city.
The present weekly production of the
company which employs 10,000 opera
tives in its cotton departments, is
Fear that the cotton market, al
ready unsettled because of heavy can
cellation of orders, might reach a con
dition similar to that which has forc
ed the closing of the company's wool
en department is given in the an
nouncement as the reason for the
price reduction. ..-
ABOUT TO EXPLODE
olice Found Dynamite With Vuse
Burning in Brooklyn
New York, Sept.. 23. The police
today found dynamite vwith a fuse
burning on the platform of the Reed
avenue elevated station. The fuse
was stamped out and the package
aken to the bureau of combustibles.
FOR MEN IN THE NAVY
Young men enlisting in the navy
now have many opportunities for at
tending different trade schools. Men
who have had previous training in the
hospital corps of the army, private,
first class, or above or who have had
s course of instruction in a school of
pharmacy or nursing, may be enlisted
in the hospital corps in "the rating of
hospital apprentices, first class, pro
vided they are found qualified for that
rating. - '
Qualified radio operators who enlist
for a period of four years may have
the choice of two years service at a
shore station, in any naval district.
Preference of station in such district
will also be followed wherever prac
ticable. ; This means that qualified
radio : operators are eligible for two
years shore duty. .
Young; men aged 17 years and
older, may be enlisted in the rating
of hospital apprentice second class
for training at the hospital corps
training school, if they have their
parents' consent and appear in every
respect mentally and temperamental-
y qualified for this duty. ;
Trade schools in more than a dozen
trades are open to: young men enlist enlisting
ing enlisting for a period of two, three or four
years. ; These schools not only serve
as a medium for a sailor to advance
himself in the navy but equip him to
earn a good wage if he returns to
Navy recruiting stations are now
open at Jacksonville, Tampa, Orlando,
Ocala, West Palm Beach and Talla
hassee. 4 I. V
Burbank, Sept. 23, Mr. and Mrs.
H.. I. Turner and son, Mrs. V. H. Tur
ner, Mrs. I. H. Warner and Mrs., Eva
L. Hitchcock motored to Ocala last
Wednesday to shop.
Miss Ruth Chaffee of DeLand, who
has been spending the past week with
friends in Ocala, spent Friday night
as the guest of Mrs. H. I, Turner.
On Saturday afternoon the ladies
of Burbank entertained in honor of
Mrs. John Holman of Anthony, nee
Mis"s Mozeile Pnest of Burbank with
a miscellaneous shower. Amon? the
diversions of the afternoon were read
ings by Miss Mary Taylor, music by
Mrs. Jas. I. Taylor and each lady
present wrote -a favorite recipe. Re
freshments were served, then Mrs.
Holman opened the packages which
had -been piled on a table profusely
decorated with cut flowers. The par
cels when"" opened disclosed many
beautiful as well as useful gifts. Be Besides
sides Besides many ladies, there were present
relatives and friends : from Anthony.
. H. Turner and sons have just
purchased a Moline tractor, which
they will use for cultivation and for
running their grist and cane mills.
Messrs. J. E. v Summerville and
Hugh MacManus have gone to Lake
Wales, where they have accepted po-
sitions..;..: :,:v';;;;.: : ;;-,.;;
Mrs. Sarah Tourtellot spent Mon
day and Tuesday in Ocala.
Mrs. Jas. I. Taylor and Miss Mary
Taylor spent -Wednesday in Ocala.
Mr. C. N. Baker of Jefferson City,
Mo., arrived Monday and will spend
the winter at his home here. V
II. I. Turner and C. N. Baker were
business visitors in Ocala Wednesday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THUUSIhVY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1920
a rami h
TWO EVERY DAY
Adds to the Fund that, Well Spent,
Will Keep the Republican
- Goblins Away
That Democratic Campaign Fund
doesn't look very lengthy now, but it
has only started. Send in your own
contribution today, and watch, the
Long Cox Column grow. Send the
money, boys, also girls.
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton $ 1 .00
J. D. McCaskill 1.00
W. T. Gary 5.00
J. P. Phillips ................ 5.00
J. II. Benjamin . . . ; . ; 5.00
J. R. Owens 1.00
R. A. Burford :.. 10.00
Mrs. R. A. Burford .......... 5.00
Miss Mary Burford . ... .... 2.00
R. F. Rogers 10.00
Barney Spencer i . . . . ; . 1.00
Nathan Mayo ... ............. 5.00
W. Hunter 1.00
F". E. Harris Jr. 5.00
Send or give money to any one of
he undersigned members of the
Ocala Finance Committee. AH con
tributions noted in the Star.
' J IL' Benjamin, Chairman.
L. H. Chazal, Secretary.
s W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
Belleview, Sept. 22. Mr. F. E.
Martin left last veek for his home in
West McIIenry, 111.
Miss Bessie Mae Loften of Oxford
was the guest of Miss Mar jorie Mer
rill last Friday. r '.
Miss Ruby McClendon is spending
tier vacation at home with her mother,
Mrs. Maggie McClendon and has as
her guest Miss Addie Jones of Jack
Mr. LaChanee, Mr. Jones, Mr. Nott
and Freeman Hames are working in
The W. C. T. U. held a meeting at
the Methodist parsonage last Friday
The Willing Workers Sunday school
class of ; the Methodist church held a
business meeting with Miss Margue
rite Monroe Friday evening. f
Mr. Vernie Abshire and Miss Wray
of Greensboro, N. C, were married
Sept. 11th in Greensboro. We wish
them a happy and prosperous married
The dance last Friday night at the
Civic League hall was much enjoyed
by all who attended.
Mrs. F. W. Stanley and three little
sons of Sanford are guests of Mrs.
D. C. Stanley this week.
Mrs. Paul of Wildwood spent Sat
urday and Sunday with her daughter,
Mrs. Maggie McClendon.
Mr. Tom Hames left Sunday for
Columbia, S. C, where he will attend
the soldiers' reunion.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Carter of Lady
Lake called on Miss Mar jorie Merrill
Mrs. E. S. French returned home
Monday from a visit to her home in
Roy Freeman is taking Tom Hames
place at the ice plant while he is
The thimble social was held at the
home of Mrs. R. L. Sumner Tuesday
The B. Y. P. U. enjoyed a cleaning
up day at their park last Tuesday
Miss Grace Stanley entertained her
Methodist Sunday school class at her
home Tuesday night in honor of her
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Dreg Store.
LOST BOTTLES ADVANCE
THE COST OF MILK
Washington, Sept. 22. Replacing
lost milk bottles adds to the price of
milk paid by city consumers, an in
vestigation by the department of ag
riculture has disclosed, although no
attempt was made to fix the amount
added to consumers' bills for this
reason. In at least 27 cities junk
dealers were found to carry on a .reg
ular traffic in milk bottles.
The report says milk dealers "are
compelled to purchase 1J2 bottles eve
ry month for each bottle they have
filled daily during that period," and
"The loss among small dealers is
less than that sustained by the large
enterprises.; The; small dealers have
greater breakage than the large, dis
tributers, but they are better able to
check up on the return of their bot
tles and therefore do not lose so
many in that manner.
"Breaking bottles, losing or using
them for other purposes, selling to
junk dealers, or giving the bottles be belonging
longing belonging to one dealer to another adds
materially to the consumer's bill and
is an "economic error which each and
every consumer can help to reduce by
returning every bottle in good condi condition."
tion." condition." -
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Or You May Find that All Your Good
Work for Fletcher and Hardee
was Thrown Away
The colored people of Marion coun
ty are showing great diligence in
qualifying for the ," general election.
The whites, as usual, taking it for
granted that the election was decided
in the primary, are apathetic.
Since the 9th day of. this month,
only five white men have paid their
poll taxes. In tife same time, seventy-
six negroes have .paid their polls.
Unless we want to see republicans
take the places intended for Fletcher
and Hardee, white men had better
SOUTH CAROLINA TOWN
FEELS COAL SHORTAGE
( Associated Press)
Greenville, S. C, Sept. 23. Fuel
dealers 'met with state and municipal
representatives today with a view of
securing relief from the acute coal
DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE
MAKES A DISCOVERY
Large Quantity of Dynamite was
Stolen from a Warehouse a -Few
Chicago, Sept. 23. Department of
justice agents seeking clues to the
Wall street explosion speeded their
inquiry today after discovering that
150 pounds of dynamite was stolen
from the Aetna Explosive Company's
warehouse at Lambert, 111., Sept. 5th.
MUST HAVE FED THEM
' ON CANNED GOODS
(Associated Press) v
' Greenville, Fla., Sept. 23. Five ne
groes are being held on suspicion of
responsibility in the poisoning of 24
guests of a hotel here who became ill
after : the "evening meal. 1
FEDERAL'S YSTEM OF
TAXATION IS FIERCE
Opinion of Gathering: of Cotton Man
ufacturers in New Hamp Hamp-v
v Hamp-v shire
Maplewood, N. IL, Sept. 23. The
present system of federal taxation
was declared by speakers at the open
ing session of the National Associa
tion of Cotton Manufacturers here to
day to have created an intolerable sit situation
uation situation and to be responsible for the
continued high prices of many ar
ticles. A gross sales tax and an em employers'
ployers' employers' privilege tax were outlined
MADE A GET-AWAY
Gastonia, N. C, Sept. 23. Robbers
blew open the safe and vault of tho
Farmers & Merchants Bank, at tSan tSan-Iey,
Iey, tSan-Iey, N. C, today and escaped by auto automobile
mobile automobile with $10,000 in cash and lib liberty
erty liberty bonds.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Llae
from Jackson villa.,
for Tampa ....... V.
for Tampa'. ..... .
from Tampa. .
for Jacksonville. . -from
for Jacksonville . .
: Atlantic Oast Llae
Leave for St. Petershurg.V 2:43 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville . 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.:. 3:35 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. a.
Leave for Leesburg ....... 10 :13 p. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11 ct.
Leave for Jacksonville... 2:12 a. rn.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1 :25 p. xa.
Leave for Jacksonville. 1:45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg. 6:41 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:43 a. to.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 6:42 a. xa.
Arrive from Homosassa. . 1.25 p. ra.
Leave for Homosassa. . 3:25 p. xa.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .".11:50 a. xa.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ....... .4:45 p xa.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. xa.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. xa.
Arrive from Wilcox, II on-day-
Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. xa.
Irish potatoes 55 cents per peck at
Whittington's. Phone S77. 3-St
WILL FEED 1
Two and a Half Million European
Kiddies Won't Starve If Amer America
ica America Can nelp It
. (Associated Press)
New York,. Sept. 23. Conferences
are in progress here between Herbert
Hoover and officials of the Red Cross,
Jewish Joint Distribution Committee,
Y. M. C. A YrrW. C. A. and various
church bodies : with a view of joint
co-operative action towards feeding
two and a half million destitute Euro European
pean European children this winter.
TURNED THE TABLES
Passengers on Santa Fe Too Much for
Denver, Sept. 23. Passengers on a
Santa Fe train were robbed by a
masked bandit near Lasanimas, Colo.,
but later captured the robber, recov
ered their valuables and turned him
over to the Lajunta police.
;;'''V V- ANTHONY ;,v.
Anthony, Sept. 21 Mr. W. A. Har
rison has just purchased a Maxwell
car.'-:, ..." "'.
Mr. Stuart Sims returned home
Tuesday from Valparaiso. Ind., where
he has been studying telegraphy.
The revival services at the Baptist
church closed Friday night. All who
attended enjoyed the good sermons
delivered by Rev. C. H. Reeb.
Mrs. V. D. Williams and children
left last week for Ocala, where they
were guests of Mrs. Williams' broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. D. E. Swindell until Sunday,
when they left for their home in Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Ga. ;
Miss Caroline Pasteur, who is
teaching at Weirsdale, spent Sunday
at home. ;
Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham
and Messrs. Holmes Gates and G. C,
Gigginbotham of Gainesville were in
Anthony Sunday. Mrs. Higginbotham
will remain here this week.
Mrs. A. D. Shealy spent Sunday in
Anthony, leaving Monday to take a
position in Mr. E. T. Helvenston's
store in Ocala.'
Mr. R. A. Baskin spent several days
this week with Mr. and Mr3. C. A.
Yonge at Plymouth. ;
Mr. George Pasteur Jr. is spending
a pleasant outing at Lake Wreir. Miss
Anna Lou Souter will leave this week
to join Mrs. Pasteur.
Miss Beatrice Mims is expected i
home from Waldo Sunday. We are
glad to know Mrs. J. G. Graham is
much better after her serious illness.
Mr. J. A. Talton spent this week in
Mr. W. B. Thorn of Eustis is a bus
iness visitor in Anthony this week.
Mrs. H. E. Talton and little son
spent Sunday in Ocala" with Mrs.
Talton's Urother, Mr. D. E. Swindell.
Mr. E. C. Sims has been quite 01.
His many friends hope to see him out
Mr. S. Hardee and Miss Johhnie
Old of Ocala spent Sunday in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. .. ,
A number of young folks attended
a peanut boiling at the home of Mr.
and Mrs.; R. E. Lindsey Friday eve evening.
ning. evening. All report a fine time.
Mr. F. W. Ellison is in Sutherland
attending to business this week.
Messrs. Floyd Bark, R. R. Russell,
R. A. Ellison, J. L. Wiley and. fam families
ilies families and Criss Padgett, Leon Stew Stewart:
art: Stewart: and Misses Lillian Russell and
Mattie Lee Padgett spent Sunday at
Lake Weir. V
Mr. Clarence Shealy, who is travel traveling
ing traveling salesman for a Chicago portrait
company, left .Monday to join his
company after a short visit home.
Messrs. Hollie and J. M. Milligan
of Jacksonville were in Anthony Sunday..,-,-
Monday evening a large crowd chiv chiv-areed
areed chiv-areed Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Holman.
The guests received a warm welcome
from host and hostess, and enjoyed
games out in the yard, after which
they were treated to delicious lemon lemonade.
ade. lemonade. At a late hour the party dis dispersed.'
persed.' dispersed.' Messrs. Ben and Bryant Forbes and
Clarence Post gave a peanut boiling
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Post Friday evening. A large crowd
was present. In addition to the nice
peanuts, the guests were served with
lemonade. All enjoyed games unto a
late hour. Everyone present pro pronounced
nounced pronounced Mr. and Mrs. Post and Mr.
Clarence fine entertainers.
Miss Ernestine Walsh of Savannah
is visiting at the home of her sister,
Mrs. E. C. Beuchlen
Miss Bernice Russell spent Tuesday
in Ocala with her sister, Mrs. J. L.
Wiley. ;... .',":';. -,;,:
Rev. E. Lee Smith of Orlando will
preach a trial sermon at the Baptist
church Sunday night. All members
especially requested to be present.
Our motto is prompt service. Phone
your orders to 243, Cook's Ilarket and
VOL 2G, NO. 223
2 L ill!
Homeless People cf Italy Seize on
Churches ar.J Vacant Palaces
of the Wealthy
London, Sept. 23 A Rome dispatch
says that persons unable to obtain
dwellings have staited a movement
to seize unoccupied homes and other
buildings. The Ossiervatore Romano
says the socialists attempted to in
vade a church but postponed action,
saying they would' uttempt to occupy
Latern palace, once the pope's resi residence,
dence, residence, and nunneries.
W'LL SEE HOW IT WORKS
Berlin, Sept. 23. The preparation
of a bill for socialization of the mines
of Germany has been decided on by
HUNGARY UP TO MISCHIEF
Vienna, Sept. 23'. The Arbeiter
Zeitung publishes a sensational re report
port report which says it has authentic in
formation showing the Hungarian
delegation is spending large sums for
propaganda for the downfall of the
socialist government with the obiect
of fusion between Austria and Hun
STRIKERS ARE STUBBORN
London, Sept. 23. The strikers in
Turin have rejected the agreement
between mgtal workers and employ-
ers, says the Exchar.ge Telegraph,
and occupation of the plants will be
MILLER AND ELECTED
Versailles, Sept. 23. Alexander
M ill e rand was elected president ... of
France by the national assembly to
succeed Paul DesChaneJ, who re resigned
signed resigned because of ill health.
;'; JAPAN MAY; SUE
Tokio, Sept. 23. The United States
will be asked to appoint a commission
to solve the Japanese-American prob problems
lems problems and if the California anti-Japanese
legislation is passed, Japan will
arrange for a lawsuit ; against y.the
California legislature on the ground
that the bill is unconstitutional sad
violates treaty rights, -.leading' news newspapers
papers newspapers announce.
MANY DISTINGUISHED MEN
WILL ATTEND CONVENTION
Meeting of the American Legieii ia
Cleveland Being Looked For Forward
ward Forward to with Keen Interest
Cleveland, Sept. 23. The Ameri
can Legion convention here Sept. 27,
28 and 20 is to be an international
affair. ''.;.-" IV
Paris, Coblens, the Canal Zone, the
Philippine Islands, Hawaii and Alas Alaska,
ka, Alaska, where American soldiers are sta stationed,
tioned, stationed, are to be represented in the
parade which will open the convention
and in tha sessions where the future
policy of the legion and the questions,
which confront it are to : be fought
Although Marshal Foch, who was
invited as an honor guest with Ad
miral Beatty, commander of the al allied
lied allied navies at the close cf the war,
will not be able to attend, he will have
as representative here General Fa y-
Admiral Grant, of the British grand
fleet, will be the personal represen
tative of Admiral Beatty, Bascorn
Little, chairman of the distinguished
visitors committee of this letricn, v.-ns
informed in a communication from
. OSlcials of various associations of
veterans of the world war from other
countries will attend, among th ,--3
being Vice President Isaac of the
Union Des Combattants, and Presi
dent de Seneschal of the Comrades
des Combats, both to come from
Turner Farm, Sept 2'A. The Tur
ner Farm folks are quite busy with
their hay making and finer woaiher
conditions- could not be desired.
Mrs. S. Smith and daughter made a
business trip to Citra Saturday, as
did also Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Waldron..
Mrs. M. T. Cheshine m spending a
while with her daughter, Mrs. Wade
: Messrs. -Raleigh" and Bailey Wal Waldron,
dron, Waldron, Mise3 Mabel and Josephine
Waldron and Mr. Harvey Waldron at attended
tended attended services at Orange Creek
church Sunday night.
Mrs.' Gaff ney is seriouEly sick.. the
has the sympathy of the community.
All her friends wish her a speedy re recovery.
covery. recovery. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harper mads
a trip to Ocala this week.-
Mr. L. L Matchett and Mr. Barney
Cheshire made "quite "a 'sruccess with
their crop of okra this spring.
We are hoping to get a teacher for
our school by the first of the month.
(The remair.dr-r of your ktt;r, ccr ccr-respondent,
respondent, ccr-respondent, is a' little tci" perscr !).
OCALA EVENING STAC, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,
tf t 'ft'
says ix.tne people vote mm into c:uce
ie will serve. Bruce won't seek the
face let's all turn in and make tha
I'uMHlsrtl F.rery Day I'.xeept unJy by
STAR PUBLISHING. COMPANY."
It. II. Carroll, PreIleat
P. LravrHgned, fteeremry-Tra9Hirer
. J, 1.1. Wen jaaiia. i:Itlor
BROTHER BLOWERS GETS
IT OUT OF HIS SYSTEM
EnUre! at Ocala, FU.. postof .": e as
''r! Office ...... . ...Flve-Oa
. EIJtrlat Of pari meat
society iipeter .
31EMUEH ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th Awiifi.ito.J Presa.'la- exclusively
ontitifed for the uae for republication of
all mews dispatches credited to tt or
not otherwise cretf'tea m ims papr ana
also the local sews published herein.
All rights of r-yatiicat'H'TJ of special
"i. catches herein are ai.-:u reserved.
ior.rs:sTff; srjft itipr iov hates
One var, in advance Jfi.OO
fix months, in advance ..
'lnrpe months, In advance
Gns month. In a.lvance ...
DiKplayi Plate 15 .-cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Cornposi Cornposi-Mr,n
Mr,n Cornposi-Mr,n rbftrtrf on als. tha.t,run. lessr than
six time. cents per Inch. Special
position Z0 per cent additional. Bates
....'! on 4-inch minimum. Lss tnan
iour inches -will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica
Ursulas? Ntkt t "5 cents per line for
first insertion: 3 cents per line tor eacn
mihicotifcnt insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges. ,.-
Legal advertisements, It. -legal rates.
COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Martin Caraballo P. W. Ccrr
Charles E. Jones T. V. Knott
J. G. Sharon C. B. TTelU
he Star desire sto recommend, to
its readers for county commissioner
iii District 1, Mr. Robert Bruce M ef
fort, who now holds that position. Mr
Meffert is a Marion county boy, born
and raised .here, and no man of hi3
years b:;s done more to improve the
county. Since taking his place on the
board he ha3 worked strenuously and
Etc-addy for the interests. cf the coun
ty. Bruce in n strong favorite with
all who know him, boys and girls, old
and young. His appointment came to
.him unsought and it took not alittle
persuasion to induce him to accept it.
He i3 the same way about the elec election
tion election he will not try for votes, but
flice seek him.
Ocala, Fla'Sept. 22, 1920.
Editor Star: I have noticed that
n your numerous articles opposing
the proposed constitutional amend
ment you are very liberal with your
?pace, aridfrequently referring to the
campaign that is being put on in
avor.of the amendment, you ask the
question "Wtto is paying for it T in intimating
timating intimating that it costs money to carry
on the campaign and that it takes coin
to get their stuff printed.' : I notice
that you run several columns every
week opposing the. amendment. Did
it ever occur to you that your read readers
ers readers may vonder whb is paying for
the propaganda the Star, the Times-
Union and Tampa Tribune are putting
In your issue of Monday the 20th
inst., you publish an opinion from the
attorney general given out that the
people may be enlightened as to the
real meaning of the wording of the
proposed amendment. You comment
on it by saying that it supports the
Star in its stand against the amend amendment,
ment, amendment, then you take up nearly a col column
umn column in abuse and mud slinging.; I
am sure your readers wonder who is
paying for such valuable space.
in the same issue you print an
opinion given by Judge Gaines of
Leesburg, stating that Judge Gaines
sustains the Star in his opinion. If
your readers will compare the two
opinions they will see that they differ
very materially. You further at
tempt to give strength to Judge
Gaines' opinion by stating that he
has been appointed assistant attorney
general to Mr. Buf ord. T heard Mr.
Buford give an opinion on the same
question before a convention compos composed
ed composed largely of men who will be mem members
bers members of the next legislature, and his
opinion was the same as that 'given
out by Attorney General van Swear
ingen. -v:X' - X' '--X.'v'".
Marion county is going to give a
large vote for the amendment. ,1 see
-more evidence of it every day. A
number of men have asked me why
there is nothing said in favor 'of the
amendment j why someone does not
answer your numerous articles". Most
of your readers know why. For those
who doubt, we might state that we do
not want to get into a newspaper
controversy with .you. You are not
fair. As evidence of your Methods
we refer them. to your scathing com
merits, to an honest, effort to get the
opinion of the attorney general. be
fore the people in your Monday issue.
. Yours very truly,
A. C. Blowers.
Well, now, Brother Blowers, we are
glad you wrote us this letter, because
the last time we talked with you we
noticed your tongue was white and
the whites of your eyes were yaller
excuse our not saying yellow; we
know yaller is incorrect, but it is more
expressive. Well, as aforesaid, we
noticed you were in that sort of a fix,
and says we to us, Brother Blowers is
bilious, and if he doesn't soon bio
out he will blow up. So you have
blown out on us, and now you won't
blow up, and we know you if eel a
heap better.; That makes us feel bet better,
ter, better, too. Brother Blowers, for we
think a heap more of you than you do
of .us. -Xc; : X'';' '.:.- v
We are liberal of our space with
the amendment i because we have to
be liberal with something in order to
fool the Star Publishing Company
inte the idea that we are earning our
alary, and the amendment seems to
be the best thing to be liberal with
just now. It does not cost a news
paper any more to fill its columns with
opposition to a bad law than to fill it
with extracts from the cookbook, and
it is the best policy to fill with what
interests the people most. However
we are paid for this space we use to
oppose the amendment, Brother Blow
ers. We surely are paid. We acknowl
edge it unblushingly. And the agent
or agencies which pay the Star for
its opposition to said ; amendment is
or are the same that, paid it for the
stand it has taken on every vital is issuefor
suefor issuefor helping to drive out the
barrooms, for insisting oh 100 per
cent Americanism ;and the rights of
civilization during the war; for. fight
ing obnoxious public men to a finish,
and beating them,'begosh; for oppos opposing
ing opposing unjust taxes on the people; for
denouncing the moonshine traffic,
gambling and other evils -and for
standing up for and helping along
every good object and every good
man or woman that comes in the
scope of its influence. Yes, the Star
is paid, and those who pay it are
the people Who read it; and you'ean't
find or; hear, a whisper of anybody
else who pays it.
. If you can find any man who says
the opinion of the editor of this pa paper
per paper is bought and sold, bring him into
our office and listen to him while he
says it loud enough for us to hear
him. r :'; :-'r':: y. ":'::r: f- y:
You talk about space against, your
little amendment for every inch the
Star has given against it, it gay e a
thousand during the great war, to
rousing Americans to their duty un until
til until they went in and in supporting the
government after, they went in. And
we are giving the government space;
free every week now, because we be believe
lieve believe it to be our duty and because
we don't want to be among the graft grafters
ers grafters that impose on it. Ask the army,
navy, treasury or any other depart
ment if we were paid.
We see no more reason why you
should charge mercenary motives to
the Times-Union and Tribune ; and
Star for opposing this amendment
than you should condemn them for
opposing the republican party.
Search your list of probabilities.
Brother Blowers", and tell us who
possibly can be paying us. We will
print it free, gratis, for nothing, on
our first page, right under the weath
er forecast. -.
The Star hasn't taken up any
space in mudslinging, Brother Blow
ers. The trouble with you 13 that
you have worked with lime so long
that you don't know what mud Is. If
you had gone up into Georgia a few
weeks ago, and waded around among
the old, redclay hills and thetomwat-
sonmen, you would have had a prac practical
tical practical as well as theoretical knowledge
of the properties and components and
ingredients of mud.
Your opinion of Mr. Swearingen's
opinion and your opinion of Judge
Gaines' opinion differs from ours. Mr.
Svearingen's opinion was very short;
and its shortness and obscure lan language,
guage, language, at one point gives some en
thusiastic ; bondomaniacs an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to be happy. Judge Gaines, in
our opinion, confirmed Mr. Swearin
gen's opinion; the difference between
them being principally that Mr.
Gaines' opinion is much more lengthy.
And we think that almost any lawyer
restaurants awhile and !ose..onia cf
And so you think that Marion will
give a large vote for the amendment, rr.d clau
Charter Oak, Sept. 22,
That depends on what one considers
a large vote. You received a large
vote in the primary election, but
Eunter and Uncle Billy had larger.
You were prophesying about the pri-
T3v r .".
iting, here Sunday.
' Mr. J. A. Scrogcitf is cii the sick
lisf. this week. ::
. Rev. Martui of;IsbnJ' rove and
Rev. Taylor of. Sumtervill are run-
mars? up to the date it took place and in in
we hoped the result had weaned you.
We are not much of a prophet but
it's our cpinion you had more votes
in the primary than the amendment
will have in the election. The people
of Marion are taxed almost as heavily
as they can bear now. Their state
and county millage is about .42. Be-
lside that, Ocala and every other in
corporated town has additional taxes,
and every sub-district, school or
road, has 1 to 3 mills additional taxes.
Marion county has voted $560,000
to help construct the state road sys system.
tem. system. That is more than her pro rata.
If the bond amendment carries, her
people will be taxed to build roadLs in
.Nobody thinks the Star is unfair
unless it takes the side against them.
And the side the Star takes is almost
invariably the right side. We admit
we were on-the wrong side in the
bond campaign of last November and
December, but on every other public
issue, and 'almost every public man,
we have been right -at least the peo people
ple people have said by their votes we were
right, and as long as .we have them
cn our side we are well content.
: Come to town, Brother Blowers,
buy us a coca-cola, and admit that
we .would be the fairest-minded jour
nalist alive it we oniy tooK your
weeK. Every cue h invited. to attend.
M:-. Kathleen Shaw of Pedro, was
visiting Mrs. L. Senn here Sunday
Mr. Jesse Freer and Miss Grace
Standley of Belleview attended Sun Sunday
day Sunday school here Sunday afternoon.
Orien Rainey and Albert Thomson
of Oxford attended church here Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
Jim Remington and Wesley Me Me-Cardelle
Cardelle Me-Cardelle were business- visitors in
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Fields of
Greenville, N. C, who have been visit visiting
ing visiting the former's si.-.ter, Mrs. W. A.
Redding, returned to their .home Men-
Miss Hallie Blair, and Mr. Norrir
who knows the two men will tell ( 8ldf Gf t cn e nsht side sometim
you that Mr. Gaines knows more law
than Mr. Swearingen. In your ignor ignorance
ance ignorance or rather inexperience of the
printing art, however, you err in
saying the Star said Mr. Buford had
appointed Judge Gaines. That article
was copied from another paper, as
you can see by looking at it carefully.
Now, Brother Blowers, you say we
are not fair, and insinuate we are
mercenary, and yet, you send us a
long article, calling us names, and
casting aspersions on our character,
and not sending any money to pay
for it, and you knew when you were
writing it that we would print it.
Which goes to show that you didn't
believe; what you were writing.! All
these distressing ejaculations you
have given vent to is the result of
that attack of biliousness that started
in on you when you attended? that
Belshazzar's feast of the bondoman bondomaniacs
iacs bondomaniacs in St. Augustine. You should
know by this time that a fat man
can't live sumptuously in this; cli climate.
mate. climate. Come and feed at one of our
and ; just see how glad you will be
to see the Star shining over you.
Calvary, Sept. 21. Mrs. A. O.
Smith ;.and little daughter, Audrey,
have moved to Ocala to live for a
while, as Mr. Smith has gone south
to work and Mrs. Smith and. daugh daughter
ter daughter will go later.
Mr. Archie Brass passed through
The farmers are busy cutting hay
and are having very good weather
for saving it.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
Mr. and' Mrs. M. J. Morrison and
children, Randolph and Margaret and
Aurel made a flying trip to Ocala Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening and spent a pleasant
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cros Crosby;
by; Crosby; Mrs. A. O. Smith and Miss Jessie
BJair of Long Hammock .Visited here
Mr." and Mrs. Fleming Folks of
Ocala were the dinner guests of Mrs.
W. A. Redding Sunday.
Miss Bessie Mae Lofton of OxfcrJ
spent last week here with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. .Loften.
Our school is getting' along nicely
with Mrs. W. M. Morrovr teacher.
'The Daughters of the Confederacy
will celebrate Marianna Day next
Monday, Sept. 27th, at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church at 4 o'clock with a
splendid program of singing and
speeches. A special invitation is ex
tended .to the veterans a:sd fhs
of .veterans, and ether friends.
rt4 4 f -cw
Our i stock of fresh seels for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
. Come often, but don't vote but once
at Gerig's Drug Store for president.
Aisolleattoi for Teave to
Notice is hereby griven to all wbow
it .may concern, that I, Robert 'I.
Adams as guardian of Dorothy Adams,
minor, will on the 281h day of Septem September,
ber, September, A. D 1920, apply to the Honorat-ie
V. K. Smith, county jud;e In and for
Marion county, at 10 c-'ciccV: a. in. or
as -soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, for authority to lease tor
nhif ty-nine years, the following .ce .ce-crihed
crihed .ce-crihed real estate, in .Marlon county,
Florida, to-wit: All of block 5 of tse
Old Survey of Ocala, except that i?rx
thereof upon which is sll;uitc4 the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast I4ne railroad ..2f-pot.
A life estate In said land Jiti&r.ginu
to th estate of Dorothy C. Edwaras,
and to he -'leased for the 'best interest
of said minor. J t trj
Dated Au"ust 26.. AT D. 1920.
2fi-4t-thurs "It. T. ADA.'liJ, Guardian.
.. ,JT, f! .?- ,;- .i -.'-! .g., f-, M T v- f -r- .'- ft i t 'S 3 1 t .-
5 J-'-. . -'-. -f ( 4 or -- -f- mi' X' '-Mi '- 'X p f : -., H .ZK. - 1- .. S ,! tt S' """ '.'''
' '! t 'f e t ? ,'''- t 4
' " '-
"..(. f '".,,- .'." : x '".;' : i. -'' v -, ' : .'.'' . v." .--'... '.:.'--.. .';.....'.'. -' .--, 4
- .. i : '.'....-:.:'.:. : .- .- .- ;.-'.'.." :..'- V i, r' --.'. '..--... ..''.-. '
',. ' .. "'.-' '.'' '.'-; .-.'-, ... ''- ..,'-..''.! ...
9 ,; .. ;.-'-' : :'- : ... v ." -;'-: :. v j .. -. . - . .
ff .' ,' : t ." k ' r': v ' -- -- '. '. i r :- ... ...( .'
. j J "j 3'-.;. j V j I'M j 1 '( : ,1 ;
iSm" ".'- au
I 1 V I I J M n r
.4 o e x
v ; f
I o -l
The war is over and war prices must go. Effective at once, Ford Cars, Trucks and Tractors vill be sold
F. 0. B. Detroit at the following, prices :
...... ... .,.
f fs. 'f e ,11 -r felUS fcsS.
"3 171111 :QaPFW "V
f J?.W f !'H
jSj A Nl rft
. fi o i n i. a
A ;;.- ; ij. t
ESSf IS "l.
n V L H
m It S f 1 '.F- Bi.i,'.,fcia ; 5"
A -- -' ; .:,
. ;' ..
, H IS1
2'. i .l
Ford Motor Company makes this reduction in the face of the fact that they have on hand immediate
orders for one hundred forty-rsix thousand and sixty-five cars and tractors. The Company will smier a
temporary loss, while" using up the material bought at high prices. They are willing to niake the sacrifice
in order to bring business back to a going condition as quickly as possible and maintain the momentum
of the buying power of the country. Henry Ford says: "The war is over and it is time war prices were
over. There is no sense or wisdom in trvind to maintain an artificial standard of values. For the -best
interests of all it is time a real practical effort was made to bring the business of the country and the
life of the country down to regular prewar standards" We are at your command with regular ro
efficiency in service and eagerness to fill your orders.
i 7 ... -j .. ; ..i s 1
hii .' . ;
'. ''- '"' '.'.-.-.'.' ."...;.-.. '':'--;' .' ..:".':: '-"'. '- '"'..-" .'. '
z'tt , . . - ... '.--' :
.? r rt r. r. . .. n 'MV4Hi.i'r.."r..-'..'..v..T.v. .vwv.... v. tf..y t y -". s? s f e a t r
CCALA EVENING STAK, TXTUHSDAY, SEPTEMBERS 23, 1323
ri OlillL OliljllllfliiiiLE I
Thursday, Sept. 30
.vat W it i4
If you have any
stone to five-one.
Fresh home, ground meal at VTiit VTiit-tington'3.
tington'3. VTiit-tington'3. Phone 377, 23-lt
N o I I
Friday and Saturday,
September 22, 23, 24 and 23
,'. MISS REN A SMITH
103 Main Street Ocala, Florida
Baby Van Gamp Milk, per can 7c
Tall Van Camp MilL per can ..... 15c
None Such Mince Meat, per package lCs
Minute Tapiocn, per package ICc
2-psiimd can sifted Peas, per can .1 27c
18-onnce can Pork and Beans, per can
2-pfuind can sliced, Pineapple, per can.. 2c
lG-ounce bottle Blue Lablc Catsup. C5e
14-oiince bottle Vinegar ... r ICS
7-ounce can White Tuna Fish ,C5c
5-o u nee can Cove Oyrterd 1 ZZz
Cabbage, per pound ..I.... 0c
Apples; per pound t 122
!lr. John Mathews of Candler was
a well known visitor in the city today.
Ask your grocer for Butternut
Bread baked at Carter's Bakery. 22 tJ
Mr. George Wenzel has returned
from High Springs, where he accom accompanied
panied accompanied the Ocala ball team yesterday.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Mr. Jack Kibler and a partv of
friends were visitors in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Dunnellon.
It is not bread unless it 13 Carter's
Butternut bread. .. 22-tf
; ; r f
J udge and Mrs. W. S. Eullock re
turned yesterday from a fe.w days
visit at Daytona Beach and Wekiwa
Jake Goldman left for High
this morning to join the
Ocala baseball team, of which he is
Maxwell House coffee, three-pound
can for $1.35. II. B. Whittington.
Phone 377. 23-3t
A. congenial party motoring to Or Orlando
lando Orlando yesterday for the day consisted
of Mr. Bethel Gallagher, .Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Walters, Mrs. Howard Walters
and Mrs. S. TV SlCtrunk.
W. K. Lane, II. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose ami
Threat. OUke over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. it.
- Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mr.
and Mrs. J. II. Taylor left today for
Daytona Beach, where they will be
for the next several weeks. Mr. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor will superintendent some improve improvements
ments improvements to be made on his place that
he purchased as Daytona Beach the
first of. the summer.
jSeaS&!ezs Monday I
The marriage of Miss Janey May
Perry of Summerfield, and Mr. David
Oscar SchefTer of Lockhart, Ala., was
solemnized yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the home of the bride's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. J. Waters, 431 West Beaver
Rev. J. T. Boone, pastor of the First
Christian' church, performed the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, which was witnessed only by
relatives and a few most intimate
friends of the couple.
Following the ceremony
dinner was served at the Mason hotel
"Mr. and Mrs. Scheffer will spend a
few days in St. Augustine and will
enjoy a trip down the east coast be before
fore before going to Hampton Springs,
where they will reside in future.
Friends of the couple will. unite in
wishing them happiness in' their mar married
ried married life. Times-Union.
flfr lifts 0 A 0fc fb 4 481
0. -SPENCER :
Ve Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
"Goodnight" chase3 mosquitoes,
gnata andother insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. Ed Morgan has returned to the
city after several weeks spent .in
Tampa, where both he and his wife
were sick in a hospital. Their many
f nend3 are glad to see him entirely
well again and trust Mrs. Morgan
will at an early date recover from net:
operation. She is improving but is
still a patient in the hospital.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner; family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
Their many friends here and thru-
out the state will be much interested
to learn that Mr. and Mrs. George
Yancey of Rio Janeiro, Brazil, are
announcing the arrival of a lovely
daughter in their home. .The little
lady has been given the name of Anne
for her mother, who as Miss Annie
Mathews' was one of Ocala's most
popular and beloved young ladies.
HAPPINESS CAN 'A LWAYS BE FOUND
In the dictionary.
Happiness should alvays be found
In every home.
We help make people happy
By GIVIVG THEM THEIR MONEY'S
WORTH AND MORE.
Won't you let usyielp make you happy?
. "'CASH AND
Ocala House DIocIi
.'GOOD YE A
ab'iprVESTA'l -BAT IE1I : ISi llt'issrssleg.;
An -Up-t-Dat ; Estttry Ci-rfics Sttba
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage vith
Expert Workmen, at all times, Ac:urinn
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
0f f ff 11
The two furnished cottages which I
am advertising in a column of this
paper for sale at Lake T7eir near
Eastlake, can be bought at the low
price cf SIGCO and $2GQ, respectively.
David S. YToodrow, Room 8, Merch Merchant's
ant's Merchant's block. 9-15-tf
Mrs. Yf. T. Gary, chairman of the
legislative committee of the "Woman's
Club, requests the Star to inform all
Y.hite women in this precinct who are
entitled to register, and who are sit situated
uated situated so they cannot conveniently
reach; ths"' registration office, to send
tlieir .narnes ,to her, and she will make
arrangements to obtain auto transfer
for them, to, the courthouse, and home
Shady, Sept. 22. Mr. and Mrs.
David Ramsey and Miss Leah Ram
sey of Miami were guests of their
uncle and aunt,. Mr. and Mrs. George
Buhl' a few days last week.
Their many friends here regret
that Mr. and Mrs. Will Woods will
move to ucala soon, we snail miss
them in the Sunday school and school
and as neighbors but our very best
wishes go with them.-
Mr. Junie Counts spent the day at
his farm here one day this week, the
first time since the accident which
laid him up for several weeks. Ye
are glad.-Mr. Counts is recovering
from his injuries., .
We are sorry to hear that little
William Eugene Goin, baby son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Goin, is sick with
fever and hope he is much better ere
Mr. Ebbie Hugh Douglas went to
Weirsdale Sunday to help in Mr. R.
D. Douglas', big store this fall and
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Young a.nd littia
Misses Dorothy and Lillian were
pleasant visitors of Mr. and Mrs. A.
R. Douglas Sunday afternoon. Mrs.
Young carried with her the most
beautiful bouquet of dahlias of var various
ious various colors and maiden hair fern.
Golden Acre is indeed a beautiful
place and well worth visiting.
Mrs. E. C. Bennett and Miss Collia
Clark were combining business with
pleasure here Thursday afternoon.
Miss Katharine Pyles is in Orlando
this week attending the meeting cf
the dairy association.
Only a few t of the ladies in this
precinct have registered up to date.
Those registering are Miss Katharine
Pyles, Elizabeth Douglas Buhl, Lcb
Hodge Smith, Callie Phillips Douglas.
Mr. Buhl invites you to register cz
Tuesdays and Fridays. However, if
another day i3 more convenient, Mrs,
Buhl will attend to everything and
won't tell your age.
Sunday the 26th i3 Rev. C. T.
White's regular appointment here.
Everybody is invited to come and be
on time. Sunday school at 3 o'clock
and services at 3:45.
Twenty-two room two-story' building occupying about cne sere of J
, ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala. D-r.vn-
stairs consists of dining room, officeliving room, six bedroom?, t'.we
room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping roms and trunk rccm,
Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence villi y-
press posts. Frontage of 2S5 feet on the Seaboard Air Lir.c c-n te
soli oil for warehouse purposes
Will be offered for a short
M ) it 1 V
! I iv
? v I
The leaf of quality "Butternut
Bread." Carter's Bakery. 22-tf
VOTE AT ONCE FOR PRESIDENT
Cast Your Ballot at Gerig's Drug
Store and Learn How the Cam Campaign,
paign, Campaign, is Going
Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for your
choice for president. After Saturday
we will get a daily report of bow the
state of Florida is going, and will get
daily telegrams from Boston after
the first of October as to the vote of
the 'entire country. In this" manner
we will have some idea as to how the
election, will go.
Separate boxe3 for men and wom women.
en. women. All are asked to cast their bal ballots
lots ballots just one time. 22-4t
Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for
your presidential candidate." 22-4t
nil JUtl i 1U., a
OF EP WORTH LEAGUE
fail to visit the GusramVs
: Sz'i-Shoe ; 'Company.
.1 li li
f ox.QUALITY-r mi prksi.; I
sao'AnlJseptic ':.(:; deitroyi";:.';?' ill
gnms lii" themm?tit thioat'aad. cssal
D'rsg.'Stsrs. ' tf
You are requested to meet at the
church Friday evening, September
24th, at 6:15 p.
m., for the trip to
Straw vote now going on at" Gerig's
Drug Store for president. 22-4t
tmm. m.-m urn
We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
-Bed Room, Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.
Moss. Bluff, Sept. 22. Our school
opened Monday, with Miss Gladys
Curry of Orange Lake as -teacher.
The enrollment is about CO pupils,
and with the co-operation of the par parents
ents parents and public in general we hope to
make this term the most successful in
the history of the school.
Rev. Luter of Wild wood preached
two very interesting sermons here at
the Congregation .church, Sunday
morning and evening.
AH those who are interested in the
Moss Bluff cemetery are urged to be
present Saturday, October 2nd, as
that is the day set for a working. We
hope to see a large crowd present.
Miss Mabel Squires and Mis3
Gladys Burry motored to Leesburg
Rev. Colson will preach here Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning and evening at the
Christian church. Every one invited
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and little
son, Oliver Jr., accompanied by Mr.
fe -"! V V IMP -f' -.
,1 iimiii nan HiMimiwiiiaiii:;- .,. -p.... mMMd k ar"' i n
,Lm4: V I ; t -.V 1
fcaSgmKni i 11 iiiii m 1 1." 1 1 nmmr
't a .-
f f f
OUR LINE OF
of every description will prove attractive toycuc'urin
"'sood old summer's time." We have them front
015 and U.
; i j J
I 1 1 J 1
Opposite Ocala National Bank
HcrCi Llrnclia St
x 4 m i x x ja 't-r
come here and farm.
Galloway will make
waviu ofciiers were unui c"e rattlesnakes a few weeks past. Or.
u"Vufy , had 16 rattles and he thinks several
.hiss uiaays isurry spent ounaay
with friends at Electra.
SheriiT J. P. Galloway of Ocala was
a dinner guest Sunday at the home
of Mr. Albert Fort. Sheri:? Galloway
informs us that when his time is est
in the sheriff's office, he intends to
had t-een broke off, and he also had
. Miss Olive Griggs i3 on the sick
list YTe wuh her a. speedy recovery.
The ladies cf thi3 precinct arc re requested
quested requested to go over to Mr. J. C. Pii-
II 2 fry vp,
lans and register.
ydm only have two vvo;.;-;s
.Mr. AlL-ert Fort and r.z
were ca!!ers in Ocala Mature!..
will t-nicr high
school at Mcur.t Ver;
vii.it the G-;.:-r.t-.-?
s Company. Every-
'e soil 2.3 r r. .
icr u.iUii--:- j
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1S23
' ARE BUSY TODAY
"jfcl- Supervisor Barco and his capable
lyouug assistant, mrs. v irginia Jiason, j i
'pj had their offices open and ready for
t3 business early this morning, and reg reg-istration
istration reg-istration was numerous and steady.
fzr- Mrs. Mason has the supervisor's of -5f
fice in the southeast corner of the
Qfc? courthouse, upstairs. She registers
6ft the whites. Supervisor Barco has his
j I table and chair in the hall outside, in ;
rjthe pleasant nook next to the ex-
t. rpTHA south WinHrtW nnei ia Kritr-!
g thf clored; Jbere are plenty of j
Beau iui iuuoc nuu nave w aiu xuc
PROTECTION AND COM
: IN SUNSHINE OR STORM
TENTS Awnings, Tarpaulins, Boat Tops, Ship
Awnings, Covers, Bags and all kinds of canvas
articles to special order. Light and Heavy
Canvas,. Flags, Bunting, Wagon Umbrellas, Camp
Furniture, Life Preservers, Waterproofing; etc . .-,
Temperature this morning, 72; this
See me Quick, if you want to buy a
nicely located, modern seven-room
house. S. S. Savage Jr. 23-4t
drove through the country for the
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. a 1921
Buick roadster, which is attracting
Use Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Mr. Carlisle Izlar has
frcm a business trip to Atlanta.
Mr- and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt and the
returned j tetter's sister, Miss Ernestine Brooks,
returned yesterday from Asheville,
; I lift J
toJ din -The ;
registration has been quite steady to-111
N. C. Mrs. Clyatt spent most of the rlH
summer at that nonular sesort. Mr. U1C "B"'- f3 "ill
-TI 1 i 4.UlA cfoir .t.v..j w -' I.VVUVUVUSC
,i ,.!-. on th.lh ear. -and all who want transpor
tat P acc;mpaled by 1U tatta, have only to tell her.
Rr Arties, vehn rpmaind three weeks.
Mrs. Joseph Malever is somewhat
MAIL ORBEOS SOLICITED
Jacksonville Tent and Aivhina
Success is attained by the Florida
Citrus Exchange only as it satisfies the
The general satisfaction of. members
is trier best possible testimony to the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of this co-operative organiza organization
tion organization of citrus growers. ?
Its accomplishment has been in the
way of helping members to sell their
fruit for more while producing it for
less, giving larger net profits.
Growers not heretofore affiliated with
the Florida Citrus Exchange are invited
to share in the benefits of co-operative
selling of their product and co-operative
buying of supplies.
' Join now before it is too late
and begin to benefit from the Ex-
change during the 1920-21 season.
' For information write business
- manager Florida Citrus Exchange,
: Tampa, or consult the : manager
of nearest association or call' on
(New York Times)
According to a report issued by the
Mr. W. P. Welch and Mr. Wood of I war department, gas caused more
Evinston, Mrs. J. D. Strange Wild-1 casualties in the American Expedi-
wood, Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews ofltionary Force m France than "gun "gun-Candler,
Candler, "gun-Candler, were among the out of town shot missiles' which in previous wars
shoppers noted on the streets today. I decided most of the battles. There
were formerly combats, it is true, in
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Kirby of. Pitts-1 which artillery played a major part
burg, are announcing the arrival of a that is to say,.shell and shrapnel. In
sen born August 26th rat their home. J the great war shrapnel and shell not
This news will be received with cor-1 charged with gas were far down on
dial interest by, scores ; of friends in I the list of destructive agencies. The
Ocala, where this young couple made! gases used by the enemy were most
their home for several years. The terrible in surprise attacks. Of 266,-
young man will bear the name of his 1 112 admissions to the American hos
father, John Tarn Kirby Jr. jpitals in France, 88,980 (or 33.4 per
cent.) were due to gas, and no less
Yesterday the following visitors! than 38,396 to mustard gas, which the
were in town for the day; Mr. H. A. J Germans were first to use in quantity.
Martindale Mcintosh, Mrs. M. Uheno- riiunshot missiies'f caused 32 per
with Lake Weir, Mrs. J. Russell Lake cent, of the American casualties,
Weir, Miss H. Monroe Belleview, shrapnel 15.2 per cent. and shell 8 per
i-irs. joner xvicintosn, i.vij-s ivuuntem,. iuu.u was uearu in uesenpuons
Stewman Lowell, Mr. T. F. Morgan! of trench fighting of the deadly hand
Romeo, Mr. W. S. Thompson Summer-J grenade, but no more than 1,156 Am Am-fi
fi Am-fi eld, Mr. T. C. Ferguson Mcintosh, 1 ericans were wounded by that ancient
Mr.. Robert Mathews Candler, Mr. CI but improved method of attack. Only
W. Quick Candler,- and Miss Julia 1 245 were brought with bayonet
Webb Kehdrick. I wounds to the hospitals.
In comparing gas and "gunshot":
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR I casualties, which are close together
on the list, it must be considered that
Ocala Chapter NoJ 29, O. E. Sl the enemy often ran short of gas.
meets at the Masonic hall the second I Ma j. -Gen. Wm. L. Sibert, director of
and fourth Thursday evenings of each! the chemical warfare service, has said
w v! 1
ADuEli 1 IScLivii : I b
WANTED. LOSir, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND. SCI-
ILAR LOCAL Nj
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfaction.
, RATES Six line, maximum, c:..j
time, 25c; three times, EOc; six tic:; 3
.5c; one month, 3. Payable ia ad advance.
vance. advance. v-.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
ill 1 VaI
Ccanty Citrus Sob-Exchanae
First National Rank Building
Leesburg, Florida. .
Eleven years of unqualified success. Proven
stability. Increasing adantages to members.
33 A :
that the Germans were never able to
manufacture more than ten or fifteen
tons of mustard, gas a day. At the
time of the armistice the United
States had completed a chlorine plant
with a capacity of 100 tons a day. If
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at Ithe war had gone on, the American
of -P--hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-Iforces would have been supplied with
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
ond and fourth Friday, yisjting sov
ereigns are always welcome.:
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. Iv. Sage, Clerk.
enough mustard gas to overwhelm
the enemy in every battle.
The subject is not a pleasant one,
and it was difficult to interest Con Congress
gress Congress in the establishment of a per permanent
manent permanent chemical warfare (service bu bureau,
reau, bureau, to be attached to the war de-
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,partment. One was authorized, how-
meets every Tuesday evening at the lever, in the army reorganization bill,
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of I which was passed just before Con
tort King Ave. and Osceola St. A Igress adjourned. There can be no
warm welcome always extended to I doubt that, if there is another great
visiting brothers. I war, gas will cause vastly more cas-
J. D. McCaskill, N. G. jualties than "gunshot missiles' 'a
term that includes ammunition fired
from machine guns, which on ths
fields of France were often used side
by ; side over a far-extended front.
General Sibert, admitting that chem
ical warfare wa3 at first viewed with
horror and condemned as barbarous
(if was felt- that such an insidious
agency should' be forbidden), says:
"As soon as the scientific world de
veloped means of protecting the? sol soldier
dier soldier against it, and the various ad advantages,
vantages, advantages, strategical and tactical, of
its use became known; military meri
began to look upon it as a means of
H. R. Luff man. Secretary".
. Famous Tarpeian Rock.
Tarpeian rock is. a precipice on the
south side of Capitoline hill at Rome,
down which criminals sentenced t to
death were at one time thrown head
long. It derived Its name from Tar-
peia, a vestal virgin and daughter of
Spurius Tarpeius, the governor of the
citadel, who agreed to open the gates
to the Sabines, then at war with the
Romans, on condition of "-: receiving
from them what they wore on their
arms, meaninir their bracelets. Tar-
peia was rewarded for her treachery J warfare that had come to stay and
bv beinsr crushed to death by the must be reckoned with."
weight of the shields cast upon her by
the soldiers,, who shouted as they has hastened
tened hastened by: "These are the: ornaments
we wear on our arras." According to
legend, Tarpela ever sits in the 'heart
of the rock, adorned with gold and Jew Jewels,
els, Jewels, and bound by a spell.
:0 v.';.- See Me'.--v.-.-For
all Classes o!
.Stone,: -Brlclry-; Wood
Phone 44S- 728 WTenona SL
W, A. TINSPJAW
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 520. OCALA
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, trro
bedrooms in each house. Fcr prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
:Voodrow, Box. ESL Ocala. Fla. 0-tf
WANTED Four first class cranre
packers, long season, top prices.
Expenses paid during layoff. Writ a
at once, R. T. Morris, Fort Ogden,
LARGE Sweet jruavas.
basket crate. fn o. b.,
T. B. Snook, Weirsdala,
FOR SALE At a bargain, one 1018
model OldsmobiJe "8" roadster and
one 1919 model 5-passenger Dodga.
. Both cars in excellent condition.
All good tires. Lake Weir Washed
- Sand Co., Ocala. 0-7t
WOOD When you want wood, phone
5C6; oak. or pine, -stove or fireplace.
L. A. Sand-21-141
Something to sell? Advertise it
Overland 90, Touring. $S50
1 Reo Touring $500
1 1918 Maxwell Touring $325
1 1920 Maxwell..... Practically New
1 Reo Speedwagon Truck Practly New
C O FJ P Q Overland and Willys-Kiiight Cars
ocala -. Florida
sella TMfi aei (Sarage Conmpainiy
(Successors to Ctes Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of AH Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller, arid Goodyear Tires. :
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
it has become a commonplace of
prediction that chemists would kill
their millions in another war between
great nations. All the powers are pre
paring to use explosives and gases of
unprecedented destructive force, to
be discharged from airplanes and
dirigibles as well as from field guns,
General Sibert tells us that the mus
tard gas devised by the American
chemists, but never used, would, have
been far more deadly than the Ger German
man German variety, which drove the British
out of strongly fortified Armentieres
in one hour. It cannot be impressed
upon civilized peoples too much that
a chemists' war would be incalculably
more disastrous to the nations engag
ed in it than the struggle of 1914-18.
The American people must ask them
selves whether they can afford to
disregard the conviction of the thirty-
iiixiv couumea uow Auniiiiiir vie
League of Nations that it offers the
best safeguards against the horrors
and waste of modern war. ;
ENIGUTS CF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the CasUe Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
i J. W. Akin, C C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 285. B P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, "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 Trox!ers and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R R-E.
E. R-E. J. Crook, Secretary.
You'll profit by reading the ads in
every day's Star.
j r 1 ... 1 1 '. .1. 1
V 4 I
GOOD TASTE IN A MONUBIENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of ths
simplest or the 4most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere..
where.. anywhere.. CClIMiAUCLEUCIlliS
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and cot guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Jackson vill e-N "York
2:15 am Manatee- 4:C5 pm
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tsmpa-Manatee 1:25 pm
4:C5pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. IL
2:12 pm JacksonviHe-NTTork 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 t-ta
6:42 am Jkscnville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3 :S5 pm SLPetsbrg-Lalceland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:23 am Duneilon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:20 pm
10:lopm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
i!onday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
R, A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. IL, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. el
- IL S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
advertise la the Star.
BOOKS FOR -SALE Several hun-
dred volumes of well bound books,
standard authors. Will sell entire
lot, enough to stock a good family
library, very cheap. Address Box
CCO, city. .21-Ctltwky
"""'"' " 11 11 1
FOR SALE Ei'jrht hea.l of hn"TA
two Rhode Island Red cockerels cockerels-cheap
cheap cockerels-cheap for cash. Apply to L. V. Hol-
stun, at union station.
-tx truck driver who
permanent job for a pood
driver. Only those who are willing
to stay on the" job need apply.
Communicate with chief of the tire
department, Ocala, Fla. 21-2t
FOR SALE One team of mules with
wagon and harness. First class con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L. J. Dankverts,
Route A Sumrnenield, Fla.",21-Ct
TO LOAN $1000 (on
lars) for a client.
; thousand dcl dcl-See
See dcl-See D. Kiel
WANTED One jewshi
SEE ME QUICK-If you want to bay
a nicely located, modern seven seven-room
room seven-room house. S. S. Savage Jr. 22-4 1
FOR SALE Seed Irish potatoes fcr
fall planting, 15 cents a quart,
FOR SALE My hoir.e, comer of Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue and Anthony road.
Large house with all conveniences.
j, vuciitu inui iour, fimaii or
Mrs. S. A.
tvo large apartments.
J.viV are in pre
Give your children s
chance at school ty
OIL K. J. VXI23
Optcmetnst and Ort:::.:
fr ?-Tgm. 1 g-f
' 3 :i
rARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICU
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Nlt.
; Careful estimates mae on "all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and Letter
work for the money than any cth zr
contractor ia tie city.
Dont fail to visit the Gusrsntea
Clothing &. Shoe Company. ". Every Everything
thing Everything we. sell is guaranteed TTs'rs
ghting for QUALITY not 'prices, tf
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05685
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:54:29Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 23, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05685
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 9 September
3 23 23
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM a8d4bc92b64fa62dd26480f90c0043cc CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7469883
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0309.jp2
G2 JP22 2f77da98026a8ada3a0798b30e916184 7474863
G3 JP23 da047c8b7eb62167408a721924547f75 7554736
G4 JP24 30a3cdbc488dc84af783550819aee2b3 7534645
TIF1 imagetiff 47e59a57277afc18bb3547cab049ca8b 59740982
TIF2 26d7f8a6b9658abf8f9186c47a0255d7 59771625
TIF3 741c9b61ce6df0684a625cc230699ce1 60410673
TIF4 682e0436771e262a24c9fd0e34fca4c5 60259136
ALTO1 unknownx-alto c3816274b9f2524405f33a8ba38d0d54 847254
ALTO2 5a74b5ed7b97e81a9814cc4c86beeded 688295
ALTO3 395e7ad8ede53a708fcfeec935087884 468087
ALTO4 ecaa8d41328127eac29614329233aa0d 572104
TXT1 textplain e543b86909a64d84c7a6b2c796bc81cc 27141
TXT2 1edfb0d6be5a262190723e0354d8ae78 19108
TXT3 886dde097cb25d8a1764dacfafcb1e64 13154
TXT4 1cab684d45505a03cdb7fb5a61434f42 17145
METS1 unknownx-mets 03dd0699dd44aaf12b240dc7c413c138 9864
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main