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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. 120
VOL. 26, NO. 233
!1!!0 COX AMERICANS WERE :
i AT l'JORIi
r (I 1j
A mi i
JL" v j l v
IB 11 M
All Floridians are Asked to 31 ail
Views of the State's Beauties
to their Friends
October 1st will be "Post Card Day'
in Florida. On thatdate the tourist
season of 1920-21 opens, two months
ahead of the usual date. The railroads
will place on sale their round trip
tourist tickets good from October 1
to May 31. The day has been desig designated
nated designated "Post Card Day" by the Florida
Development Board and is being pro promoted
moted promoted by the various boards of trade
and chambers of commerce through throughout
out throughout the state. Floridians and all those
now fn the state are urged to send
post cards to their friends inviting
them to come toFlorida and calling
attention to the early opening of the
tourist season. v
The ,day is also being promoted
with aview to doing away with the
post cards which in the past have giv given
en given such unfortunate impressions of
Florida as have the views of alliga alligators,
tors, alligators, i attlesnakes, swamps, razorback
hogs and the like. Shops handling
post cards are being asked to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate this type of post card from
their selections. Send out the post
cards that picture the beauties of
. Florida, its sunshine, flowers, hills,
beautiful homes, fine streets, farms
and groves, good roads, lakes and riv rivers.
ers. rivers. -, .: ..
There is still a vast amount of
misinformation held concerning Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Some people imagine it to be one
great swamp. One of the largest
journals in the country has just re recently
cently recently stated that Florida was all
pure white sand. Others imagine that
the state is all fiat, that there .are no
hills. Many still picture Florida as
the home of the piny woods rooter and
BEGIN AT BROOKLYN
Chicago, Sept. 28. The national
commission has decided to open the
World's Series at Brooklyn October 5.
-.- . fx:- -.
prt m.wX3m 9.m. "-"E'-
Santo Dovningo, the capitol of the
republic of the same name, in the
island of Haiti, is one of the most, in interesting
teresting interesting cities in the West Indian isl islands.
ands. islands. Its healthy climate attracts
tourists from all nations and every
ship brings its quota qf pleasure seek seek-"
" seek-" ers. :i: '''-" ; ,: ': r" ; lV; :-
The city has a particular appeal to
the American, for here in the cathedral-is
the ruined tomb of Columbus.
The cathedral built in the Spanish
renaissance style, dates from 1512
. and is an excellent example of the
architectural art of the sixteenth cen century.
tury. century. From the cathedral an excellent
view of the harbor can be had, and
where once Columbus little sailing
'. vessels swung leisurely in the bay,
mighty warships and pasesnger ves vessels
sels vessels flying the stars and stripes can
now be seen. Columbus, if he could
,. but look down, from hi3 resting place
on the balcony of the cathedral would
view with pride the clean-shavea.
Hustling Night and Day in the Effort
to Capture the Great Ameri-
City, Iowa, Sept. 28. Gov.
Cox began here early hi'sprogram of
sixteen speeches to be" delivered to today.
day. today. .The speech here was the only
one delivered in Iowa and most of the
others will be made from the special
train taking him through 14 South
Dakota; cities. The League of Na Nations
tions Nations and agriculture continue the
HARDING IN WEST VIRGINIA
" Baltimore, Sept. 28 Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding today carried his campaign into
West Virginia, where he makes ad addresses
dresses addresses in most of the larger cities,
before returning to Marion tomorrow.
11 his speeches today except at
Wheeling will be from the rear plat platform
form platform of his coach.
Breaks Out of the Penitentiary and
Wheeling, W. Va., Sept. 28. Oda
Miller, a prisoner who y escaped from
the! state penitentiary at Moundsville,
returned voluntarily yesterday. War Warden
den Warden Terrell says it is the first instance
of the kind on record there. Miller
said he wanted to see-his wife and
HE'LL SOON BEGIN
TO PUT ON FLESIi
(Associated Press) :
London,. Sept. 28. -Lord Mayor Me Me-Sweeny,
Sweeny, Me-Sweeny, beginning the forty-seventh
day of his hunger strike, is reported
to have passed a better night and was
slightly refreshed this morning, altho
he is still very weak and exhausted.
Mickey says: "If your business
isn worth advertising advertise it
dovOn the high cost
, of lining
Sailors Vis t tin
reputed tomb dv
Saii to Dorntngo City
white-clad sailormen swinging thru
the straight and narrow streets of
Santo Domingo city.
Founded m 1496. the city is the
oldest existing settlement of white
men in the Caribbean. It is surround
ed by ancient walls with bastions and
is a typical Spanish colonial town of
the period of Columbus.
At intervals American warships an anchor
chor anchor in the harbor to allow their
crews liberty and recreation. The city
has so many interesting subjects that
the visitor has difficulty in v seeing
them all during one visit. The old
forts, the cathedral and the wonderful
cocoanutgroves are all visited by the
sailormen. There is an abundant sup supply
ply supply of fruits near the town which can
be had for the picking and the sailor sailormen
men sailormen take full advantage of the op opportunity
portunity opportunity offered them. One 4 day's
shopping in the quaint little i shops
will assure the shopper that the pro profiteer
fiteer profiteer has yet to hold forth in the
capitol city of the Santo Domingo re republic.
Engine Trouble Shut Them Out of the
. International Airplane
Race at E tarn pes
Etampes, France. Sept. 28. Both
American entrants in the internation international
al international airplane race, Major Schroeder and
Howard Rinehart, were eliminated by
engine trouble soon after the race
started today and the winner lies be between
tween between Englandand France, only, one
flier from each being left. ..
Sadi Lacointe, a famous French av aviator,
iator, aviator, won the race, covering the 186
miles in one hour and six minutes.
Raynham, the only British represen representative,
tative, representative, was forced .to withdraw after
the first lap.
THE BOND AMENDMENT
Editor Star: I have been requested
to give my views on the pending road
bond amendment to be voted -on at the
November election. In giving my
views on this subject, nothing is in intended
tended intended to cast reflection on any who
may differ in opinion with me nor to
criticise any argument heretofore
We must first consider others as
honest in their opinion as we are on
any public question that may come
up for consideration and action.
We are living in a progressive per period
iod period of the world. Motqr vehicles have
taken the place of horse drawn ve vehicles
hicles vehicles for pleasure, and in a great
measure have taken the place of the
mule in carrying loads for the farmer
and business man, hence the owners
and manufacturers of trucks and au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles demand ; permanent good
roads. Before their day, we of Mar Marion
ion Marion county- boasted of having the
greatest mileage and best system of
good roads (lime rock) of any county
in the state; not so now.
Under the primary system of nom nominating
inating nominating candidates, the next legisla legislature
ture legislature will be as good in every sense as
any legislature we have had in twenty
years T have confidence to believe
that they would no more entertain a
pa-oposal to issue twenty mililon dol
lars of state road bonds, were the
amendment to pass, than they would
to pass a law to appropriate twenty
million dollars to be gathered from
the, taxpayers for road purposes. They
have the right under the constitution
as it now stands to enact laws and
maks appropriations, even to build
roads, hence the two-mill road tax
levied for state good roads, that had
to be done to meet the federal appro
priation to Florida for road, purposes.
bo it can and will be done again and
must of necessity be done by. issuing
bonds or levying a direct tax to create
a road fund. V 4
The federal appropriation to Flor
ida must be met fifty-fifty or we lost
the appropriation. Then the question
is, which would be best for the state;
for the next legislature to issue two
and a half million dollars in bonds to
meet the federal appropriation for
the next two years or to levy a direct!
tax on the state to raise the two and
a half million doflars.
At every regular biennial session of
the legislature this two and a half
million dollars will; have to be raised
by bonds or direct taxation, provided
the bond amendment carries so that
bonds can be issued.
My opinion is to raise the money to
meet the bonds if issued or to pay the
tax would be least oppressive to the
state and deal out justice to 'all -would
be for the next legislature to raise
the tax on gasoline from one-eighth
of a cent on the gallon to one cent on
the gallon. According to the report
of the commissioner of agriculture the
one-eighth of a cent on the gallon of
gasoline for the year ending August
31st, 1920, raised over seventy-six
thousand -dollars. One cent a gallon,
or eight times the above, would raise
over six hundred and nine thousand
dollars and .for every two years would
raise over one million, two hundred
and eighteen thousand dollars.
We note that just as many automo automobiles
biles automobiles are daily moving with gasoline
selling at 36 cents per gallon as were
when it sold for 12 cents per gallon.
The license en -motor vehicles should
stay as it is. The public 13 not kick kicking.
ing. kicking. Then the man who runs his Ford
car 50 miles per week would not have
to pay as much tax for the use of the
good roads as the man who ran his
Ford 500 miles per week for both
pleasure and profit.
It might be said this, system of
raising money for good roads, would
be a little hard on those who operate
other machinery by gasoline.' The an answer
swer answer would be no harder for them
than to pay an ad valorem tax on the
value of their property.
I am firmly of the opinion that if
we ever have a complete system of
good roads m Florida, the state, will
have to buiid them. In my opinion we
made a mistake to vote half a million
dollars in bonds to help build one road
ever the bonds are not yet issued and
thorugh our county I am glad, how-
In Large Numbers, Possibly to Take
the Place of Asiatics
. in Industry
Los Angeles, Sept. 28. -The possi possibility
bility possibility of negroes from the South tak taking
ing taking the places of Asiatics as farm
workers in California in the event the
Asiatic exclusion laws; are passed,
was discussed at a convention of ne negroes
groes negroes in session here. Thousands of
negroes : headed by graduates of
southern negro agricultural eolleges
are said to be ready to come.
ORANGE CROP OF FLORIDA
Is Estimated by the Atlantic Coast
Line to be Nearly Thirteen and
Half Million Boxes
A note from one of the higher offic officials
ials officials of the Atlantic Coast Line, re received
ceived received today, estimates the orange
crop, for this esason at 13,468,900
boxes. The Coast Line is in position
to make as good an estimate as any
agency in the state. .-: ;
-.-..if..- ..--- -
LOOSENED UP A LITTLE
Democratic Campaign Fund has
- Taken a Hitch Forward
, Yesterday was- encouraging to the
democratic campaign fund.. We took
two dollars off "Cash" and.R. L. Mar Martin
tin Martin before the paper- went v to press,
and immediately after met W. K. Ze Ze-wadski,
wadski, Ze-wadski, who had a dollar tucked away
for that very purpose, meanwhile Will
Gary held up G. S. Scott, and pain painlessly
lessly painlessly exeracted $5 from' him. Fol Following
lowing Following are the
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton .".......... $ 1.00
J. D. McCaskill 1.00
W. T. Gary ... .......... ; . 5.00
J P. Phillips ................ 5.00
J. H. Benjamin ..... ... i. . . 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 . . .... . 1.00
Nathan Mayo . .... 5.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
Ocala Banner . ....... . . . 5.00
W. F. Yocum ...... . ..... 1.00
W. A. Knight . . ..... V. ... 1.00
Cash . . .... . r.... 1.00
R. L. Martin ................. 1.00
W. K.Zewadski 1.00
G. S. Scott w ....... .... ..... 5.00
Send or give money to any one of
the undersigned members of the
Ocala Finance Committee. All con contributions
tributions contributions noted in the Star.
- J. IL Benjamin, Chairman.
L. IL Chazal, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
IN MEMORY OF SCHIFF
New York, Sept. 28. The whole
city today paid tribute to the memory
of. Jacob H. Schiff, the financier and
philanthropist, who died Saturday
arid whose funeral was held today.
Many banks were clpsed and on the
east side all business was suspended.
H. C. OF PROTECTION
New York. Sept. 28. Next year's
police protection will cost New York
city more than forty-one million dol
lars, about ten million more than last
Don't forget that live baseball game
between Ocala and High Springs at
Hunter Park tomorrow.
under existing conditions I don't know
when they will be.
I shall vote for the amendment and
trust the legislature to raise the tax
on gasoline to one cent a gallon so
that. the tourist and pleasure seeker
will help us to build and keep good
roads for them to run their heavy cars
over. Yours for the best way,
R. F. Rogers.
nli - : .
Has More Than Five Hundred Impor Important
tant Important Matters to Handle
Cleveland, Sept. 28 With the open opening
ing opening formalities and parade over, dele delegates
gates delegates to the American Legion conven convention
tion convention got down to business today. The
resolutions committee had more than
500 resolutions before it. Kansas City
it, said to be favored as the next con convention
vention convention city, although a number of
other cities, including several in the
South, are after it.
BOSTON BANKS IN STRAITS
" (Associated Press
Boston, Sept. .' 28. The Fidelity
Trust Co., with deposits totalling
$18,000,000, was cfesed today by the
state bank exa"miner, marking the
sixth bank closed here since the get
rich v scheme of "Charles Ponzi ex exploded.
ploded. exploded. Steady, withdrawal of deposits
and poor loans are responsible for the
Fidelity closing. Other banks have
been forced to seek protection under
the 90-day law for withdrawals.
JEWS SUFFERING IN
POLAND AND HUNGARY
New York, Sept. 27. Continued
persecution of Jews, with bloodshed
and cruelty, in Poland and Hungary
is reported by Morris Rothenberg,
chairman of the executive committee
of the provisional American Jewish
congress, who returned here recently
from the Jewish world relief confer conference
ence conference in Carlsbad. Mr. Rothenberg
declares that attacks on Jews in Pol Poland
and Poland have ceased at no time since the
armistice. : He says that while, anti anti-Semetic
Semetic anti-Semetic excesses in Poland were miti mitigated
gated mitigated by the protest meetings held in
America, "assaults upon persons and
property in a' smaller degree con continued
tinued continued throughout Poland."
"Gradually these assaults assumed
larger .proportions,! said Mr. Rothen Rothenberg,.
berg,. Rothenberg,. f'until within the last few
months Jews have "found it -unsafe to
walk in the streets. Conditons came
to such a state that the Jewish dep deputies
uties deputies in the. Polish parliament appeal appealed
ed appealed to the minister of war and Minis Minister
ter Minister President Witos, who promised
that they would take steps to stop
these outrages but nothing was
Mr. Rothenberg said that during
the advance of the soviet armies on
Warsaw tlh Jews readily enlisted in
the Polish armies, but that they were
attacked and persecuted by the Poles
and were given the "most filthy and
menial work to perform.' .The Jews
complained to the ? military authori authorities
ties authorities but the persecution was not miti mitigated,
gated, mitigated, he charged.
, 'Immediately aftre the first vic victories
tories victories all Jewish soldiers were driven
from the various fronts," Mr. Rothen Rothenberg
berg Rothenberg asserted, "their ammunition was
taken away, their uniforms removed
and they were put under guard as
though they were offenders. The Pol Polish
ish Polish soldiers began to regard the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish soldiers as criminals. Every time
the Poles took the city they kiled Jews
who came their way, and numbers of
old Jews were shot without trial. The
officers in charge afterward said that
they killed bolsheviks. This was a
lie. In order to cover these outrages
the minister of war issued an an announcement
nouncement announcement that a large number of
armed bolsheviks were found in many
cities. This information was fed only
to the Poles and was not mentioned
in the dispatches- for the. outside
world because it. was apparent 'that
these statements could not be sub substantiated.
stantiated. substantiated. Mr. Rothenberg charges that the
minister of war and minister Presi President
dent President Witos refused to see Jewish del delegations
egations delegations who called upon them to
complain about anti-Semetic out outrages.
rages. outrages. "The spirit of the Jews in
Poland is being utterly crushed -by
these terrible events and they feel
that they cannot much longer bear
up unless these terrible, excesses are
stopped," he added. -According
-to Mr. Rothenberg, 800
Industrial Plants, After Great Waste,
Returned by Workmen to
Their Owners 1
Turin, Italy, Sept. 28. The indus industrial
trial industrial plants which have been occupied
by workmen were returned to their
owners today. Before evacuation of
the plants the men filled the trenches
they had dug around the plants, re removed
moved removed wire entanglements and filled
the loopholes dug in the walls and
carried away their arms nd ammu ammunition.
nition. ammunition. The owners report a big
waste of material during the occu occupation.
pation. occupation. ANOTHER FORM OF DISORDEH
London, Sept. 28 According to dis dispatches
patches dispatches reaching here members of,
Italian farmers' societies have seized
the estates owned by King Victor
Emanuel near Naples. The seizure
Washington, Sept. 28, The first
public document in the present presi presidential
dential presidential campaign to be issued from
the White Houes was made public to today.
day. today. It dealt with the League of
Nations and is in the form of a letter
to a Los Angele3 correspondent. It
was largely in refutation of charges
against the league covenant made by
republican campaign speakers.
INSTEAD OF TUESDAY
The regular Tuesday evening dance
over the Commercial B;ink, will be
given this week .Wednesday evening,
in order that members oJf the visiting
ball team may participate. This will
be a scrip dance to all except the bass bass-ball
ball bass-ball boys. The Ocala manager has
made arrangements for- this enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventiosj
held every Monday evening at 7:S3
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over tt a G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brol-hers.
- J. W. Akin, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Jews have been burdered in Hungary
from December 1919, to June 1920,
and he charges that the officers and
soldiers of the white army are ths
chief fomenters of anti- Semitism. Ha
said that the "young ; nationalists"
declared that they were willing to
stop the pogroms provided laws wera
enacted that would destroy the Jews
"This 'is now being done," said Mr.
Rothenberg. "Law3 have been pass passed
ed passed punishing profiteering by noggins noggins-But
But noggins-But the producers are not affected by
this law, it is only ,the middlemen,
which are the Jews. v Those who are
found guilty are flogged and put in
concentration 'camps and exiled."
Ousting of Jewish civil service em employes
ployes employes in Hungary is also reported by
Mr. Rothenberg. "Laws are also be being
ing being passed specifically directed
against Jthe Jew3 without mention mentioning
ing mentioning them?' he sa'id. "as for instance
licenses of all persons engaged in
commercial or industrial pursuits are
revoked and application must be rsada
for new licenses which may be issued
at the discretion of the department ia
charge. Such licenses are not being
granted to Jews, thus uterly prevent preventing
ing preventing them from pursuing their former
occupations. A law was passed that
only those belonging to military for formations
mations formations could be admitted to univer universities.
sities. universities. As Jews are not allowed to
heloner to these formations, Jewish
' students are unable to get into th
j universities. Many of them have been
compelled to go to neighboring coun countries
tries countries in order to pursue their studies
j and are experiencing terrible want
ocala Evening stag, tuesday.september 23, 1S20
1 sola livemnc! biar
PttblUbef Every Hay Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
U. II. Carroll, President
1 V. LenveajstHwl, !Tetry-Tresurer
J. II. Menjamls, Kdit or
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofttce as
ISw!m Offic ......... ....Five-One
Kdltrfal Department ....,.Tw-tTe
society Itepurter .......... .Five-One
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The Associated Press i3 exclusively
entitled tor the use for republication ot
all news dispatches credited, to It or
not otherwise ered'ted In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
411 rights of republication of special
"lsiiatchea herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUMSRIPTIOX KATES
One year, in advance .i... . .. .$6.00
tjlx months. In advance .. 3.00
'rnree month a. In advance .... .. 1.60
One month. In advance .60
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Kemllnjf Hotleeat 5 cents per line for
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Legal advertisements u legal rates.
' ', i : L. 1
COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Martin Caraballo P. W. Con Con-Charles
Charles Con-Charles E. Jones W. V. Knott
J.G.Sharon C. B. Wells
It 1s becoming easier to pay rent
than to mbve.
You tell 'em, Ocala, your Star never
ceases to shine.
Women must remember they have
only two more weeks, this and the
next, in which to register. '-
Uncle Billy Folks, who spoke so elo eloquently
quently eloquently against -votes for women, is
now devoting muck energy to lining
up the ladies in his neighborhood to
It is easy enough to give a cigar to
a male voter and tell him how the
party-depends -'on him, but how shall
women be treated ?Tampa Tribune.
With ice-cream sodas.
Get off "the shallow pools float out
said out! The anchor flukes will hold
if. your son! is like a fathomless
depth. Tampa Tribune.
How are .vou going to get off the
shallow pools if the anchors hold ?
D6n't mistake the thought ? Gravi Gravi-'
' Gravi-' tation did not commence with New Newton
ton Newton Newton began with gravitation.
In that case, Newt must have been
eeveral eternities older than we
thought he was.
No negro should hold a. position
where a white man can be found to
fill the place". One of Charlie Jones'
One of the great troubles 'of this
part of the country is, Charlie, that
. so many white men will leave, work
undone because a negro can't befound
to do it for them.
Superintendent Sheats has done the
state at least one service, and that is
in, knocking out the Trammel! cor
rupt practices act. The law always
was a wart on the faqe of the judica judicature,
ture, judicature, and we can't understand why it
didn't strike a snag before. Not that
we approve of Mr. Sheats' tactics to toward
ward toward his opponent they were almost
as bad as the law. We have not paid
much attention to the law. We have
always had a law of our own, the
law of (common fairness, which has
allowed the other fellow his comeback.
It is with regret that we announce
to the many friends of Dr. T. K.
Slaughter the death of his father,
who resided in Georgia. Dr. Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter was called to his father's bedside,
but' reached there too late to see him
in 1 If e. Mr. Slaughter was- an an
nual visitor with his son here. He
was 72 years of 1 age. -Summerfield
Chronicle. '-.""', ;v.:viX.;'
Dr.. Slaughter has many friends all
over the county, who will sympathize
with him greatly in his loss.
I much dislike to see
"Sirup" for syrup.
"Guest for a hotel boarder.
"Programme" for program.
"Full quota" for quota.
"Night" for evening.
"Good health" for health.
"House guest" for guest.
"Fla." for Florida.
"Co." for county or company.
"U. S.' for United States.
And there are a lot more, than I
don't happen now to recall. I thank
you. Thorn in Palm Beach Post.
Keep on recalling, Thorn. There's a
bockfull of them.
The Star had a pleasant visit1 the
other day from Miss Josephine Lind Lind-ley.of
ley.of Lind-ley.of Palm Eeach. We might say
Miss Lindley was an old friend, but
tho it has been thirty years since we
first met her, a slender and petite
your. 1 lady, at DeLand, we dont no-
tice that she has oldened. True, she
has somewhat expanded Jn body as
well as in spirit, and we caught a
glimpse of a silver thread or two
just below her hatbrim, but her eyes
are as .bright as ever, and she is
prettier than many a sixteen-year-old.
We expect the reason for this
is partly that "Miss Josie" is wedded
to art and hasn't had any provoking
man to take care of all these years.
Miss Josie has been for some time a
resident of Palm Beach, and besides
being an artist has been much inter interested
ested interested in sociological questions. She
was one of the most diligent suffra suffra-gets
gets suffra-gets in the state and one whom we
can testify is amply competent to
wield the ballot. Miss Lindly came
here to visit the industrial school. We
were glad to see her, and hope she
will visit Ocala again.
ROADS IN POLITICS
Some people declare that the state
road department is not in politics.
Maybe not, but it seems that politics
is in everything. The Times-Union
The Metropolis of Friday contained
two news items that were uninterest uninteresting
ing uninteresting appearing as they did on different
pages but that became interesting
when brought together. One was the
comment of M. M. Smith, chairman of
the state road department on the re report
port report that Gov. Catts would not reap reappoint
point reappoint him when his term, expired as
it will next month. Mr. Smith said
that politics and not his own record
was the ruling factorand added:
"It will be a sad day for the peo people
ple people of Florida whenever the road de department
partment department is dragged into the mire of
politics. There hasn't been one scratch
of,' politics in the department since its
existence. The present board has
studiously avoided getting' into it."
On another page was a statement
of what another member of this
board, that according to the' chairman
has studiously avoided getting into
politics, was up to. The story says:
"No better investment can be made
by the men and women of this state
than to vote in favor of the proposed
constitutional amendment for. good
roads at the November election," said
Ed Scott, of Arcadia, a member of the
state road department while in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Friday. Mr. Scott held a
ccnf erence : with F. O. Miller, chair chairman
man chairman of the Florida state highway
bonding campaign committee, H. II.
Richardson, campaign 'manager of
that organization, and other good
roads enthusiasts, declaring that he
came to Jacksonville as a citizen of of-Florida
Florida of-Florida to help the cause along."
Mr. Scott should have kept out of
politics at least for one day while Mr.
Smith was making this statement of
the non-political status of the board.
But we. will have to go outside the
columns of the Metropolis to take an another
other another pep at Mr. Smith. We find him
a little less than two months ago at
St. Augustine presiding over the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment convention and
the Folrida Motorist says' of Jus open opening
ing opening address: "
"Mr. Smitrf stressed the necessity
for the meeting and further empha emphasized
sized emphasized the fact that it was, not a call
made by the legislative commjttee of
the Florida State Automobile Asso Association,
ciation, Association, primarily, but a call of the
legislature of Florida to. the people of
Florida to vote for the amendment
and provide funds to meet federal
If this sort of thing is studiously
avoiding politics the students must
be very dull for they do not learn'
anything and," by the way. Mr. Smith
has a queer idea as to the effect of
the submission by the legislature to j
the people of a proposed constitution-!
al amendment. When the legislature
submits it, it is through. It ; is then
up to the people and it would 'be
grossly presumptuous and grossly
improper in-the legislature to tell ,the
people what to do,
But as a matter of fact the state
rosid department is in politics up to
the neck.' It is fighting for this bond
amendment and snarling like a dog
gnawing a bone at anyone who inter interferes
feres interferes -with its plans. ; If this-bond
amendment is defeated the state in
the long run; will raise more money
for roads than if it is adopted for it
will pay out nothing for interest, but
future boards will handle the money
and get credit for what is' done. If
the state planks down five million dol dollars
lars dollars a year to this board, without any
directions as to "the interest the
bonds shall bear; without any com command
mand command to sell them for not less than
par, this board will be able to do as
it pleases. It reports biennially so it
is under ne restraint except the fact
that it is required to tell the people
what it had done not less than two
years after it did it.
Raising the Family
Vt. r irv
ltSaS fooM .'Y..Z. J-
, i St
This board was created to build
roads and see that in their construc construction
tion construction the people get their money's
worth. It was not created to tell th&
people how much to spend on roads
or how to get the money and when it
does thi3 it plunges into politics in
such a way as to deserve to lose the
confidence of the people.
A dispatch from Los Angeles says
that Southern negroes may go in
large number into Southern Califor California
nia California to displace Asiatics. We think,
the move will be good for both the
negroes and California. It will be a
good thing for the negroes, and we
think the Calif ornians will prefer
them to Asiatics as workmen. The
negro is not as good a workman as a
Chinee or Jap, but 999 "times out of
a thousand he 13 100 per cent Ameri American,
can, American, and what money he makes he
doesn't save to take across the Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, but spends on the spot.' We see
some papers and hear some people
talking about the desirability of Asi Asiatic
atic Asiatic labor. We are inoculating our ourselves
selves ourselves with leprosy in admitting Asi Asiatics
atics Asiatics to America, and it will be very
much better to go to war with them
than allow it to continue. Exclusion
of the Asiatics from America is a
policy on which Southern people and
the people of the Pacific should get
right together. It's their race prob
lem and is more difficult than
Some of the Star's friends have
been poking fun at it because it did
not announce that a still was recently
found in a house belonging to Lou
Green. We did not know the house
belonged to Lou until several days
after the distiller had been tried. And
you can bet that Lou didn't know
tbere was any still there until the of officers
ficers officers found it. We took the report
from the. sheriff's office and the coun county
ty county judge, who simply informed us of
the man's arrest, what fr and the re result
sult result of the trial. That is all they ever
(tell unless we ask move questions.
Probably our critics will notice we
don't give the names of the landlords
of moonshiners and moonsellers, al although,
though, although, we don't think any moonshiner
yet caught, with the exception of one
out several miles northwest of town,
was living in his own house. The rea reason
son reason should be obvious to all people old
enough to vote. As long as a man
pays his rent, his landlord is not likely
to go into his house, unless requested.
Fact is, a landlord ha,3 no more right
in a, tenanrs house than any other
man, as long as the tenant pays his
rent and makes no disturbance. Lou
Green hasn't been in the least mercen mercenary
ary mercenary about this, moonshine business."
The rent of that one 'small house
meant little to him. If he had known
his tenant had a still, he would have
notified the officers pronto. And he
would not have cared if his ownership
bad been published. If the Star ever
find out that a still is in operation in
a house well known to be disorderly,
it will give the name of the owner at
once. Otherwise, we might do in injustice
justice injustice to a good and law-abiding
SAMUEL SMILEY'S SAYINGS
The Retired Statesman Talks of Slush
Funds and Other G O. P.
Question. What do I think of the
senatorial investigation of the pro projected"
jected" projected" $15,000,000. campaign fund ?
you- ask me.
Answer. From the standpoint of
the defendants it is less like an inves
tigation than it is like a contest fqr
the. presidency of the Ananias Club.
Q. Will Harding comply with Cox's
demand to express himself on. the
slush-fund scandal ?
A. Although it is i against Senator
Harding's policy to express himself
about anything that has happened
withm the memory of the oldest in
habitant, he ''stated his views, in a
way, on this subject in a speech to a
delegation of his colored brethren,
when he told them: "Citizenship is
based oh what one gives." (Boys, get
' Q. Will Harding come off the
A. WTiether he does or not, he'll
have to come off the perch.
Q. What do I think- of Harding's
protection theories ?
A. After a careful perusal of the
criminal code, I think any protection
policy will be popular with some of
the witnesess in the slush-fund inves investigation
tigation investigation '"'' ,; ';;;: V'-V
Q. Will the republican committee
be able to gather in all the "cream
A. That will depend upon whether
the ."boys" can get there ahead of Bill
tt sonrxled latr enougn at tho start!
- of Tiraie' .all MAISKE
ft 3 mn'm
4 ." ri II i W
1 Rambler Speedster
1 Dodge Touring
1 Overland 90, Touring
1 Ford Touring Car
1 Ford Touring Car v.:.'
P. FC 0 W B
And. bv the way, if Bill Barnes,
author of "Republicanism of 1920," is
the "St. Paul" of the republican -par
ty, then the author of "Boys, uet tne
Money," is its Minneapolis.
Q. WTiat, do I think of the ad addresses
dresses addresses of Governor Cox and Senator
Harding to the farmers &
A. I think the farmers know the
difference between a real farmer and
the other member of Al Jolson's
front-porch sketch. v
Q. Do you 'approve of Senator
Harding's position on the railroads,
as stated in his endorsement of the
Esch-Cummins plan in the act by that
A. Well, whatever may be my
views on plans, I notice that the re republican
publican republican national committee is stick sticking
ing sticking to the old Quay "plum" plan.
Q. Do I think" that Gov. Cox's ex expose
pose expose of the slush fund will have a
A. Well, that is all up to the fed
eral grand juries. I believe that the
crime of perjury is still an mdictaDie
offense. Samuel Smiley.
"Something to sell? Advertise it.
I 1 "' V i j j
t.Vi TY 1K TTO .i"4
f i M f
! f 1 ; i,
f fl f I f M
h t 1
"why pay r.ionE?"
- t x
? tr il j I j j j
1 Reo Touring ..$5C3
1 1918 Maxwell Touring $225
1 Reo Speedwagon Truck Practly lien
1 Ford Truck $250
1 Ford Truck : $275
dD'FJv Ovterlcnd ai:0
OCALA - FLORIDA
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGB
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 12, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening3 of each month &t
7:20 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
- 1 A."L. Lucai, W.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocatioru of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. 11., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, HL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAH
" Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the eeond
and 'fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. II.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2SS. B. P. O. H
Ocala Lodge No. 2SG, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, nesti
! - 1 "" '""""' i
; t if ; I
'V 1;.. 1 I i
the second .. and four TQstiay eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodgre r&on;3
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
E. J. Crok, Secretary.
-WOODMEN OF HO: VORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets r.t
IC of P. hall at 7:30 p. rn. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome,
Jf C. Bray, C. C.
. Chas. K. Sage, Qerk.
. ODD FELLOWS
-.. Tulala Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.,
meets every Tuesday evening, at tLa
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
, J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
fL R. Luffman, Secretary.
FLsX have you to sell at trada?
OCALA EVENING STAR, 1 UESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1920
- i i
'Qasli ; .aifid I .Carry ..
A Few o! Our Regular Prices:
Baby Von Camp Milk, per can--, 7c
Tall Van Camp Milk, per can-.- 115c
None Such Mince -Meat, per package .... .18c
Minute Tapioca, per package... ...14c
2-pound can sifted Peas, per can... ...27c
18-ounce can Pork and Beans, per can .... 15e
2-pound can sliced Pineapple, per can.. 48c
lG-ounce bottle Blue Lable Catsup 35c,
14-oiince bottle Vinegar 1.15c
7-ounce can White Tuna Fish .. .... 35c
5-ounce can Cove Oystersr. ....20c
Cabbage,' per pound . .5c
Apples, per pound.. ..12c
i If you have any society items,
'phone to five-one.
! -Use Klenzo Grecie and keep your
teem wmie; ze cents at uengs urogj
7"" in jOi mfi r tt mrimrx h tt
7 N. Magnolia. St.
fTra p- r-v w xss rsr
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton,. Automobiles, Etc
LOftG DISTANCE MOVING
pr" MOVE, PACK, SHIP
' I LIVE STOCK,
j I PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
Utt 'dm FURNITURE,
Mr. James Taylor is enjoying a va vacation
cation vacation in New York city and ia the
mountains at Belvidere, N. J.
"Goodnight" chases :- mosquitoes,
gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Gerig'a Drug Store. tf
Mrs. Chaires of Oldtown is a visitor
for a fey days at the home of ner
sister, Mrs. John L. Edwards.
Mr. Frank Churchill is back at his
post of duty in-the ; Ocala National
Bank after'a two weeks vacation in
J. H. SPACER
VL 11. PEDPJCH
a ft f a 1
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
ggqdyeTai? and u. s. tires andtubes
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, !8 Mo. Guaranlcc
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with -'
Expert Workmen, at "all times, Assuring.
Prompt and Efficient Service. V
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.)
SPEKCER-PEDIUCK KOTOR CO.,
Ocala - Florida
: JVea; Goods
; -:llie Store of diiailtv
: Promptness Courtesy?
mmtm mmr vmt i. i 'n i i i i mu iji m with r - t -r "J "'- 11 - r" Trr- ttii a im mm m i Bin - r"!- .i'i'ttT.I.'
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA .. -In
the heart of the sity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every- modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second "to none .
J. E. KAVANAUGD
Use a cood Klenzo Tooth f- Brush.
Sold only at Gerigs Drug Store- tf
The many friends of Miss Anita
Chazal will be glad to know that she
is convalescing after her operation of
several days ago.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbinar & Shoe Comnanv. Every
thing we sell, is' guaranteed. We're
fjghimg for QUALITY not prices. If
" Mrs. ?H. E. Chalker and children
have returned, home from a pleasant
summer vacation spent in the moun mountains
tains mountains of North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson and
children are guests of the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, for a couple of days.
Our stock of fresh' seeds for fall
planting is now. in. .Ocala Seed
Store. ; ; 8-11-tf
V Mr. W. K. Zewadski is back from a
business trip to Clearwater and a
short visit to his son, Mr. Osco Ze Zewadski,
wadski, Zewadski, and family, in Tampa.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now. in. Ocala Seed
MAYOR, DEAR MAYOR,
Oh where, oh where, has our young
. mayor gone?
Oh where, oh where is he?
Why doesn't he come home and in inspect
spect inspect our town
And see some of the things that
Oh, why doesn't he come and "look
over our streets
Thai have ruined our '; automobiles,
With their shell holes and trenches,
their craters .and ruts
Resembling the French battlefields?
Our taxes are high, expenses are
The work done is certainly poor.
So come home and help us before we
turn gray t
These hardships and cares to en endure.
Our bonds are voted, this work is not
We surely are in a bad fix;
Come help us, believe, we are living
in town : -. ..
And not forty miles out in the
"sticks." .. ; .
Mclver is gone and his place isn't
' filled, v. VV
There's Goldman and Winer and
And our city attorney just sitting
Sure our council reminds" one of
So please Mr. Mayor come home to us
.. soon, :. .. ;
And help us paint up and clean
To show the-tourists and US we are
really some town,
And not what we LOOK LIKE and
A Dismayed Citoyenne.
SCOPPKG AT TOE U-SFRVE
Mr. George Looney has joined his
uncle, Mr. A. C. Hamrick in Jackson
ville, and they will proceed to Daytona
ceacn ior a iew uays nsning at mat
popular resort. .
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
(Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. T. I. Fay arrived yesterday
from his home in New York city, to
spend several weeks here and is the
guest of his nephew, Mr. J. W. Dumas
and Mrs. Dumas.
' Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germs in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 60 cents at Genu's
Drug Store. tf
Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Macy.and daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Misses Lucy and -Anne Kate, of
West Palm Beach, arrived in Ocala
today by automobile, for a few days'
visit with Mrs. B.; T. : Perdue.
The Klenzo Family complete is now
on display at .Gerig'suDrug. Store.-tf
In the Star's opinion, it will be poor
business to swap M. M. Smith off for
Forrest Lake ; as head of the state
i-oad department. In fact, it won't be
any business at all; it will be politics
of a rather bad-smelling brand.
See me quick, if you want to bay a
nicely located, modern seven-room
house. S. S. Savage Jr. 23-4t
Mrs. Bertha Carroll of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg is the guest for a week at he
home of her brother, Mr. L. E.Yonce.
Mrs. Carroll is en route home from a
visit ; to Washington, Pennsylvania
and other parts north.
Dickison Chapter. United Daughters
of the Conf edracy, met at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church at 4 p. m., Monday for
the purpose of observing Marianna
Day. Mrs. J. W. Hood was in the
chair. The program was as follows:
Prayer Rev. W. F. Creson.
Paper Mrs. E. L. Carney.
Paper Mrs. A. A. Winer.
Solo, "Ben, Bolt" Miss Busie Bullock..'-
Reading, "The Sock Baby Wore"
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee.
Address Rev. W. F. Creson.
. Solo, "Silver Threads Among the
Gold" Miss Musie Bulolck.
Memorial, "Mrs. Gary" Mrs. E. L.
, Benediction Rev. W. F. Creson.
Those who were present enjoyed
the program very much. vThe papers
brough't out many important facts
which are not generally known, as no
mention of the federal incursion to
Marianna is made in any book which
the masses of our people read.' It was
the consensus of opinion, therefore,
that some action ought to be taken to
get the facts before the general pub
lic. If such a step were taken it is
certain that coming generations would
appreciate and honor our sacred dead,
Mrs. H. M. Hampton was 'to have
sung, but on account of a severe cold
was not able to do so.
Mr.1 and Mrs. Herbert Marshall
Martin of Auburn, Ala., have issued
'announcement cards of the arrival of
u : son, who will bear the name of his
father. Mr. Martin is the' son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Martin of this city,
and as he made his home here until
manhood he has scores of friends who
will learn with much pleasure of the
W. K. Lane, BL V fhysldan and,
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose tnrt
Throat. OSc over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
, The ball game between the fifth
and sixth grades played last Thursday
afternoon, was erroneously reported
by a sixth grade boy. The score was
instead of 9 to 0 in favor of the sixth
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Jones of Willis Willis-ton,
ton, Willis-ton, but former Ocalans, are receiv receiving
ing receiving the congratulations of their many
friends here upon the arrival of a fine
little son. This makes the fifth boy
in this happy family.
j Rev. John Conoley of Ocala and
'Gainesville, has returned to the latter
city after a week's visit here. Hi3
" many friends will learn with much
; pleasure that he is steadily improving
from a recent operation in the Marion
Bliss Carolyn Peyser, granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peyser,
concluded : this afternoon a pleasant
visit with them and her sister. Miss
Babette elaving for her home in Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Mr. Peyser accompanied his
granddaughter as far as Jacksonville.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRLAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09
Leave for Tampa.;.. a.;. 2:10
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30
Leave for Tampa. 1:50
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24
Leave for Tampa. .... . 4:25
Arrive from Tampa... ..; 2:14
Leave for Jacksonville . . 2:15
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 1 :S5
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa....... 4:04
Leave for Jacksonville. . 4:05
' Atlantic oast Line
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg..": 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12
Leave for Leesburg... ....10:13
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:45
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:43
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily t
: except Sunday ........ .4:45
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday, Friday. 6:45
" KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of E. & S.
Advertise la the Star.
Doing your grocery buying here is just as easy
as falling off of a log.
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, milk,
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 side.
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 youto tell you that this
is good or this is better. You are the boss.
You dont as much as have to ask the price.
Best of allYOU 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 after
you have been checked out. If you are
waiting for some one, please Wait for them
at the front.
CASH, AND CARRY -Opera
House BIocl Oenlo, FlcilCz
m .p4t int .-
W Tf 1 TO N H IT FT F v
We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Tloom, Dining Room and JParlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.
't' 1 11111 'i "I B II.
it till ii Viir y m m m m m am
I LnN i I A 0 fAt 1:1 II
- urm -vm M) Win
I. 8Mf irr-
H SSHJ 'U-l
' fir. S 1 i I
i as .ii; Ml
V i 1 '?A:m.,
OUR LINE OF
of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time.',' We have them from
J : $15 and Up.
Opposite Ocala National Bankl
orlh HzsnoIIa Sf ; OCILA, FLA..
W C e" M: nte. ; ' ir ... u -i?
CONFERRING ON NAVY
A most satisfactory conference of
the recruiting officers of the U. S.
navy recruiting service in the state of
Florida was held at the U. S. navy re recruiting
cruiting recruiting ofike in Orlando Monday
The purpose of the' conference was
to co-ordinate the efforts of the six
branch recruiting offices in the state
for obtaining a higher grade of re recruits
cruits recruits than heretofore.
Lieutenant Commander G. B.
Whitehead, ..U.-.S. N. the officer in
charge of the Florida recruiting dis district,
trict, district, stated that the recruiting situa situation
tion situation in Florida is most satisfactory at
present, and that recruits are being
obtained from the whole country in
sufficient numbers to fill up the navy
and keep it filled.
It is" the desire of the recruiting
service, however, to increase the
number of men of higher type. To
accomplish this it i3 intended to in inform
form inform the people of Florida through
the recruiting service of the advan advantages
tages advantages offered by the fiavy to young
These consist of, training, educa-
tion, travel, good pay and allo-araaces
during training, splendid living condi conditions
tions conditions and the best of food that the
market affords for healthy manhood.
It is intended to show that any
community will be greatly benefited
by having its young men trained ia s
short two, three or four-year enlist enlistment
ment enlistment to orderly habits or industry end
a higher citizenship before return to
civil life. r
Those attending the conference
were: Lieutenant Commander White Whitehead,
head, Whitehead, Jacksonville, and Lee R. IIays,
chief commissary steward. Orlando;
T. J. Partain. chief pharmacist'
ruate, Jacksonville; I. II. Douglass,
chief 'gunner's mate, Ocala; 3. E.
Russ; chief gunner's mate. West
Palm Beach; C. M. Ilickok, chief
boatswain's mate, Tampa.
Meet mt nf. f.fio iwarw
Union Station, Ocala, for a rcrilir
dinner family style. Esst dirr.2r in
the state for Tile. Eat and drmk.fell
you want. Tims for dinner 11 a. m. to
2.Z0 p.m. . ,,l?-tf
Youll profit Iby reading tha ia
every dijTs Etstx.
wwriiwispniiffl Swiss ppfP
OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1929
Temperature this morning:, C8; this
Mr. J. H. Taylor and Mr. G. S.
Scott are home from their visit to
Use 'Goodnight" and then o to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. Frank WetherLee' is home from
his vacation in the north, looking and
feeling as well and sprightly as of
yore. '. ; ; -,
Mr, and Mrs. IL B. Whitting and
children have moved from the Souter
place on Wenona street to the Bangs
place beyond the old high school
Mr. E. M. Fay. who has just return returned
ed returned from New York, was not far from
Wall street when the explosion took
place a few days ago. He felt the
shock and was glad he was no closer.
Judge Smith was roused from his
downy couch Sunday night ; at mid midnight,
night, midnight, to hustle down to the court courthouse
house courthouse and join in wedlock Mr. Ernest
C. Williams of Hampton and Miss
Iola Elizabeth Dickey of Citra.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Blalock are wel welcoming
coming welcoming into their home a lovely little
daughter, born ; yesterday morning.
This makes their second little girl and
their friends hope she will be as sweet
and pretty as her little sister,
Mr. G. 'M. Lowry, wholesale repre-
l.l! At- T T
of Jacksonville, "distributors of the
Hudson and Essex cars, is here for a
few days. He is the guest of Mr." R.
G. Sumner, who is with the Murphy
The tactics which the national re republican
publican republican party is using in this 1920
presidential campaign are the tactics
used in Michigan to elect Senator
Truman H. Newberry.
It was the election of Newberry by
the wholesale use of money which
gave the republicans the one vote
needed to organize and control the
United States Senate and put Lodge
at the head of the foreign relations
committee, with the subsequent de defeat
feat defeat of the treay as a result. It was
the election of Newberry, tinder such
conditions, so Governor Cox charges",
that put the Senate oligarchy in po
siticn to nominate one of their own
members for president. C V
The republicans may- have learned
nothing from the Newberry election,
but the people of the United States
have. Politicians can not "Newberry "Newberry-ize"
ize" "Newberry-ize" the United States.
Dudley S. Blossom of Cleveland,
Ohio, one of the republican money
diggers, testified recently before the
Senate campaign fund investigating
committee. He told the committee
that his county's quota was $400,000,
which is the amount Governor Cox
stated in his Pittsburg speech was
Mr., Blossonr further testified that,
although he never saw form 101, the
plan of. campaign in Cleveland was
modeled exactly after the plan set out
in that document, which republican
officials say was rejected. The testi testimony
mony testimony of John A. Kelly, the chief
money digger of Ohio, and of Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton S. Kean, republican national com
mitteeman from New Jersey, was to
the same effect. The quotas for their
states were the quotas on Governor
Cox's list. t
There seems to be a great many
things that were absolutely rejected,
according to their testimony, by the
republican national committee that
were adopted by their money diggers
over the country.
Advertising builds business.
LEHEROEADS, DILIIIEADS. CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
--T.- sT-- -Z- -..t.- v- 5 -Jt.- 'VS-'
I MUBSDM ;
Preferred to Walk.
Lewis, whose mother was In a sani sanitarium,
tarium, sanitarium, was befng urged by his nurs
at home to eat food that she thought
he required. She said, '"Lewis, pre pretend
tend pretend you are a car. It Is 20 miles to
mother and It takes a gallon of gaso gasoline
line gasoline to go a mile. Now. every mouth mouthful
ful mouthful you take Is a gallon of gasoline.
So 20 mouthfuls will take you to moth mother."
er." mother." Lewis made a brave attempt ft
accomplish.; the end, and after takfmr
About ten mouthful. ; he exclaimed,
with disgust, "Oh. gee, I guess V
walk the rest of the way."
(A variety of kinds)
' GARDEN SEEDS
Ocala Seed Store:
OCALA. FLORIDA Z
it'. V 'i
.The Kind to
II Barney Trusts Theiii
DAVIES, The Tire Man
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us ie ie-build
build ie-build your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. ..'BiAzoW'i'CO.:
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
-3 --5 3 3 : 3 &-&tt&&&&&&--r-3j -A" A
'ESSEX STOPEBAMEE I
Shellac Is the joint product of In Insects'
sects' Insects' and plants and comes from In India.
dia. India. The lac insects are aboutwL25 of
an inch long, a bright red in color.
They suet the juices of plants, digest
them and exude tlhem In the form of
resin, .which soon encases the whole
insect. When the young insects have
swarmed out, the resin is sera ped
'from the branches,, ground, washed,
mixed with colophony and orpiment,
! cooked slowly and drawn out Into the
' thin sheets we know as shellac
Charles Darwin's Boyhood.
Doctor Butler, the headmaster at
Shrewsbury school, had often to call
Charles Darwin (the most famous
naturalist of the nineteenth century)
to task for Inattention and laziness
during his studies.. The only thing
that seemed to Interest him was the
collecting of caterpillars, worms, and
all sorts of creeping things, arid the
risking of his own and his brother's
life by dangerous chemical experiments.-
Hydrogen and Oxygen Gases.
Oxygen and hydrogen are very dif different
ferent different gases; the former helps other
substances to bum, but Is not itself
Inflammable, while' the latter is in inflammable,
flammable, inflammable, but does not support the
combustion of other materials. For
this reason hydrogen" gas will not set
fire to the oil as oxygen would do, but
as it Is an Inflammable gas It Is very
dangerous to handle and care should
Anything Is Possible.
While one man says of a thing: It
is Impossible I" and : contents himself
with saying so, another one passes him
and does It This has been the history
of the world's progress ever since
time -began. We cannot, say of any anything
thing anything that It Is impossible In this mar marvelous
velous marvelous world of Invention and endeav endeavor..
or.. endeavor.. We. ran only say:'Tt has never
yet been Sone."
Growth of Postal System.
The first street letter boxes were
erected In New York and Boston Aug August
ust August 2, 1858. April 6, 1800, congress
enacted that letters uncalled for
should be returned to the address of
the writer when printed on ; the en envelope.
velope. envelope. Money order service began In
the United States November 1, 1864.
The International money order system
was established three years later.
Music In Church. 1
For almost a thousand years Gre Gregorian
gorian Gregorian chant, without any instrumental
or harmonic addition, was the only mu music
sic music used in connection with the liturgy
of the church. 5 The organ in its primi primitive
tive primitive and rude form was the first In Instrument
strument Instrument to be Introduced Into church,
! and for a long time was the sole 'In
strument to accompany the chant.
; Intelligent Apes.
At the foot of Mount Kowang, In
North Manchuria, there live strange
animals called "faru-nanban-kau."
They are larger than ordinary apes and
dig spacious caverns In the rocky
sides of the hills. During the spring
and summer they store up sufficient
food for the winter.
. Married people should try to learn
how to grow towards each other. No
human thing, marriage least of all, can
be allowed to grow untended. It takes
pains and thought, as well as unself unselfishness,
ishness, unselfishness, to grow good marriages.
Census Data Grow.
The statistics of the first census of
the United States were published in
one stna 11 volume consisting ; of 56
papres. The statistics of the 1910 cen census
sus census required 12 volumes. having more
than 40,000 pa?es. -:-.v V
P. O. BOX 606
Thursday, Sept. 30
Se&i Sale Starfci Monday
Price's c-i.iQ.and $1.65
Texas L&dj Saffcred WitK Pdlin
and Acting Pais$ in Her Back,
, V WBich Carui Rellered.
. Houston, Texas. I.Irs. C. D. Cook, ol
1912 Whitty Street, this city, recently
said: "About four months after my
marriage, I . berjan suffering much
pain, and knew that ray condition was
unusual, but couldn't just decide what
waa wrong. I had to go to bed. .
"All across my back and Tilps were
pains, pulling and aching until. I could
hardly sit up. I stayed in bed a few
days. My husband had heard of Car Car-dul
dul Car-dul . so I told him he might get it.
"After I had taken Cardul a few
days, I was up. I took five bottles and
haven't been in bed since for this
trouble, for if I have the least symp symptoms
toms symptoms of this trouble I get. Cardul and
take it in time.- '.'
: 4,i hare a number, of friends who
havd used Cardul, and they recommend
it very highly."
The experience of this Texas lady
i3 similar to that related by thousands
of other women. ; 5 :
Cardul i3 purely vegetable, and mild
and gentie in its action. Cardul may
be the very medicine you need if suf
fering with womanly trouDies.
Take Cardul. f W
,02ry Army records show SO
5 per cent of the total re re-"
" re-" V jections were for def ec ec-tive
tive ec-tive sight. ;
DR. K. J WEIHE,
. s Optometrist and Optician
;. Eyesigiit Specialist
Don't take purgatives for Con Constipation
stipation Constipation they act harshly
they overstrain the delicate
membrane antl leave tbe
Bowels tn a worse condition
than before. U
vvitli Con Constipation,
stipation, Constipation, SlckHead SlckHead-acbe.
acbe. SlckHead-acbe. In Indigestion,
digestion, Indigestion, SourStom-
aeb. Dizziness Biliousness,
Nervousness, or loss ol Appe-UW-Don't
he&itaie-Get a bottle
ol CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER
PILLS take one alter each,
meal and one at bedtime A
few days" treatment will put
Stomach, Liver and Dowels in
Cesnine most bear sifnatnre 'vzrisZpZZC
Small H3 Small Dose Small Price
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
: ' Tile and Plastering V
PHONE 526, OCALA
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all co
tract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than any other
contractor in the city.
ODD CONTESTS, OLD AND NEW
Belgium Cock-Crowing Matche and
English Lark-Singing Contest
Turtle In Exciting Races.
From the dawn of time man has de delighted
lighted delighted In contests, whether between
Individuals who match their strength
and skill, or between animals.
Some of these contests are decided decidedly
ly decidedly quaint, or, for Instance, the cock cock-crowing
crowing cock-crowing matches of Belgium, where
specially bred and trained fowlsjjre
matched to see which will crow the
greatest number of times within a cer certain
tain certain time limit.
Th lark-sipging contest of Eng-
lanaire rarnrore"iriui?icai,tirese' con contests
tests contests being promoted and conducted by
an assentation having a good member membership.
ship. membership. The birds are kept for some
time in a dark room, and then placed
before a mirror fa the light. Imagin Imagining
ing Imagining his own reflection to be a rival
the bird at once bursts Into song, a
careful record being made of the
length of the song.
There used to be in Hamburg a fa famous
mous famous collection of wild animals which
Included a number of giant tortoises,,
each weighing several hundred pounds.
Children would mount upon the backs
of these strange steeds, and, holding
a lettuce leaf on the end of a stick
Just beyond the reach of the tortoise
coax them into an amusing race to toward
ward toward a fixed goal.
Much more exciting are the turtle
races which may be witnessed in some
of the South American countries. Tur Turtle
tle Turtle fishers select a number of" tbe
great sea turtles, .and, attired la bath bathing
ing bathing costumes, mount their backs,
grasping the forepart of the shells
with both hands. The turtles are then
released and at once make for the sea.
Ordinarily the turtle would ; plunge
with his rider to the bottom 'of tlvs
sea, but this the Jockey would prevent
by throwing his weight on the back
part of the shell and at the same time
pulling the forward part ts with bis
hands, which keeps the animal's head
above the surface. By pulling the ebeil
to the right or left, the rider la able
to guide his mount, and a circle la
made about a boat anchored off shore,
and so back to the starting point
These turtles cover a course of eight
or nine miles In an astonishing short
time. ... .; v jt
In Slam Is found a particularly war warlike
like warlike fish, and fish fighting is almost a
national sport in that country. When
a contest is to be staged, two of the
fish are placed in a large glass bottle,
and these natural gladiators do the
rest. ';; v ; r-
Infinite Variety at Geneva.
Thosewho had the rare pleasure of
looking in on a plenary session of the
International woman's conference at
Geneva were, In a few Instances, un unconvinced
convinced unconvinced that out of such a varie variegated
gated variegated group unity of action and opin opinion
ion opinion could be possible, writes Alice La
Mazlere In Figaro. There were dele delegates
gates delegates from all parts of ) the world
blonde and heavy Scandinavians, ro robust
bust robust and energetic Americans,- frail
and brunette Spaniards; Italians and
Greeks, expressionless and saffron saffron-colored
colored saffron-colored Japanese and Hindus in over over-embroidered
embroidered over-embroidered gowns. And there were
Frenchwomen despite Che fact that
though France, has marched at the
head of so many movements of eman emancipation.
cipation. emancipation. It win be a long while be before
fore before she enfranchises her daughters.
And we must not forget the delegate
from Iceland, who Journeyed for SO
days to be with us and came dressed
In festival costume.
But Lady Astor, our good colleague
from England, was the charm and
grace of the conference. What will
comeof It all? Notwithstanding the
opposition the women are meeting In
certain countries Spain, Italy, Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, Turkey, France the day Is
not far distant when we will act as
a body In moral, political, educational
and domestic questions. And our voice
shall be heard when the specter of
war threatens to arise.
The War Horse.
Mud-spattered, high power motor motorcars,
cars, motorcars, careering along military roads,
replaced foam-flecked chargers In the
work of carrying generals end their
staffs in the World war when it came
to the actual business of a campaign.
No panting charger carried a Well Wellington
ington Wellington from a town 20 miles away a
motorcar did the work in 20 minutes
without exciting comment. But the
horse was not entirely robbed of his
glorious place In the war. Motor Motorcars
cars Motorcars might do the work better In act actual
ual actual campaigns, but when it came to
the pomp and panoply the horse was
not entirely robbed of his glory. An
army headed by a fat general cud cuddled
dled cuddled in the deep upholstery of a mere
machine would not stir the Imagina Imagination.
tion. Imagination. He must sit on a prancing,
arch-necked steed and return the"
cheers with sharp salutes while han handling
dling handling his mettlesome mount. So It
was that the high officers of the allies
had horses for ceremonial occasions.
. Warning to Airmen Who Smoke.
An airman who drops a lighted pipe
from his plane is responsible for any
damage his pipe may cause. This
was decided at a moot, or discussion,
in Gray's Inn hall, London, recently,
at which Justice Darling presided.
Mr. Justice Darling, In the course of
his Judgment, said that for an airman
to take a lighted pipe end smoke It
when flying at a point, where if it
fell It would fall by gravitation to the
earth Instead of to the moon, to allow
it to fall or not to prevent It t fall
that was in itself prima fade negli negligence.
gence. negligence. If the pipe fell to earth and
set fire to a haystack or did any other
damage, the person Injured was en entitled
titled entitled to an action to recover damages
for negligence. Brooklyn Eagle.
Bath In Wert Africa.
The Bantu of West Africa cs&feta
elaborate preparations for a real soak
by digging a hole in the ground, la
which he puts seven herbs, a quantity
of peppers, cardamom seeds and bushes,
then he pours In a lot of boiling hot
water. After he gets In a light frame
covered with" clay Is put over the hole
to keep In the steam. After hours of
steaming the bather emerges and is
washed off with clean water, then
kneaded by a professional for one
hour, when he dons his scanty clothing
nd goes his way "shivering with clearness.
i i i mm eM
-. a 1
WANTED, LOST, ; FOUND. FOlI
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
feme, 25c.; three times, 50c.; six timfs
75c; one month. $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE Doctor's office equip equipment
ment equipment and furniture, cheap for cash.
Also gas range in perfect condition.
Mahogany wardrobe, hat rack, oil
stove, oak washstand with mirror.
Phone 515t or call at 730 E. Third
St. -. 27-nt
WANTED Four first class orange
packers, long season, top prices.
Expenses paid.duiing layoff.-Write'
at once, R. T. Morris, Fort Ogden,
LARGE Swoet guavas, $2 per six
basket crate. f.p. b., cash with
order. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
Fla. v ictf
WOOD WThen you want wood, phone
5G6; oak or pine, stove or fireplace.
Broadway Woodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, Proprietor. 21-14t
BOOKS FOR SALE Several hun hundred
dred hundred volumes'of well bound books,
standard authors. Will sell entire
lot, enough to stock a good family
: library, very cheap. Address Box
609, city. 21-6tltwky
FOR 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
FOR SALE One team of mules with
wagon and harness. First clas3 con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L J. Dankwertz,
LOST One pair man's pants from
car. Finder return to this office
and receive reward. 27-
' ed apartment,' with. bath; modern;
close in. Apply to "B," in care of
the Star. -. 27-3t
LOST Ingersoll Jr. watch with in initial
itial initial "G" on fob. George F. John-
son. owner. Leave at Star office. 2t
FOR RENT Desirable single rooms,
or rooms for light housekeeping.
Apply to 403 Fort King ave.'27-t
FOR SALE My home, corner of Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha 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-Ct.
LOST Between Carlton house and
gas office, Eastern Star pin. Finder
please return to Star office or gas
office end receive reward. 25-3t
Arrival and departure of passenger
:ra-ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule fig-area pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern. Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jackaonville-N'York 2:10 am
l:S5pm .Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4
2:l.r,am Manatee- 4:05 pm
. St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 mna
l:J0pm Tampa-Manatee 1:85 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:C5pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonvjlle-N'York 2:43 am
1:45pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
S:42am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 cm
2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Ilomosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg C:42am
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:G0mra
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
.. See Lie : :
For. alll 'Classes ol
S!one,: Hrlclc, :. Wood
Pho&e 415 723 Wenona St.
.PYLES PERKINS :
Fnncral Directors & Embslmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICK
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for Whit 3
Fhones boo and Zlo. Open All Night.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is gusranteej. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 28, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05689
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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3 28 28
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