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OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 1020
VOL. 2G.-N0. 230
ITAll IS II
t s rrnnn Innin fflfirnTIflt!
A Pill 1
I t SOLD EOS fBDM-DEBIBU
Stars and Stripes Controlled by Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats and American.' Legion
Weekly by Republicans
Accusations Against White Sox May
Creak Professional Base-
Fifty-Eight Dollars Sent Forward
and Two 31 ore Taken
Chicago, Sept-- 24. Pitcher Benton,
of the New York Nationals, in a state-
Washington, Sept. 24 The right of
Qn? fnnd ment published today, named Cicotte
committee into the political activities WiIham5f;.Gaiidil and Felsch, players
ot.the Stars and Stripes,' a soldier of the Chicago Amencans as the men
publication, was challenged today by referred to by the alleged member of
Joseph L. Hefferman, secretary of the a gambling nng m dcussmc alleged
publication, who said he had "infer- xmgrt the f 9 World Senes lie
w w. wa involved in a said the gambler told him $600,000
scheme to prevent the paper from ob- was V to five White Sox play
tainini? advertisinsr. Hefferman said CIB tu ""uvv
the Stars and Stripes was controlled
Two sturdy democrats contributed
today, and Treasurer Gary sent ?"8j
to headquarters. Hand over yours
and help him soon to send another in
Donations to Date
by the democratic national committee
and the American Legion Weekly was
controlled by the republican national
; MEXICAN OIL STOCK
New York, Sept. 24. O'Brien &
Co., Low Bros, and Samuel S. Camp
bell & Co. are included in a supple-
The city council met at the usual !,. 9i! m!.n fran r'm&
place in regular session at 3 o'clock ?20 000 in connection with the sale of
p m. on the 21st day ox, September. stock of the Tuxpani Star Oil Corpor-
in me apsence oi rresiceni ver, ati0n, supposed to have wells at Tarn
Thomas called the meeting to order,
with Councilmen Goldman, Thomas, j tjARDLY EXPECT HIM
Simmons ana wmer presenx. i jjjj HUSKY
Committee from the Kotary uub,
. -r -' 1" TT T..
consisting or ur. n. w. iaenry, ur. (Associated Press)
j. cnace,-Messrs. j. jsenjamm, London. Sent. 24. Mavor McSwee
W. T. Gary and John Edwards ap- ny ig described in a bulletin -issued by
peared before the council requesting the Irish Self-Determination League
co-operation m plan oi conversion oi ag in a very exhausted condition.
City iuu iiilv u tivit" tciiuci auu vun-
Btructing a band stand, using the res- farmfR-L AP.OR PARTY
taurant building for that purpose, it IN VIRGINIA
was moved by Councilman bimmons
and carried that the said building be
turned over to the Rotary Club to be
utilized as deemed, advisable by the
Regular order of business was waiv waived
ed waived and the ordinance entitled "An cr-
Associated Press) -Richmond
V&., Sept. 24 The farm-
er-abor party will name a candidate
tomorrow to oppose. Representative
Montague, George L. Wilcox, state
secretary of the party announced.
dinance granting to Lewis-Chitty Co
and the A. C. L. R. R. Co. the priv- J FRANKLIN CARS WILL
Hege of constructing, operating ana COST LESS MONEl
maintaining a spur or sidetrack," etc.,
was returned by the bead of tne de- Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 24. The II
partment of justice approved to the p. Franklin Ills Co.. vesterdav an
council. Thereupon placed upon sec n0unced a reduction in the prices "of
ond reading, read and adopted by sec- the Franklin automobiles ranging
tions, placed upon third and final frQm 17 per cent to 21 per cent. H.
reading, read by title and adopted H. Franklin, president, in anouncing
upon roll call, all members voting in this action, endorsed the stand taken
favor of its passage. by Henry Ford for a general lowering
A n ordinance regulating the dis- 0f commodity prices to a pre-war
pensing of soda water, ice cream ana level. Franklin asserts that nrice re
soft drinks in the city, of t Ocala, was auctions are necessary, to stimulate
returned by the head of the depart- business generally and do away with
ment unapproved with recommenda- unemployment, which is on the in-
tion that same be not passed. Keport crease
was adopted upon motion of Mr. bim- Sugar Drops a Little
noJ. .T, .vL.8:J New York, Sept. 24 There was a
v,uy xanaKer jicai uiu renewed weakness in the sugar mar
repon.ior ngnt, water, stiee nuu ket yesterday, with the Federal and
sanitary departments for .August, read Arbucfcle Sugar Refining: companies
auu accept upuxi uuu ux vounu.- both announcing they would accept
uwui uoiuin an. . business at 15.25 for fine granulated.
An ordinance prescribing a right T.
hand right of way for all vehicles at faHft na nhmif 4.Jt n.nmmA
nil intersections of the public streets beIow high record of the early
oi uie uiy ui ucaia uuu lJiestlIul"o I summer
the speed at which vehicles may oe
driven in said city, was introduced by
Councilman Winer, placed upon first
Get the habit of reading the ads.
reading and referred to department GRADUAL RETURN TO LAW
It was agreed that A. A. Mathews
be naid $26.50 as in full for claim
against city for. cow.
It was the sense of the council that
Main street be' opened and that the
purchase of the property be referred
to the city attorney with power to
act. Motion was seconded and car
The clerk wTas instructed to have
OF SUPPLY AND DEMAND
Washington, Sept. 24. Gradual re
turn to the law of supply and demand
as a governing influence ove"r prices,
and the end of "war. charges" for nec
essary commodities was predicted by
government officials in explaining the
government's attitude on r credit ex
Tide of Foreigners Flowing Through
Ellis Island this Week was
. (Associated Press)
Washington. Sept. 24. The tide of
R. E. Layton
J. D. McCaskill
W. IV Gary 5.00
P. Phillips 5.00
J. H. Benjamin 5.00
J. R. Owens 1-00 i
R. A. Burford ............... 10.00
Mrs. R. A. Burford 5.00
Miss Mary Burford ...... ... . 2.00
t a--, At ... 171 lie Telonrl fr-9S
"" in.!tinuGS to swell, immigration bureau
I..Ui , Int.) fA (Via nreol'
ending Sept. 18th of almost 22,000.
J. T. SUTHERLAND
Mr. J. T. Sutherland of Fellowship,
brought here for; treatment a -few
R. F. Rogers .... ............ 10.00!days ago, passed away at five o'clock
Nathan Mayo .
W. Hunter .
F. E. Harris Jr.
W, F. Yocum .
W. A. Knight ..
1.00 jthis morning,
5.00 Mr. Sutherland had only been sick
1.00; a few days, and his death wa3 a great
5.00 j shock to his friends. He was one of
1.00 j the sturdy young citizens of, Fellow-
1.00! ship, and leaves a wife and to chil-
Send or give money to any one of dren. Mr. Sutherland was well known
the undersigned members of the -and much liked m Ocala. A number
Ocala T Finance Committee. All con- j of years ago he was on the : police
tributions noted in the Star. t force and made a vigilant and efficient
: J. H. Benjamin, Chairman.' -officer. 'After that he traveled around
IT. TT rtiovot CoAvotoT-xT !-! n-voof- tlottl in Smith Florida, but
finally settled down in the Fellowship
j community, since which time he has
ibeen a frequent visitor to Ocala. ;;
Mr. .Sutherland's remains will be
i in ui tfi rpst. in the KellowshiD ceme-
( Associated Press) Iteiy tomorrow afternoon. Mr. C. V.
Maplewood, N. IL, Sept. 24. Oscar Roberts f or George MacKay & Com-
K. Davis, secretary of the National ; Pny, nas cnarge oi me arrunge arrunge-Foreign
Foreign arrunge-Foreign Trade Council, told the Na- nicnts. '- :
tional Association :Of Cotton Mann-j i, t
facturers that the cotton manufactur-1 Von't fail, to visit the Guarante3
ing industry of Europe is -rapidly 'ap-1 Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-proaching
proaching Every-proaching its pre-war-output and thmg we sell is guaranteed. Were
America would soon be faced by the' itfhting for QUALITY not prices, tf
fiercest competition in the cotton buyv ;
ing markets. Advertise In the btar.
W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
AMERICA HAS FIERCE
COMPETITION AHEAD 1
Agreement Between Metal Workers
r and Their Employers Seems
Rome, Sept. 24. Italian" workers
appear divided on the agreement be between
tween between employers and workmen in-the
metal trades. Turin is the scene of
disorders, and dispatches place the
casualties at seven dead with the sit situation
uation situation under control. Extremists
headed the agitation which apparent apparently
ly apparently is without the support of the pop population.
ulation. population. "Viva Lenine" and "Death to
the King" appeared on placards on
the street cars. The popcaltion drag drag-ed
ed drag-ed the car men from their cars and
destroyed the posters.
OCALA, 3 ; HIGH SPRINGS, 3
, The Ocala boys crossed bats, with
High Springs yesterday, in the latter
city, and put up one of the finest ex exhibitions
hibitions exhibitions of baseball ever witnessed in
that city. The game went into the
eleventh inning, and was finally call
ed on account of, darkness. Wallace!
was on the mound for Ocala, while
Wood did the receiving. Ocala played
eirorless ball. As High Springs won
the first game by a score of 8 to 5,
these same teams will battle at Hun Hun-tertPark
tertPark Hun-tertPark next Wednesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Sept. J29th and 30th, for the mid middle
dle middle state amateur championship of
Florida. These games will be the last
of the series. Manager Goldman ex expects
pects expects a record-breaking crowd at thu
games. The Ocala boys were treated
royally by the High Springs people
while in that city.
Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germs in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
To Settle Differences with America;
Otherwise Will Make a
Honolulu, Sept. 24. Tokio advicea
to Japanese lanjniage newspapers
here say the plan to ask the United
States to appoint members of a com commission
mission commission to effect a settlement of Jap
anese and American problems -has
been abandoned and Japan will in instruct
struct instruct her embassador to protest vig vigorously
orously vigorously if California passes Japanese
MILLERAND S PREMIER
Has for a Son-in Law an Amerk
Who Served in the Foreign
Paris, Sept. 24. George Leygues
minister of marine in the Clemenceau
cabinet, has accepted the call to the
premiership under President Miller Miller-and's
and's Miller-and's administration, and will act as
foreign minister. The new premier i3
the father-in-law of Paul Rockwell,
a North Carolinian, who served with
the Foreign Legion during the war.
WILL FIGHT ALL WINTER
Riga, Sept; 24. Adolph Joffe, head
of the soviet peace delegation, pro proposed
posed proposed an armistice with the Poles,
which he said must be accepted within
the next ten days, or the Russian win winter
ter winter campaign would be inaugurated.
HIS ONLY HOME
necessary tags made for automobiles quest3 for cred it could not be listened
for hire, indicating price to be cftarg-
-V i i yV; preservation of high price levels. He
The city clerk and tax assessor sub-,7j,i
i to where such aid might mean, the
mitted to the council .tax books for
the city of Ocala for the year 1920,
added that many persons complaining
of what they term the restrictive pol
icies of the Federal Reserve Board
which were examined by the board wish credit to nable .them to hold
approved and turned over to Tax Col
lector Clyatt. 1
Council thereupon adjourned until
next regular meeting.
WEST VIRGINIA DAY
AT HARDING'S. nOME
their commodities until market con conditions
ditions conditions r produce higher prices. Mr.
Houston said the V government could
not lend its aid under such circum
stances without becoming a party to
a conspiracy against the consumer
Credit for marketing of commodi-
flAC mkrr Vi ltA -mim flkv 1.a1
Marion, O.. Sept. 24. This was f4.,- v-
est Virginia day on Harding's front WAA, a 4v
St tr1 nuence of the board for the extension
tus .uun of creJit Disposal of their stQcks
I the demand will absorb them, Mr
COX INVADES COLORADO
Trinidad, Colo., Sept. 24. Governor
Cox's Colorado campaign began today
with a speech at Pueblo at noon, which
will be followed by one at Denver to tonight.
night. tonight. The governor will be a state
fair guest at Pueblo, besides speaking
at the auditorium.
Harding said, will enable producers to
i .1 .i ...
iiiquiaate ineir noidings and ease a
CHAIRMAN HAYS HAS
NOTHING TO SAY
New York, Sept. 24. Will. H. Hay 3
declined to comment of the charges of
Governor Cox that Hays scouts are
preceding Cox and attempting to'in-
ll-jen.ee the press against him.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S5. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R-E.-J.
U iaiiij vbTOil
Any business needs volumn of sales to enable
it to sell the customer goods at low prices.
You no doubt realize that profit 'on mer merchandise
chandise merchandise is regulated by ;
Expense of Operation of Cnsiness
Volumn of Sales
BUT The smaller the sales the higher the
selling price is fixed on merchandise to the cus-.
tomer, in order to rnake a profit. We are offering'high grade, depenpable mer merchandise
chandise merchandise at the lowest possible prices, and look forward to a larger volumn
of business to compensate us, and at the same time enable you to buy more
for your dollar at WALKLEY & BARNETT'S than elsewhere.
Note carefully these prices :
"Arrow" Brand and We Lanndered Collars, SPECIAL! FIVE for ONE. DOLLAR.
Note No less than 5 to customer at that price. ;
f.IENS' IIATS. $5 $7.75, Inclndfng Ihe Federal Tax.
Some special prices on UNDEEWEAR
MEN'S SfflilTS r 17 0 TT 0
Offerirg you extra values at Genuine B.V. D. Union Suits
$2.35, $2.85 :and $3.28 i.75,a garment.
ONEToTli D V' 5cParmeirentS
Broken sizes, odds and ends, yet V
standard makes. Men's Union Suits, 2.00 values, in
Regular $7.50 to $8 50 values at sma11 or large check Nainsook,
$6.30, including ta ; at S1.50 a suit; ;
F.Ien'sJVork Shirts $1.25, $1.65 & $2.oa Men's Work Pants, $2.50 to $3.50
Men's Socks, extra values, 25c a pair, assorted colors.
Fink's Overalls, Detroit Special," $3.00 a garment.
- Two lots ol lower grade standard overalls, $2.25 a garment.
San Francisco, Sept. 24. William
Smith, ninety years old, was sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to a year in the penitentiary today
after confessing that he passed bad
money in order to get in jail, vchere
he was well treated.
BRITISH COAL MINERS
DELAY THEIR STRIKE
London,! Sept. 24. The coal miners
of Great Britain will not strike lion lion-day
day lion-day as threatened. The coal strike'
notices were postponed a week after,
the meeting between Lloyd Georga
and union representatives;
FORMER COWr PUNCHER
CONDUCTS RESCUE MISSION
. YouH profit by reading the ads in
every day's Star.
Boys Suits, all wool, sizes 7 to 18, G11.C0
to $24.00. Hard to match these values else elsewhere
where elsewhere for the price.
Men's and Junior long pants suits, $37.50
and up. If we sell you your next suit we'll
save you money.
.WALKLEY & BM1
Oeala Honse Block.
.4 A . ..( ..... .....,
..?............. r ''..
Buenos Aires, Au. 27. On a
street in Buenos Aire3 which might
be called the backwash of the world,
judging from the human derelicts cast
up from every.stream and every land,
a North American cow puncher of the
old west is conducting a rescue mis mission
sion mission where hungry children are fed
and tired souls are comforted. He is
John Calvert de Bohun, who says he
"was born on the hurricane deck of
a cayuse" in New Mexico.
Cowboy, jockey, wanderer and final
ly ordained minister, Bohun'3 lXe has
been such as to make him one with
the dead wood that drift3 into his
mission, as he tells hi3 story, and his
redemption to bodily and spiritual
health a parallel to that of some 01
his people. There was a time, he says,
when American whisky was no lender
strong enough for him so that he sat satisfied
isfied satisfied his appetite with Chinese whis whisky,
ky, whisky, which is like drinking mixed tur turpentine
pentine turpentine and banana oil.
But thru the years came glimpses
to him of something better. A touch
of remorse in Australia, a good ex example
ample example in Europie, the sight of a wom woman
an woman who reminded him of one "he used
to know 'the influence of Father Da-
mien, who gavi? his life to the lepers
cf Hawaii, and who was so loved that
there was scarcely a dry eye in grcg
shop or ship's cabin from Manila to
Melbourne when he died, such things
made him wonder. And finally, worn'
and world-knowing, when he drifted
back to that New Mexico from which
he had started and found "Tom the"
Devil" preaching instead of running
the old gambling game, and later saw
others follow in his steps., Bohun r.ays
that the light came to him. He be became
came became a minister.
, Bohun's mission is located in a
building something in appearance
like San Antonio's Alamo, and with a
history as eventful as those who re repair
pair repair to it, Built for a Masonic lodgs
many years ago, it has been' various variously
ly variously dance hall, gambling house, head
quarters of the Black Hand in Argen Argentine
tine Argentine and is now a combination church,
school, orphan ;g home and first aid to
the. morally injured.
In the room where once women and
men drank and danced, now there are
religious services in Spanish, ar.i be between
tween between times children, seldom less
than 100 of them, at lunch or supper.
. : Children of every race" and religion
are fed there. Other work of th&
mission is with l&pers, and with -old
men and women. The mission of
which Bohun took charge about fear
years ago, is not maintained b? any
organization, tazt is held together by
.free will subscriptions."
OCALA EVENING STAE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1920
rata iwemig mop
FubUtated Krrry Dtjr Exeept Sunday
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
ICR. Carroll, President
1. V. LvngoHl, Sepretary-Trrawurrr
. J. II, Uenjarata. KdHor
Enteral at Ocala. Fla.. postoffice as
ltu! OtSre ........... .Fi ve-Oa.
" i"iittil iionrtraeat Two-Seven
Hut'Kir Heuorter .......... .FIv-0
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aii news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cited1 ted in this paper and
alieo the local news published herein.
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laoatchea nerem are aiso reswveu.
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CO.MMIT THESE TO MEMOIR
FlcrUa Democratic Presidential
Charles E. Jone3
J. G. Sharon'
P. W. Corr
T7.- V. Knott
C. B. Wells
Our friend Blowers, in discussing
the roadbonding amendment, says:
"Marion county is going to give a
large vote for the amendment. I see
more evidence of it every, day. A
number of men have asfced .me why
there is nothing said in favor of the
amendment; 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 got into a newspaper
controversy with you. You are not
fair. As evidence of your methods
we refer them to your scathing com comments
ments comments to an honest effort to get the
opinion of the' attorney general be before
fore before the people in your Monday issue."
We shall not weary our readers by
reproducing the article, but we -think
anybody who read it closely, or who
can find the paper and read it again,
will admit that we are about as fair
as the average. Perhaps a little" more
so. And we have known 'a good many
editors who would not have printed
Mr. Blowers'' ai tide at alt; It would
have made many of them mad, while
it -only amused us. Some would have
refused it as being unjust to their
papers and their side of the question.
It wa3. But we will always print such
articles, even if they get the best of
us, which 'Mr. Blowers didn't.
Tie try to be fair in discussion at
any rate, we are willing to "give and
take with the other fellow, and let the
public be the judge. We do not claim
tot.be absolutely fair. We are afraid
that absolute fairness is as scarce as
hens teeth and fully 'as unattainable
as Nirvana. If we take up a cause
that", we can put our heart into, we
know cur enthusiasm will warp our
judgment; We don'tfbelive it is ever
warped out of sight of the truth, but
admit that it is possible. We don't
think that Mr. A. C. Blowers will
make such an admission. Mr. "Blowers
is a pretty fair specimen of the Amer American
ican American citizen. We have found him
honest, energetic, good-natured and
public-spirited. We think he believes
he is entirely fair. But we doubt that
he will admit, as we -have, that he can
be unfair without knowing it.
Mr. Blowers is in the lime business,
and we have heard people rather more
..'than;- insinuate ''that '..he .favors .,r the
'bond amendment because lime is a
road-making material. We will make
no such charge against him, because
we don't know that it would be true.
We are inclined to believe that he has
ta ken- his stand honestly, which is
more than he will concede to us. ;
We are afraid that absolute fairness
does not exist, except possibly among
the delicate instruments that men
have made to weigh and measure, and
even the best of these, scientists "tell
us, are always off a little, tho it be so
little that the human mind and hand
cannot note it.
" When it comes to absolute fairness
in politics, there is no such thing.
Most men, in politics are honest and
gobd-hatured toward the other fellow.
But an honest and enthusiastic man
in politics will invariably favor his
own party in all things that are good
and give it the benefit of the. doubt
in bad. He1 will not do as well for the
other side." The honest man who is
not inclined to be enthusiastic, will
weigh matters and back his own
party because he thinks with all its
faults it is the best. This of course
is .not absolute fairness, but it is the
-'best that can .tie.1 expected''; impolicies.
This paper doesn't "claiml .to W ab absolutely,
solutely, absolutely, fair nor absolutely accurate.
It comes as close as it can to being
both. It is to its interest to be that
way. It is to the interest "of all ph ph-rf
rf ph-rf '3 to b? so and most of them are.
Matters are sifted more carefully in
i lyjvspapcr cilice than anywhere eke
except in a court of lavs: Any news- j stand that a large class of illiterate
paper, in the United States that could Icitizens is a great governmental bur-
print the absolute truth about every-
thing, would gladly do so, because, if
for no other reason, it -would give it
he greatest circulation m tne worm, iuongress fcased on tneir numoers is a
IJust apportionment. But the four-
THE SOUTH iS
The interest of the South in
ocratic success this year is not merely
academic and sentimental. It is vital.
The second paragraph of the four
teenth, amendment to the constitution
ia very clear in providing that when
the right to vote is denied by a state
to its citizens for any other reason
except participation in rebellion or
other crime, the representation "in
Congress of that state shall be reduc reduced
ed reduced in proportion. The constitutional
power -of Congress to reduce the
southern representation in Congress
proportioned to the number of citizens
deprived of the vote is undoubted.
Moreover,- a census has just? bon
completed and the question of reap reapportioning
portioning reapportioning representation in Congress
13 imminent. Representative Selgel
of New York, i-epublican chairman of
the reapportionment committee of the
House of Representatives, has receiv received
ed received a number of -letters advocating the
reduction of southern representation
in Congress and in the electoral col
lege and' he announces publicly that
his committee will take up seriously
at the coming session of Congress the
question of cutting down the repre representation
sentation representation in states where negroes are
disfranchised, lie does not propose
cutting down Massachusetts' repre representation
sentation representation although it has a very re restricted
stricted restricted electorate. The republican
papers all over the country are agitat agitating
ing agitating the question and showing that in
some northern districts a congressman
represents many, times as many vot voters
ers voters as some southern congressmen
represent. The question has been ac accentuated
centuated accentuated by the doubling of the
number of voters by woman suffrage.
This strikes. a the very heart of
the South's share in the government
of -the United States. The Southern
people like Massachusetts, under-
i emme i neater
t 1 lt
I 'if Y'f 7. t f -f'i ,,-
Scai Sale S&ris Monday I 1
H Prices 51.10 and $1.6.3
iii.ii i mu mi i mm mmiiA. m mimim mi i iwuwun
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to' Whisper SoHIy in your
ear that we CnaraKtcc
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
Phone 78 4
OC ALA HOUSE BLOCK
, ,Ri isi n c?.i h e Fa m i I v
COSl. VjJE. pv'r Got
hics. rcress wc
., ,- .ljrrT"1A
denmore of a governmental burden
than an equal number of intelligent
voters, and that representation in
tee nth amendment, puts power in the
hands of Congress which may be
labused. The South's interest in this
(crats should do all they can for dem-
ocratic success. The best way they
can help is to subscribe liberally to
the democratic campaign fund. Every
democrat ought to bear this in mind
when asked to contribute to the dem democratic
ocratic democratic fund. Remember the Lodge
force bill, and think, of the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous infmrnce Lodge will have with
th" republican administration.
The following white women regis
.Emma S. Cappleman.
Florence C Young.
Haltie S. Cook.
Jes?ie B. Wilson.
Lilly D. ,; Van Engleken.
Georgia W. Canuy.
Florence B. Dye.
Ella M. Harris.
Linda B. Lancaster.
Louelld G. Helvenston.
Mary M. McDavid.
Eliza C. Bailey.
Georgia Y. Gary.
Lueile -H. Yocum.
Annie S. McClymonds.
Alice E. Sexton. - t
Mary S Anderson.
Rebecca A. Camp.
Eva B. Layton.
Annie II. Bryce.
Harriet B. Reynolds..
Ida M. Cameron.
Ida W. Mathews. ''
Inez O'Bryan Green.
Bessie May Green.
JLuIa E. Standley.
Emily B. Redding.
Venita S. Hunter.
Bertie G. Thomas.
iMary S. Lqgan. 4
Elizabeth P. Borland.
'Louise II. Wartmann.
Mary A. Gillen.
Laura N. Perkins.
Lillian Melin. ' t
Ada B. Smith,
i Louise C. Fousler.
Agnes B. Crago.
Bertha M. Jones.
Edna P. Sandifer.
Annie May Close.-
Jeanie M. Close. r
Elizabeth C. Martin.
; Stella Martin.
Natalie V. Haile.
Lillian C. Minshall.
Allie D. Whaley.
Ola W. Potter
Mary L. Eooney.
Maggie K. Matthews.
Musie W. Bullock.
Elizabeth B. Trdxler.
Ethel S. Rogers.
Mary A. Rawls.
Sallie S. Stripling.
Referring, to -the article elsewhere,
that lorrest Lake would succeed M.
M. Smith as .head of the state road
department, it may not be out of place
to say that the last 'time Gov. Catts
was here, a few weeks ago, Mr. Lake
drove over from Sanford to see him
We supposed at the time that some
political deal was on foot. 7
MAY HAVE A NEW HEAD
October 7 next will, in all proba
bility witness change in the chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship of the state highway depart
ment, now held by M. M. Smith. In
formation reaching Jacksonville from
Tallahassee, is to. the effete that For Forrest
rest Forrest Lake will probably be the new
At this particular time, state ofilc
ials point out, the state highway de
partment is one ,of the most, impor
tant bodies in the state, for under its
direction now, and in -future years,
will come the expenditure of the mill
ions of dollars Florida i3 expected to
expend on good roads. It is at present
completing the expenditure of ap approximately
proximately approximately six million dollars of
state and federal road aid funds as
the initial two years' program of road
construction resulting from the gov government
ernment government aid legislation.
, That there will be a strong fight
for. the chairmanship when the
change in the official personnel of the
board occurs goes without saying. It
is said that there are several of the
four old members left on the board
who will accept the chairmanship, if
Mr. Lake, whom the governor is re-
Talk about your moving pictures
:Wf .' 'Ww ...
c ?TOOM CO M. T.
dem-election is vital and Southern demo-
f!i US! PIS"-
j -.' ffSg"- -- H-...f ........ V
Showing all the latest shades of Serges, Poplins,
Tricotines and Silvertones.
. f .V. 44 i
Ml out Holiday Goods purelicssd and ore Coning; in Daily.
Waicli our SIioiv VJm&avjs anil lie op Posted
i 1 1
.3.- '3- -H -3- 3' -!. '1--
liably declared to have determined to
appoint to succeed Chairman Smith as
a member of the board, is former
prssident of the Florida Bankers As Association
sociation Association and is president of the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole County Bank of Sanford. He
' c :
4 J t
3 I : .-f ,v
If 1 ff
5 I 5
S 1 !
-::)r,v; 1,1 y.- nr..:-
-- f ... :JT
Lunch Boxes, Composition Books, Tablets, Pencils ami
Colored Crayon for the Children.
Hoys' and Girls' School Hats end Caps
, -"f -r j
' -- ..
served two years as a member of the
legislature and was a candidate for
the .democratic nomination for Con Congress,
gress, Congress, fourth district, in the June 8
The present rrembern of the state
i t V s
i i 5
I i II
' r H
4 -ult Ji
. aV JiwJT 4
. '. .-.. ,.,
' -.. '..X :.S
higkway. department are : M.
Smith of Winter Park, chairman; "Ed
Scott of Arcadia; J. D. Smith, 'Ma 'Ma-rianna;
rianna; 'Ma-rianna; John E. Gilbert, Jacksonville,
and L. C. Register, Jasper.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1920
: iii'iii a ii
in. in ti iti.i.ti
Baby Van Camp Milk, per can--
Tall Van Camp Milk, per can.--
None Such Mince Meat, per package.
Minute Tapioca, per package -
2-pound can sifted Peas, per can
10-ounce can Pork and Beans, per can ...
2-pound can sliced Pineapple, per can...
10-ounce bottle Bine Lable Catsup.
14-ouncc bottle Vinegar
7-ounce can White Tuna Fish,.'-
5-ounce can Cove Oysters
Cabbage, per pound
pples, per pound
If you liave any
phone to five-one.
Fresh home ground meal at Whit
tington-'s. Phone 377. 23-lt
: $ 74N ;Magxibl!a St.;-
s evie xiat 0x1
Friday and Saturday,
September 22, 23, 24 and 25
' r it
L. W. Ponder has returned
home from a several weeks visit with
her sister, Mrs. Sale in Tampa..
Ask your grocer for Butternut
Bread baked at Carter's Bakery. 22 tf
Miss Ruth Wilson of Wauchula is
an attractive young visitor at the
heme of her uncle, Mr. L. J. Blalock
MISS REN A "SMITH
105 Main Street Ocala, Florida
:1't,, '' t1" SiiiUikiwiMl..il'iiiiMiiUi(o4.iiM ... r'
i'.i it w Jl
M?e proudly announce
that this store Am
- good Clothes :
for this community. It means
much for you as well as for us
C real style C elegant tailoring
C true quality L clothes satisfaction",
& sincere value C clothes economy
TTTl 7? O Of
;"lc;lf iPFff Two1 Sfr (i !fi
uur sluuk. iresn seeas ior x
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Mr. W. "W. CoEdon, who has been
seriously ill for the past two weeks,
continues to improve and his friends
hope to see him down town in a few
Mr. "Wilbur Cleveland returned to
his home in Jacksonville Monday, aft after
er after a pleasant vacation spent in Ocala
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
W. Cleveland and in Tampa.
It is not bread unless it is Carter's
Butternut bread.' 22-tf
Mondav morninjr in Jacksonville,
!Mr. Chas. W. Cleveland of Miami and
Miss Sue Haycraft of Ocala, were
quietly married in that city. Both
parties are originally from Ocala,
born and reared m this county and
have hosts of friends who will learn
with much interest of their marriage.
Mrs. Cleveland .has recently com completed
pleted completed a business course in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. She was for several months,
prior to going to Jacksonville, a clerk
in the postofSce here and made many
friends in the business world by her
courteous and; obliging manners, and
formed other friendships in a social
Mr. Cleveland who has been in Mi Miami
ami Miami for the past three years, is mak making
ing making quite a success in his new home.
He was always popular in Ocala and
the friends of both he and his bride
are awaiting an opportunity to offer
congratulations and-best wishes.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland will make
their home in Miami. The Star ex extends
tends extends its good wishes to them for a
happy and prosperous married life.
- MRS. AUGUSTUS BUGBEE
Mrs. J. T. Langford of Savannah is
visiting at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. s L. Smoak. Mrs.
Langford will be pelasantjy remem remembered
bered remembered as Miss Leafy Smoak.
Maxwell House coffee, three-pound
can for $1.3o. II. B. Whittington.
Mrs. A. M. Perry, who has been
with her sister, Mrs. B. E. Tomberlin
of Miami,' during her illness, expects
to return home next week. The many
Ocala friends of Mrs. Tomberlin will
be glad to know she is gradually im improving.
'v.'' ''.!,.. I ''-; :'j:;i-".
"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at jGerig's Drug Store. -tf
. Miss Sydney. Perry, w7ho left for
Miami last week, has decided to spend
the winter there, having been offered
a splendid position in one of Miami's
leading stores. She will make hei
home with her aunt, Mrs. Fletcher
. ... s;
Doing your grocery buying here is just
as falling off of a log.
At nine o'clock last night Mrs. Au Augustus
gustus Augustus Bugbee died after a short ill illness.
ness. illness. She was 75 years old, and wa3
originally from Germany, bora on the
Rhine, but during her year's residence
in Ocala made many warm friends
who are much grieved at her death.
She was a kind, gentle soul and al always
ways always had a bright and happy word
for everybody. The -funeral will be
held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
chapel of Pyles & Perkins, and in interment
terment interment will be made in Greenwood
VOTE AT ONCE FOR PRESIDENT
Cast Your Ballot at Gerig's Drug
Store and Learn How the Cam-
paign is Going
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
ycu want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:3C p. m.
We hope that before the National
Editorial Association reaches here
that somebody will repaint those
signs, "Sana try Dept." on the gar garbage
bage garbage carts. Editors always see those
things, and generally say something
The two furnished cottages which I
am advertising in a column of this
paper for sale at Lake WTeir' near
Eastlake, can be bought at the low
price of $lo00 ai.d $2C00, respectively.
David S. Woodrow. Room S, Merch Merchant's
ant's Merchant's block. 9-15-tf
Mr. A..D. Shealy has arrived in the
city to make his home and has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position with Mr. E. T. Hel Hel-venston.
venston. Hel-venston. Mr. Shealy is originally
from Anthony and has many friends
throughout the county who will be
glad to know he will make his home
here permanently. v
Miss Emma Perry, ho has been
holding a stenographic position with
an abstract company in Orlando for
the past five months, has gone to
Miami, where she has a position m a
law office. She will make her home
for the winter with her aunt, Mrs.
Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for your
choice for president. After Saturday
we will get a daily report of how 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 boxes for men and wom women.
en. women. Ail are asked to cast their bal ballots
lots ballots just one time. 22-4t
A MAN'S HOUSE IS HIS CASTLE
' t .
A dispatch from Seville, Volusia
Two young men, Charlie Edmund
and Lester Faircloth were shot and
killed Sunday by Mr. J. B. Rainer.
These men, who were in company with
Bryce Edmund, were said to be" in a
row on the street Sunday afternoon
and went in Mri Rainer's house, and
are alleged to have insulted his wife
and daughter with their cursing. Mr.
Rainer returned and claims he found
them acting so disorderly around his
house that he picked up a board and
ran them away. They left in a car
and went to their home, four or five
miles in the country, and got their
guns and returned, determined, it is
said, to kill Mr. Rainer. Mr. Rainer
prepared himself for them when they
returned in about forty minutes with
their guns. Mr. Rainer and his fam
ily were all sitting on the porch. They
immediately got up and hurried into
the house. Mr. Rainer was last get
ting in the door and they are said to
have fired into Mr. Rainer's house, but
no hots took effect. Rainer return-
eel the fixe, killing one, the other
party shooting again and missed. Mr.
Rainer shot the second time, killing
the other man. Bryce Edmund, the
third party, escaped in the car, but
was caught in Crescent City by Chief
Moore and was taken to DeLand and
lodged in jail. The coroner's jury
held an inquest. last night over the
dead bodies of the two men, the ver verdict
dict verdict being that the shots were fired in
self defense and Mr. Rainer was ex exonerated
onerated exonerated from all blame.
When you enter (to your right) take a basket.
You will find them right before you.
At a glance you can see where the different
classes of goods are located. First comes the
glass goods, such as jams, jellies, preserves,
pickles, olives, catsups, sauces, etc. Then comes
the canned fruits, vegetables, meats, soups, nil!;,
cream and so on.
You will see that all glass and canned goods
are on one side of the store, while the package
goods are on the other sidel
When you buy here, you can take your time.
You soon learn where the goods are, and you
will find it a pleasure to do your own selecting.
No clerks to trouble you to tell you that this
is good or this is better. You are the Iocs.
You don't as much as have to ask the price.
Best of all YOU SAVE. There is no use
talking, our prices are ROCK BOTTOM. Take
it day in and day out, you can't beat us on
prices. Our store is in a class to itself. We
are not competitors of service stores. People
who want to run accounts and have their goods
delivered, will always patronize service stores ;
therefore, the service store will always be
A FEW POINTS IN SHOPPING : :
Don't fail to get a basket.
Don't go to the cashier's counter until your
order is complete.
: Don't be afraid to ask questions... We are
here to answer them for you.
Don't cause confusion by going back afuer
you have been checked out. If you are
waiting for some one, please wait for them
at the front.
C2 17 T
11 Willi niii' tnn J mm&tw&m u
'ft T 1T 1 TfT
' : CASH A MB CAIIHY
Ocala Mouse DIocIi
ON THE DIXIE II
ieii. W 0 l A A
-,.-4 ; i
The loaf of quality "Butternut
Bread." Carter's Bakery. 22-tf
The popular young soldier. Jack
Kassels, who has been in "charge of
the recruiting office" here, has received
his discharge and hast taken advan advantage
tage advantage of it to 'temporarily disentangle
himself from his uniform and take a
little tour around the state visiting
relatives and friends. It is reported
however that Jack will Oon re-enlist,
insert himself in the O. D., and will
be with us again. We hope so, as
Jack is a popular boy. Private Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Gumerlock is now in charge of the
Our motto is prompt service-Phone
your orders to 243, Cook's Market and
ytf, moejole&suig', than
I. VJ -Ask yoardb ffiytmr favorite. sge-r
j ( A'vO -'nxSS'"? t "your tfeser cant 'supply ycaturffe us.
fZ;M0 '. 1. 1-1- .IW..Vi'Ujni I i il V. WV.llLttrtiinj
i. jr- Lact bicpondsrlt Cgar Factory in tiaV.'srli
Mi?s Jefferson Bell and Mr. Joseph
Bell will leave for their home in Mi Miami
ami Miami Sunday morning by automobile,
and accompanying them will; be Miss
Daisy Bell and Master Hardy Croom,
'who will make their home in the
Magic City this winter. .Mrs. Ben B.
Bell and children will also accompany
the party and spend a short time in
Miami. The Bell home on East Adams
street, that Miss Bell has had re remodeled
modeled remodeled and converted into two com comfortable
fortable comfortable apartments, 'is just about
ready for occupancy. The many
friends of thi3 family are always glad
to welcome their return visits and s-plendid
hnrs thttf: fir snrnp hmo m rr.f Tiar -"llf-r-rhf
Mr. and Mrs.J. R. Neblett left for
their home in Nashville this after afternoon
noon afternoon after a week's pleasant visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. West.
During their short stay in Ocala BIr.
and Mrs. Neblett made many friends
who entertained for them and Tiope
to have another visit from them some
time soon. One of the pleasant affairs
given for them was the picnic last
evening at Lake Weir. Despite the
inclemency of the weather, there were
.bout fifteen who Vould not be be de deterred
terred deterred from having this picnic and
those going enjoyed one of the jol jol-liest
liest jol-liest times ever spent on the lake, as
the weather cleared and boating and
bathing were enjoyed, after which a
picnic lunch was enjoyed. The follow following
ing following were those composing the party:
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Neblett, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. West and children, Misses
Donnie and Ola Sims, Mabel Akin,
Uilaine Bafnett and Marie Mathews,
Messrs. Jones, Strather, Niel Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson and Travis Collier.'
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
C folhing .& Shoe Company, v Every-
;h;ng we sell is guaranteed. We're
t'ighzing for QUALITY not prices, tf
Twpntv-two room two-story bailding occupying about cr.9 act-
ground on the block adjoining the now union depot, Octla. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, o.'Hce, living room, six LeJroc-rx:. rtore
room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping rcr::s 2nd trunk rccr.i.
Iron fence, on front; large gardc-n Ln the Lack; rev fsncu with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 2CG feet on the'Se&Loard Air Li:: 3 can t-3
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing
Will be offered for a short while
at SCC CO.
.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
program of singing and
some time m tne near ;peecnes. a special mvuax ion is ex-
future thev will return to the" city to.ti.ndod to the veterans and the son3
- 'J. y
I ; 4 tW'i'f
.of veterans, and other friends.
W. K. Lane, M. U, Physician tnd
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nos and
Threat. OLlc over 5 and 10 cat fctere,
tf&w Ocala. Fix t..
Don't faii to vi-it ti
11 is r.vcrzz
bCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1923
Temperature this morning:, 70; this
Miss Eula M. Priest of
was in the city today.
Come often, but don't vote but once
, . . I III'
Mrs Joseph Malever, at the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, continues to improve.
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep: 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Collens of Sum
merfielr! were shonners in town for
Use Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 23 cents at Gerig's Drug
Mrs. Peter Eurkhardt has returned
from a vacation spent at Daytona
Indianapolis that they travel for. Mr.
Leigh passed most of his time in In-
dianapoli3, but returned via Mempms,
where he paid a visit to his brother
and sister. Mrs. Leigh is expected
home from Tampa today.
Irish potatoes 55 cent3 per peck at
Whittington's. Phone 377. 23-3t
Mr. Charles Cullen started on his
return from his visit to England Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, and is now on the Atlantic on
his way home.
of. fresh seeds for fall
now in. Ocala Seed
public prosecutor to recommend that
all cases in which conviction would
involve not more than five years im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment be quashed. It is said
that many of the cases 7 cannot be
reached for years. The judicial ma machinery
chinery machinery of the state is wholly inade inadequate
quate inadequate to cope '. with the situation.
Burglaries alone are stated to aver average
age average 2200 monthly. : :
OCCUPATION IN AUSTRIA
See me quick, if you want to buy a
nicely located, modern seven-room
house. S. S. Savage Jr. 23-4t
The many friends of little Miss
Lillian Livingston will be glad to
know that she is recuperating after a
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at Gerig's Drug Store.' "tf
Sheriff Galloway, the other day,
captured Elbert Coker, a young man
wanted in Arcadia, and held him for
Deputy Sheriff Carlton, who came for
Use a good Klenzo Tooth Brush.
Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Mr. Sam Leigh is home from his
vacation, given him and forty-five
other salesmen by the big pharma pharmaceutical
ceutical pharmaceutical house of Eli Lilly. & Co. of
Mr. C. W. Hunter is home from Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, where he accompanied the
family of Mr. M. E. Robinson on their
sad mission to their old homer The
remains of Mr. Robinson were laid to
rest in the city cemetery.
Straw vote now going on at Gerig's
Drug Store for president. 22-4t
Miss M. L. King has arrived in the
city from Dade City and accepted a
position at the Postal Telegraph of office,
fice, office, succeeding Miss Ibe Collens, who
left yesterday afternoon for Plant
Vote at Gerig's Drug Store for
your presidential, candidate. 22-4t
Miss Virginia Lee left yesterday
for Stamford, Conn., where she ex expects
pects expects to stay all winter and may make
her permanent home- Miss Virginia
is a very bright and charming young
lady, and her friends here will miss
CRIME IS RAMPANT IN VIENNA
Vienna, Sept. 4. Ten thousand
criminal cases were recorded in Vien
na during the year 1919 against 1674
in 1910. The prisons are so crowded
that it has become a scandal and the
dockets so extended as to lead the
Vienna, Sept. 2. Gun-running, and
arms smuggling has become a bigger
trade in Austria than-it was on' the
Mexican frontier in Villa's palmiest
The country is full of military ma
terial while Hungary, Poland and
Jugo-Slavia are munitions hungry and
the result is to make a market so
tempting that the risks are disre
garded. If -the socialist organs are to
be credited, however, at least some of
the trade is done under the auspices
of certain Entente governments as
well as the conservative element of
the Austrian government.
Within the last few days the police
made known that they had discover discovered
ed discovered an organization for running mili military
tary military material into Hungary and made
two arrests. One of the men was an
employe of the Wollersdorf munitions
factory, a government plant. Work
men's councillors have a good organi
zation and are constantly on the
watch for railway shipments of arms
and cartridges, but in one government
office it was admitted that for every
carload detested and stopped nine got
away over the frontiers. V- v
Frederick Adler, the socialist lead
er, has declared that great quantities
of arms are being smuggled from the
country and it was the duty of the
workmen to find a way to stop it.
The Allied Control Commission has
issued an order- prohibiting the; fur
ther sale of government owned arms
or munitions or that in possession of
the private concerns organized to
trade in demobilized material. Many
of these concerns were made up of the
members of the official demobilization
commissions who sold to themselves. 1
There seems little doubt now that'
a recentraid on the JPurstenf eld arse arsenal
nal arsenal was the work of former Austrian
officers now in the Austrian Legion of
the Hungarian army, aided by Hun
garian officers. A later raid on the
Hartberg arsenal seems to have been
done by neighboring peasants. They
are said to have been inspired by the
threats of -the workmen to raid the
farms for food.
-The latest statistics covering the
registration by states of motor cars
t i. 1 i tt :- i en.. v
ailu UU M" U1 fwt "uuws Florida Peanut Butter.
n m fl TAfQ I rT i Mild i 1 f nhiIfi? i
These fibres are as of Julv 1st "uik, o-pounu DUCKei.
Breakfast Bacon Squares,
Plantation Bacon Squares,
per Ib. i
Florida Peanut Butter,
bulk, per pound
Florida Peanut Butter,
bulk, 4:pound bucket
AC - .
:T U E
( I F H"
last, and represent an increase dur during
ing during the" previous twelve months of
over 25 per cent. It is estimated that
the fees derived by all the states from
the license tax last year will approxi approximate
mate approximate one hundred million dollars.
This vast sum is being used in the
development and maintenance of the
highway systems of the country. Its
effect in the constant increase of rural
and farm values is marked. Besides.
it clearly indicates the almost uni universal
versal universal use of the motor; vehicle for
the business activities of the nation.
Registrations to July 1st 1920,
show that in the states of Georgia,
North and South Carolina, Tennessee,
Alabama and Florida there are now in
use, more than 570,000 vehicles of the
Ohio leads the list of states, yet
Georgia is only "nineteenth in the col col-lnmn,
lnmn, col-lnmn, with North Carolina twentieth,
Tennessee twenty-sixth, South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina twenty-eighth, Alabama thirty thirty-first
first thirty-first and Florida in the thirty-third
place. Thus it is seen that the south southeastern
eastern southeastern states are not behind in the
use of the motor car.
"The automobile business will grow
in the future as it has in the past,"
says Mr. John Spencer of the Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co., local Buick deal
ers, "for the reason that it istoday
an essential attribute oi tne uie oi
the busy business man, professional
man or farmer. We are enjoying the
usual large Buick demand thruout
this section, and are looking forward
to our best season in business.
"The 1921 line of Buick models is,
fn my opinion, the most complete we
have ever offered it; comprises seven
distinct models, from the roadster to
the seven-passenger sedan. Many im improvements
provements improvements and refinements are no noticeable
ticeable noticeable which, with the celebrated
Buick valve-in-head motor, .insures
satisfactory service to the owner."
' Something to sell ? Advertise St
Jello Ice Cream Powder,
Glean Easy Soap, 4 for
Fresh Eggs (our eggs are
guaranteed) . .
Florida Sugar Cane Syrup,
Fresh Milk, pints. I
Fresh Milk, quarts
2 1-2 pound Khm ....
Skimmed Milk, 1 -pound..
V te 1 i i I
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, F01!
" SALE. FOR RENT AND SJII SJII-ILAR
ILAR SJII-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, nrnxmraro, one
time, 25c; three times, SOc; sis tirsip?
75c; one month, $3. Payable in advance.
LAKE WEIR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-'mar,
'mar, Wood-'mar, Eastlake; running water,1
bathroom, toil (it, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For price?,
and particularsapply to Pav' 1 S.
Woodrow. Box: SSL Ocala. Fla. 9-tf
VANTED- Feur first class orange
packers, long season, top prices.
Expenses paid during layoff. Write
at once, R. T. Morris, Fort Ogden,
Is in full swing, and if you don't take
advantage of it, you have only your your-self
self your-self to blame. I must sell. I need the
room for my Furniture Display. . . v
11 for tlis West Three WorMeg Days
, f f S, I t
CG-Incli Sea Island Sheeting, heavy weight, per yard - 20c
Oalings, Solids and Fancies, 50c -qualily, at ; 37;:l-2c
50 pairs UlanKels, worth S10.C0 pair, (PP $p
Seeing is Believing, at -
"WHY PAY MORE?
....r.r.r....t.-f...v....'s.f. tmm y j .. y. y. y..y..y. .. f y m TF .. IP f
;r si w
S .J.. .J..- -.J" .j..' ..1 '.I.-
Read how Mrs. Albert
Gregory, of R. F. D. No.
1, BTuford, 111., got rid of
her ills. "During ... I
was awfully weak .
My pains were terrific. 1
thought I would Jie. The
bearing-down pains were
actually so severe I could
not stand the pressure of D
my nanas on tne lower
Fart of my stomach .
simply felt as if life was
for but a short time. My
husband was worried
One evening, while read reading
ing reading the Birthday Alma-
n nac, he came across a
czse similar to cuisc, asu
went straight for some
fjaraui ror ms ia iit. 1
Tts Wcman's Tcnic
I took it faithfully and QO
1. I:' 1 M a: j 3- .!!
y iyloiior; 'Co., 0CALA
the results were immedi
ate," adds Mrs. Gregory.
"I continued to get bet better,
ter, better, all my ills left me.
and I went through .
with no further trouble.
My baby was fat and
strong, and myself thank
Godam once mors hale
and hearty, can walk
P miles, do my work,
.. at .IJ f 1
inougn 44 years eiu, icci
like a new person. All I
owe ta Cardui." For
many years Cardui has
been found helpful in
building up the system
when run down by dis disorders
orders disorders peculiar to women.
LARGE Sweet jriTavas, S2 per six
basket -crate. f o. b., cash with
order. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
-Fla. : ; IC-tf
FOR SALE A 1: a bargain; one 1918
model Oldsniobile "S" roadster and
one 1919 model 5-passener Dodge.
- Both cars in excellent condition.
All good tires. Lake Weir Trashed
Sand Co., Ocs.la. 20-7t ;
WOOD When you want wood, phone
5C6; oak or pine, stove or fireplace.
Broadway Wcodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, Proprietor. 21-14t
A. E. GERIG
. FIRST AID ID
! J j
1 V 1
WE ARE NEVER TOO BUSY
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention.- We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing,
We call for and deliver work free.
SHOE SHINE SEEVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
111 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143, OCALA, FLA.
See Me ; -:
Fop all Classes of
Stone, Oriclf, Wood
: ':v. Building.
Phone 44S. 723 Wenoaa St.
W. A. TIPJSMAFJ
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 520, OCALA
BOOKS FOR SALE Several hun.
dred volumes cf well bound books,
standard authors. Will sell entire,
lot, enough to stock a good family
library, very cheap. Address Box
609, city. .21-Gtltvvky
RENT Attractive four-room.
furnished apartment with shower
bath and all other modern improve improvements.
ments. improvements. Call at 733 East Adams St.,
or at Rogers-Wilson Realty Co.. for
WANTED Sten agrapher who wi'l
do general ofnee work and .stenc .stenc-graphy.
graphy. .stenc-graphy. Age aljout 25 to HO. George
MaeKay &-Co. 21-Ct
FOR SALE On; team of mules with
wagon and harness. First clans con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L. J. Dankwcrt:,
Route A Summerfield, Fla. 21-Ct
TO LOAN 1000 (onn thousand 'do!
lars) for. a client.
D. Ni ;l
.rp. Apply to
SEE ME QUICIv If you want to bt y
a nicely located, modern seven seven-room
room seven-room house. S. S. Savage Jr. 22-it
FOR SALE Seed Irish potatoes for
fall .planting, 15 cents a quait.
phone SS2. 23-." t
FOR SALE My home, corner of Ok-
lawaha avenue and Anthony road.
Large house with all conveniences.
Easily converted into four small or
two large apartments. Mrs. S. A.
Standley. ; 23-Ci;
Give your children, a
fair chance at school
.. seein?' that tlif-ir evps
Z1- v -.
ivt- are in nroner condition.
DR. II. ,f. WEIIIE,
Op-tcmetris'i and Optician
. Eyesigiit Specialist
1 : PYLES &: PERKINS ;
Foneral Directors '& EmMsisrs
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFI0E
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for Wliits
... V People Only,
Phones 555 and 223. Open All Night.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and net guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg A:Qt pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE IL R.
Leave ; Arrire
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1 :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsvilie 3 :S5 tm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am 5t.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 era
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dune!lon-Lkeiand 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4 :45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all ex extract
tract extract work. Gives more and Letter
work for the money than any other
contractor in the; city.
BRAZIL MAY HAVE A
Rfo de Janeiro, Sept. l.- The rro rro-posal
posal rro-posal to institute an annual Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving day in Brazil, as provided for
in a measure now before the naticnal
r,cnate. has resulted in manv lively
discussions in that hcAy and contir.ues
to be the subject of lengthy editorials
in the local press. Trie measure nanes
December 25 -as Thanksgiving day,
but an amendment has br cn Xiieseiited
making the date the first Sundaj' in
January.. The bill was originally
suggested by a Catholic archbi?Jiop.
On first readings it was nominally ap approved
proved approved by the senate. Arguing t.hat
the constitution expressly prohibited
recognition of or special favors to any
one creed, the objectors alleged that
the measure had come from the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic church, that its passing, into law
would in some degree give recognition
to that church, and that the date pro proposed
posed proposed as a national festival was -essentially
of a religious' significance..
Advertising builds buslei-ss.
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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 24, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05686
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 24 24
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