Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Friday.
OGALA, FLORIDA-THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1920
VOL. 26, NO. 241
POPULATION OF HARDING FLATLY
EETII1G OF T
THE GAME TODAY
THE B0I1D ISSUE AMERICA!! LEG
Begins to Look Like Better Players
Reside in the Sleepy. Old
Town of Brooklyn
uiwHiyu, uci. i. icveianu auu
T-.--1l J. A- ll it J I
T 1.1 rr rrt 1 .1 1
uruoKivn wem raw ine miro game i
the. world senes today 0n even terms
a resuiiw rooKiyn s vicwry yr
terday and the managers of both j
teams were anxious for a victory be because
cause because they figured it would give them
an advantage when the series, after
today's battle, is resumed in Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Saturday.
Mails for Cleveland and Smith for
Brooklyn are expected to be the
pitchers selected today. Fair weath weather
er weather again prevailed and the crowd
began piling into the park at an early
WESTERN UNION REPORT
Cleveland: Evans If; Wambsganss
2b; Speaker cf; Burns lb; Gardner
3b; Wood rf; Sewell ss; O'Neill c;
Brooklyn: Olson ss; J. Johnson 3b;
Griffith rf; Wheat If; Myers cf; Ko Konetchy
netchy Konetchy lb; Kilduff 2b; Miller c; S.
. Smith p.
The weather conditions are ideal
for baseball, clear and pleasant.
" FIRST INNING
Cleveland: Evans out, short to first.
Wambsgnss walked. Speaker out,
third to first, Wambsganss on second.
Burns out, short to first.
Brooklyn: Olson walked. Johnston
sacrificed, and' Olson was safe at sec second.
ond. second. Griffith hit to short who fum fumbled,
bled, fumbled, putting Griffith on first and Ol Olson
son Olson o nthird. Wheat singled to left,
Olson scoring. Myers singled over
first, scoring Griffith. Wheat on sec second.
ond. second. Mails now pitching for Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Konetchy out, pop fly to : sec second.
ond. second. Kilduff out, foul fly to right.
Two runs, 2 hits, 1 error.
. Cleveland: Gardner out fly to right;
Wood out fly to right. Griffith made
a great catch. Sewell out first to
pitcher, ,pitcher covering first.
Brooklyn: Miller walked. Smith in
an attempt to 'sacrifice flyed out to
pitcher, doubling .Miller at first. Ol Olson
son Olson singled to center. Olson out try trying
ing trying to steal second. 1 j
Cleveland: O'Neill out, ball hitting
first baseman's glove and glancing to
second baseman, who threw him out
at i first, pitcher covering first. Mails
out fly to center. Evans put second to
first. '. ': ;-- -"
v Brooklyn: Johnston out. second to
third. Neis, batting for Griffith, out
short to first. Wheat singled over
short. Myers out fly to short,
i FOURTH INNING
Cleveland: Wambsganss out, short
to first, great stop by Olson. Speaker
hit for two bases to left, who allowed
ball to get away. Speaker scoring on
the error. Burns out third to first
Gardner out third to first. One run.
one hit, one error. ;
Brooklyn: Konetchy walked. Kilduff
out on sacrifice bunt, pitcher to first.
Miller out fly to left. Smith out first
Cleveland : Wood fanned. Sewell
walked. O'Neill singled to center,
Sewell on second. Mails hit to short,
forcing O'Neill at second, doubling
Mails at first. A great stop by Kon Konetchy
etchy Konetchy of a low throw.
Brooklyn: Olson out fly to center,
Johnston fanned, Neis out pop fly to
Cleveland: Evans out fly to left.
Wambsganss out pitcher to first on
great stop by Smith. Speaker out
on foul fly to first.
Brooklyn: Wheat out four fly to
first. Myers singled to left; Konet Konetchy
chy Konetchy hit to second forcing Myers at
second, doubling Konetchy at first.
Cleveland: Burns out, fanned.
, Gardner out second to first. Wood out
second to first.
Brooklyn: Kilduff walked. Miller
out on sacrifice bunt pitcher to first.
Kilduff. on second. Smith fanned. Ol Olson
son Olson walked. Johnston out, short to
Cleveland: Sewell out at first un unassisted.
assisted. unassisted. O'Neill singled over short.
Uunamaker batting for Mails, Jamie Jamie-son
son Jamie-son running for O'Neill. Nunamaker
hit to third, forcing Jamiespn at sec second,
ond, second, doubling Nunamaker at first.
unie now pitctnng,
catching for Cleveland.
Brooklyn: Neis out, fly to left,'
Evans making nice running catch.
Wheat hit through short. Myers out
In Ten Years Our State has Increas Increased
ed Increased 2r3,677 in the Number of
w.cn n,.f n r,a
;tion of Virginia was announced this
. w increase of
. 7 n a n ,.t
Florida's population was announced
as 966,296, an increase of 213,67,7, or
28.4 per cent. t
INCREASE OF 28 PER CENT
Florida had a population of 752,619
in 1910, ranking it as 33rd most pop populous
ulous populous state in the Union. It showed
an increase of 224,077, or 42.4 per
cent, for the ten years ending with
1910. The numerical increase was
the largest in its history prior to the
present, census. Its largest relative
increase was in the decade 1850-60,
when the rate was 60.6 per cent. In
1830 when the first federal census of
Florida was taken it had a population
In area Florida ranked as 21st
state in 1910 with a land area of 54, 54,-861
861 54,-861 square miles, making its popula population
tion population average 13.7 per square tnile
compared with an average of 30.9
per square mile for the country as a
Florida was organized as a terri territory
tory territory in 1822 and appears in the fed federal'
eral' federal' census reports for the first time
in 1830. The population of the state,
while showing a substantial growth
during each decade, increased most
rapidly during the first three decades,
1830-60, than during the five decades
1860-1910. The rates of increase for
the first three decades ranged from
56.9 per cent to 60.6 per cent, while
the rates for the decades 1860-1910
ranged from 33.7 to 45.2 per cent.
Comparison of the rates of increase
for the estate with those for the Unit United
ed United States shows the state increased
more rapidly than the country during
every decade to the present time.
During the decade 1900-10, the rate
of increase for the state, was more
than twice that for the country as a
whole. The population of the state
in 1910 was more than twenty-one
times that of 1830, while that.for the
United States was only about seven
times the correspondent figure for
The record of Florida's population
Census Popu Popu-Year
Year Popu-Year lation
BRAVE SOLDIER BOY
Nelson Dosh, who enlisted when he
was seventeen, and served- with the
old Third Division in the biggest bat
ties on the western front, has receiv
ed; his victory medal. Some medal
for such a boy. On it are the follow
Aisne. ; s-
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M.j meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary. 1
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the, Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in tvery month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
i?ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
H. R. Luff man, Secretary.
pitcher, to first. WTieat on second.
Konetchy flyed out to center.
Cleveland: Evans out pitcher to
'first. ; Wambsganss out short to first.
The score by innings: R II E
Cleveland .. ..000 100 000 1 3 1
Brooklyn .. ..200 000 0002 6 1
Irrevocable Commitment by Republi Republican
can Republican Candidate of His Party to
Isolation of America
Des Moines, Iowa, Oct. 7 Speaking
here today Senator Harding came out
flatly for rejection of the League of
Nations covenant as now -" proposed.
bus accepting the democratic chal chal-enge
enge chal-enge to make the league as issue of
Brushing aside problems of clarify
ing reservations, Senator Harding
declared he would favor staying out
of the covenant as written at Versail-
es. "I do not want to clarify Amer
ica's obligations," he said; "I want to
turn my back on them. It's not inter
pretation but rejection J'm seeking."
Following are the names' of the
white women who have registered in
Precinct 1 since last Saturday noon:
Edith Williams. x
Neville P. Blackshear.
Effie M. Frazier.
Nellie H. Miller.
Susie Lou Ellis.
Mollie High Young.
Lula W. Clayton.
Josie B. Trantham.
Clara K. Hyndman.
Zula G. Snowden.
Alma C. 'Agnew.
Flora C. Todd.
Sidney H. Cullen.
Mary P. Baird.
Nettie H. Camp.
Leta C. Bennett.
Lou G. Smith.
Ellen M. Scott.
Evelyn McM. Lege.
Mallie L. Ditto.
Minnie Lee R. Carlisle.
Minnie Lee Carlisle.
Aurelie McA. Burgess.
Bertie May H. Dunn.
Daisy L. Hooper.
Elsie U. Parker.
Lillian E. Frost.
Lillie D. Hale.
Lina Pauline Hinton.
Mamie S. Gilmore.
Elizabeth W. Dewey.
Anna M. Davis.
Jessie H. Frederitzi.
Saloma S. Carter.
Hattie C. Roberts.
Nettie V. Collins.
Elizabeth R. Foy.
Anna S. Jones.
Susan D. Sanders.
Mattie B. Russell.
Daisy W. Russell.
Nan S. Martin.
Sallie M. Wolff.
Maude R. Bitting.
CLOSING THE CONVENTION
Houston, Oct. 7. Joint memorial
services, election of officers and the
selection of thenext meeting place
late today were the chief matters on
the program of the Confederate re reunion.
POSTAL TELEGRAPH COMMERCIAL CABLlES
7 Jmk 64 ATLANTA GA Oct 2 1920.
Spencer-Pedrick Mtr Co.,
We authorize you to say to prospective customers that should
there occur any reduction in the list price on 1921 models
prior to May first nineteen twenty-one will refund to every
purchaser during that period the amount of such reduction.
Our company will make special newspaper announcements.
BUICK MOTOR CO.,'
KINO, Branch Manager.
SPENCER-PEDRIGK MOTOR CO.
Is Speaking Today to Kentucky Peo
ple at Democratic Stronghold
Elizabethtown, Ky., Oct. 7. Gov
ernor Cox resumed his speaking tour
here this morning, beginning a cam
paign that will last practically until
election day. Speeches will be made
in several other Kentucky towns to today,
day, today, after which the candidate will
address a big mass meeting in Nash
ville, Tenn.,- tonight.
A great many friends a gathered
Wednesday afternoon at the home so
long occupied by David Gamble to
pay the last respects to their friend
many years. Rev. C. W. White
spoke words of consolation and hope
to.', the bereaved .ones, comforting
songs -were sung and then the body
was carefully laid to rest in Green
David Gamble was 77 years old. He
came here from Peterborough, Can
ada, with his wife and children over
thirty years ago, and has been a good
citizen and upbuilder. He has been
almost stone deaf for almost a quar quarter
ter quarter of a century; notwithstanding, he
was a skilled builder and contractor,
and has done a great deal of honest,
substantial work in Ocala and vicin vicinity.
ity. vicinity. Mr. Gamble leaves his sorrowing
widow and three daughters Mrs.
Jerry Burnett of Ocala, Mrs. Roland
Marsh of Sanford and Mrs. J. T.
Jones of Williston, besides a number
of grandchildren. By all he leaves
be was sincerely loved and deeply
PATCHED UP A TRUCE
WITH THE POLES
Lithuanians Will Await Arrival of the
Riga, Oct. 7. Hostilities between
the Poles and Lithuanians have ceased
pending the arrival of the allied mis
sion which will attempt to settle the
trouble, it was announced at Polish
SUGAR IN NEW YORK
AT ELEVEN CENTS
New York, Oct. 7. Sugar made a
new low record today when refiners
reduced the price one cent to eleven
cents per pound for refined granulat
ed. Raw sugar sold at eight cents,
HIRAM JOHNSON WILL A
SPEAK FOR HARDING
New York, Oct. 7. Senator Hiram
Johnson will leave California Satur Saturday
day Saturday to begin his eastern speaking
tour in the. interest of Senator Hard Harding.
ing. Harding. ;V.
Take a dozen fried oysters home.
You can get them at Hunter's They
will stay hot. 6-4t
CLARENCE H. MACKAY, PRESIDENT
morning. The -cause of the
Public Meeting Will be Held in the
Marion County Courthouse
A public meeting will be held in the
courthouse, Ocala, Friday night at 8
o'clock, for the purpose of hearing
addresses by members of the Florida
state highway bonding committee,
The question as to whether the state
shall amend its constitution to permit
the legislature to issue bonds for a
svstem of state highways, is one of
the most important issues before the night the post will give a masquerade
people in the coming November elec- ball. It was decided that a formal
tion, whether one be for or against presentation of the victory medals on
the amendment. The advocates of the that day would not be attempted. The
bond issue will present their case Fri- members of the post feel that ar ar-day
day ar-day night. Having bonded this last rangements could not be made to
summer Marion county is interested
in the state roads system.
Mr. F. O. Miller, chairman of the
bonding campaign committee, Mr. All
Harris of the editorial staff of the
Jacksonville Metropolis, and Mr. H.
H. Richardson, campaign manager,
will be the speakers at the meeting.
These gentlemen are now making a
speaking tour of the state in the in-
terest of the bond issue.
GEORGIA'S CUP OF
DISGRACE IS FULL
Tom Hard wick Nominated for Gov
ernor from a Once-Proud
Atlanta, Oct. 7. Election returns
from yesterday's run-off primary con
firmed the nomination of Thomas
Hardwick as the democratic candidate
for governor. Hardwick, a former U.
S. senator, was supported by Thomas
New York, Oct. 7 Chairman White
of -the democratic national commit-
tee, sam toaay ne aitacnea no sig-
nificance to the nomination of Hard-
wick for governor of Georgia. Hard-
wick is opposed to the League of Na-
F. II. TURNER
Mr. B. ,E. Turner, one of the Star's
most efficient nrinters. has received
the sad news of the death of his
brother, Dr. F. H. Turner -of Fred
eric, Wis. Dr. Turner was a skilled
and esteemed physician, and his place
in his home town will be hard to fill.
He leaves a wife and two children.
CARD OF THANKS
The thoughtful expressions flnd
many acts of kindness that have been
shown to us since the death of our
beloved husband, father and grand-
father have been appreciated and of
ereat comfort to us.
Mrs. David Gamble.
Miss Emeline Lillev.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Marsh.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jones.
See H. A. Waterman when in need
of men's and boy's wearing apparel.
We have the goods and everything
up to date. 7-2t
Something to sell? Advertise ft.
A Large Attendance Wednesday Eve-
ning A Ball to be Given on the
Night of Armistice Day
The meeting of the American Le-
gion last night was well attended,
The post requests the press to extend
its thanks to all those in the city and
county who so generously assisted
with the fitting up of the club rooms
and with the entertainment and ex-
ercises incident to the opening of the
quarters last month. On Armistice
J give such a ceremony the dignity that
lit should have.. A committee has
been appointed to consider a proposed
Legion Day at the coming Marion
I County Fair.
J The executive committee of the post
J has approved the rules for the club
1 rooms as drafted by the house com-
J mittee, and this latter committee will
J take steps looking to the fullest use
lof the rooms by the legion members.
Visiting legionaires from other points
are extended the privileges of tne
SALMON HAS MAC SKINNED
American Conscientious Objector Out-
starves the Irishman
Washington, Oct. 7. Benjamin
Salmon of Denver, a conscientious
objector, confined to Saint Elizabeth s
military prison here, has been on a
hunger strike since July 15th, when he
was admitted. Salmon is kept alive
solelv bv nartlv successful attemnts
t for-ihle feeding. Todav is the
eighty-fourth day of his fact, and it
found m seeking release through
y,avMa r0rnr.a nmceedino-a.
.,.owt7 v kcttt niv
I London, Oct. 7. The condition of
Lord Mayor McSweeny remained un-j
changed on the fifty-six day of his
MANY ALIENS ARE
COMING fO AMERICA
New York. Oct. 7. Ellis Island,
melting pot of the world, is boiling
as never before, with the greatest
flood of immigrants in history pouring
into it. .Millions more are clamoring
at Europe's exits, -anxious to come to
America and Congress will be pressed
to quickly enlarge both the physical
plant and working force on the island
ko more n double its present size,
according to immigration vommis
sioner Frederick A. Wallis.
Smce early last summer, aliens
have been entering America's front
dcor in unprecedented numbers. The
problem of housing them until they
can be admitted to, the country has
become painful to all parties concern-
i T ii 1 j 1 : : 4.
I utairJeu ior investigation uau w sip
j101 as tne noors, Dencnes
The tide is certain to become great
er with each passing month. Com
missioner Wallis felt assured. Steam
ship operators informed him their
are booked to capac
,11 10 4.1 1 J
1 'PrrmPTi.W fViA onrnmissinnpr nV-
I ed the aliens why they left Lurope.
Y Most of them replied, Mno money, no
I eat," he said. Many Italian farmers
declared they quit their native soil
Xi I because of the danger from explos-
j; J ions when plowing in former battle-
, 1 Added to the prospective influx of
I immigrants from the countries of the
I fit i ;n? m
war ames, win oe minions m irom
Germany who, as soon as the way is
t I clear, will seek passage to America,
J the immigration authorities have
J:Jbeen informed by reliable and of2cial
The immigration m the
future will be limited only by the
J J capacity of the vessels," Commission-
er Wallis said.
Aliens who are refused admittance,
I and the percentage of rejected ones
J I has increased greatly since before the
I war, are returned to the port from
I. 1 wmcn tney came at tne expense 01 tne
I steamship companies Most of those
I admitted to America are poin? to the
I industrial centers, but many of those
I admitted are flocking to the rural
I? j districts and farms, the commissioner
III TTTFSAPFAKF AND OHIO CRASH
Huntington. W. Va.. Oct. 9. R. D.
ijWomack of Hinton, engineer, and C.
ljH. Curley of Staunton, a postal clerk,
:l: vere killed and one passenger injured
Jftjwhen Chesapeake & Ohio train No. 5
w 4 wiK I if r M 1 1 i I l All; I. wi rail w
OCALA CVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1920
Published ETerjr Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY COMPANY-OCALA,
OCALA, COMPANY-OCALA, FLORIDA.
It. K. Carroll, President
P. V, UBTcasoed, Seeretarjr-Treamirer
J. II. lieajanaia, i&dltor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.; postofriee as
econl-clas3 matter. : i
Baalaeaa Office ... ..... .PI re-One
Editorial Department Two-Sevea
Society lieporter .......... .Five-Oae
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all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise cred'ted In this paper and
also the local news -published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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COMMIT TOESE TO MEMORY
Florida Democratic Presidential
Electors '" :
Charles E. Jones
J. G. Sharon
P. W. Corr
W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells
In the hurly-burly of politics, Jet
us t.ot forget to work for the fair.
A prominent and well-posted citi citizen
zen citizen says that our ; city council is af afflicted
flicted afflicted with too much harmony. Won Wonder
der Wonder what he means.
The city registration books are now
open, and the lady voters had better
go to the clerk's office and register.
There is no regular city election until
next fall, but there will very likely
be one or two special elections', and
the women will surely want to take
part in them. V :i,
Harry Stilwell Edwards of Macon,
a clean and patriotic man and an au author
thor author of national note; offers himself
pt the people of Georgia as a. candi candidate
date candidate for the place Tom Wat3on ex
pects to fill in the United States Sen
ate. Harry is wasting his time.
Georgia must take- its dose of castor
; Some-of the leaders among the la ladies
dies ladies are disposed to resent the con continuous
tinuous continuous demands made on them to
jeister and induce other women to
register; They say;, and truly, that
a disproportionate amount of work
has peen expected of them. It is a
fact that if all the democrats in the
county had worked as vigorously and
faithfully as a small; bunch of Ocala
women,, white supremacy in the coun county
ty county would not now be endangered.
Mr. Ed. L. Wartm&nn of Citra, who
was here a day or so ago, was telling
about the state's higher educational
institutions, which are crowded this
year, and could iak6 in many ,. hun hundreds
dreds hundreds more of s scholars than they
have if they had more teachers and
lodging rooms. Mr. Wartmann, the
senior member of the board of con control,
trol, control, thinks about Florida's state uni university
versity university and colleges all the time.
We judge by the number of their
names we have printed that most of
the white women in Ocala have regis registered.
tered. registered. We suggest that all democrats
who have time and autos go out in
the country during the next two days
and he! f ; take women in 1 out of the
way places to the registration officers,
either in Ocala or their own precincts.
It's a long1 way from many a little
home in the country to the nearest
. Dr. W. P. Wilson, the colored
physician, a leader of his race and
generally' respected by the whites
who know him both as a man and a
skilled' physician, told the Star the
other day that he thought the reports
cf political meetings in churches and
lodge rooms were exaggerated, but
that he would investigate and if he
found truth in the charge that he
would do the best he could to have
the practice discontinued. -L The best
thing that the colored people can do
in this matter is to follow the ex example
ample example of the white people and hold
their meetings in the open. Nobody
will fry to break up their schools and
as long as they don't use incendiary
and threatening language, nobody
will interfere with their meetings. If
they were persecuted and bullied, we
should not blame them for meeting in
closed houses and posting sentries,
but they will not be treated that way
in this County.
, Useless aggravation is bad policy
in war, business and politics. There
is considerable friction in Duval coun county
ty county between the races, and an open
clash on election day is feared. Of
course, the responsible people of both
races wantto avoid any trouble, but
the hotheads are likely to turn them themselves
selves themselves loose without .warning. Whites
and colored should do their best to
avoid trouble, but the whites should
not need to be reminded that the most
i3 expected of them. Our opinion
on this subject is stimulated by a
cartoon -in the last issue of the Ob Observer,
server, Observer, Charlie Jones' paper. It shows
two ugly and grotesquely dressed
negro women discussing political af affairs,
fairs, affairs, while in one corner is a copy
of the negro edition of the Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. The cartoon is exactly intend intended
ed intended to stir up ill-feeling, i We I doubt
that the artist could have found any
originals to'draw it from in Florida,
so he must, have drawn it from a dis distorted
torted distorted imagination. What is the use
of printing such things ? Jones is al always
ways always attacking the Times-Union, but
that paper has never done anything
to make trouble between the races.
Belleview, Oct. 6.- Mr, Tom Hames
returned home last week from Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C:
: Mr. Kidd, Mr. Tarboro and Mr.
Spencer have returned, from a very
pleasant auto trip on the east coast.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville were in town a few days last
week. .: -: -" V
Mr. Farlow and Mr. Spencer return returned
ed returned to their home in High Springs. N.
C, last Thursday. ;
The Philathea class held a business
meeting at the Baptist church last
Thursday afternoon for the purpose
of reorganizing and electing officers
under the leadership of their teacher,
Mrs. I. I. Strong. Nine young ladies
are enrolled and the officers are as
follows: President, Miss Marjorie
Merrill; vice president. Miss Eleanor
Abshire; secretary and treasurer,
Miss Minnie Tremere.
' The Baraca class has' also reorgan reorganized
ized reorganized its' class and is doing good work.
The officeres are president, Freeman
Hames; vice president, Ernest Nott;
treasurer, I. I. Strong.
Rev, Martin of Island Grove,
preached at the Baptist church Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning, but was unable to fill
the appointment ? Sunday evening on
account of the illness of his wife.
Miss Ruby N. McClendon left for
Jacksonville Sunday after spending
two weeks with her mother, Mrs.
Revs. Lawhon and Tredwell of
Jacksonville are in town for a few
days. They held preaching services
and conference at the Methodist
church Monday evening.
The B. Y. P. U. held a business
meeting at the home of Mrs. I. I.
Strong Tuesday evening.
. The Belleview ,t Civic League will
give a dance at the chub house next
Friday night, Oct. 8.
.-Mr J.vF, Hames is attending the
Masonic : meeting in Kissimmee this
The wide-awake social committee of
the B. Y. P. U. announced a wienie
roast to take place at Converse's dock
at Lake Weir Friday nighty Oct. 1st,
leaving Freeman's comer at 7:30.
News travels fast and donations came
in faster. At the appointed time six
cars loaded with active B. Y. P. U.
workers and their friends were ready
for the fun. ; At the lake some of the
boys built a great bonfire which
others cut stakes for roasting the
wienies. Rolls, mustard and pickles
were served along with : hot coffee.
After the expenses of the affair were
cleaned up $1.50 remained to be turn turned
ed turned into the treasury. Owing to the
great number of social "affairs this
week the B. Y. P. U. will not enter entertain,
tain, entertain, but watch the blackboards down
town for their announcement for next
&SalU Eyes often fal1 below
7?5tne maximum efficiency
f which they, are capa capa-.Sce.
.Sce. capa-.Sce. ble without the person
.wfcv being aware of it.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
FYLES: a: PEIiKIMSTr
FEseral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night
W. A-;. TENSMAN
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526. OCALA
Wednesday night, as lone and dreary,
We operated, worn and weary,
On the 'stiff est old typewriter that
e'er came down from days of yore,
There came a gentle rapping,
A mild, persistent tapping ?
as ox same one ugnuy rayyiug upvm
, our office door.
. Said door was out of sight and as
we thought it was unlatched we con concluded
cluded concluded that it was Poe's raven, and
as we never did have any use for that
bird we decider! to let him stay out
side. But directly as the gentle taps
continued, we heard more gentle and
also more musical voices, and looking
around the corner of the 'table we
saw smiling at us thru the glass, the
Misses Ellie and Minnie Tremere.
That cou Die is alwavs as welcome as
the flowers in May, so we hastened to
open the door and let them in. With
them came three other young folk,
two of whom were blushing and one
wasn't. The blushers were Mr. and
Mrs. H. -C. Harrell. just married two
hours before, and the stalwart young
man who seemed to be guide, phil philosopher
osopher philosopher and friend, was Mr. Joe Marshall.
The entire party was from Belle Belleview,
view, Belleview, where, at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Baxter, Miss Dorothea Goldie Baxter
was married at 8:30 p. m. to Mr.
Harry C. Harrell. The bride is a
petite and pretty young lady, who
came here with her parents two years
ago. The groom is one of our live
young farmers Rev. Lawhon officiat officiated."
ed." officiated." The lively youner friends of the
newlyweds intended to give them a
shivarree, and the younsr folks, ac
companied by the Misses Tremere and
Mr. Marshall, immediately after the
wedding, jumped into an auto and
burnt much gas, dodging around on
the network of roads between here
and Belleview, and finally rounded
themselves up in the Star office where,
after once getting in. they were safe.
They did not stay long, however, but
autoed off into the darkness. We
hope they arrived home all rieht. but
wouldn't be surprised if they found
the shivarreers sitting on the door
step. A shivarreer is one of the most
persistent birds that sings. ;
P. S.: At 12:30, just as we were
going to hit the hay, the phone rang,
and the doleful voice of C. A. Tre
mere at Belleview informed us that
the shivareers had captured his house
and were making everything but
music. They seemed disappointed
about something he said. The newly newly-weds
weds newly-weds had not shown up. We told him
to tell the rioteers that their victims
had been here, and if they (the
rioteers) were not too tired for them
to come on up here, and serenade us.
Best patent, flour, plain or self-ris-
ing, J2,lbs. $1. 24 lbs. $1.90. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. 5-3t
Use "Goodnight" and then "jro to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig'a Drug Store.
Moss Bluff, Oct. 6. We are glad to
see some cool weather, and it has
started the tourists to coming south
Letters have been received from sev several,
eral, several, stating they will leave in a. few
days for Florida. ;
Mrs. S. A. McKinnev was the first
white woman here to register.
Kev. J. C. Boatwrieht of Anthnmr.
has for several years been pastor at
the Harmony Baptist church at Elec Elec-tra,
tra, Elec-tra, but he resigned Sunday. We re regret
gret regret parting with our good pastor,
but wish him success wherever he
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Grio-o-s stnA
little daughter, Martha motored to
banford Thursday last. Mr.
returned Sunday but Mrs. Griggs and
little daughter expect to spend the
winter there. I
The friends of Olive ) Griggs are
glad to see her out aeain after aewril
days of illness.
Messrs. Kurl and Snowden of Tpq.
burg were visiting in our midst Sun
Cleve Martin and Alvin Squires left
Wednesday for Mount Verde where
they will attend school this winter.
Messrs, Sidney and Dan Fort were
callers in Ocala Saturday.'
The farmers who have crons on the
rich Muclan farms are busy this
week gathering them.
Miss Vernice Martin returned home
Sunday last frim Tampa.
Gerig's Drug S,tore has instituted
USEP. CAS EAKGAIIPJS-
1 Rambler Speedster ,...$230
1 Dodge Touring $450
1 Overland 90, Touring......... $650
1 Ford Touring Car ..$300
1 Ford Touring Car .......... .$300
1 Reo Touring ............... .$500
1 1918 Maxwell Touring........ $325
1 Reo Speedwragon Truck Practly New
1 Ford Truck ........$250
1 Ford Truck $275
F. C tQ N D (I N, Overland and Willys-Kniflkl Cars
STEPHEN W. SHEPH ARD
V On the morning of the 5th inst. Mr.
Stephen W. Shephard passed away at
sparr at the ripe old age of 81 years.
Mr. Shephard was born at Sutton,
Canada, July 5th, 1839. He moved to
Vermont in his boyhood days, where
he spent most of his life. He met
and married Miss Marv Saunders im
1864. Mrs. Stephens passed away in
1894. This union was blessed with
two children, a son and a daughter.
The daughter is Mrs. Marv Sher
wood of Sparr. Mr. Shephard came to
Sparr five years ago with his dauffh-
ter and her family and has since re
" Mr. Shephard left the glorious tes
timony that he was ready and pre
pared to go. He leaves a daughter
and three grandchildren at Sparr,
besides many relatives in Vermont, to
mourn his death. May the Lord pour
healing ointment on their bleedinsr
hearts and help them to realize that
the Good Shepherd leadeth and it is
well and that all things work to
gether for good to those who love the
Lord. The Lord gave and the Lord
hath taken away; blessed be the name
of the Lord.
The remains were laid to rest in
the Anthony cemetery. The funeral
services were held at the Sherwood
home at Sparr, Rev. J. C.'Boatwright
of the Baptist church officiatine. The
pall bearers were J. E. Thomas, J. L.
urantham, W. Luff man, D. O. Riker,
J. W. Luff man, J. N. Simmons. Mr.
Shephard was a man who practiced
the golden rule.
Wealth is found in friendship true,
treasures in a heart of gold. J. N. S.
Summerfield, Oct. 5. The box
party given by the boys and girls for
the benefit of their basket ball and
baseball teams was a great success.
The proceeds amounted to about $90.
Mrs. J. W. Fant and little son, J.
W. returned home last week from the
hospital in Ocala.
Mr. J. T. Carlton accompanied by
Mr. McMillan left Monday for an ex extended
tended extended trip through the towns' and
places of interest in the southern
part of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lyles and little
son Clark returned home Friday from
Gainesville, Ga. The little fellow is
improving rapidly and gaining his
former strength very fast. v
Mr. R. L. Clyburn accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Kathleen Clyburn
and Miss Lillie Brown attended the
Baptist Association in Bushnell last
Mr. Arthur Brown, who has been
acting as relief agent here for the
past month' in the absence of Mr. H.
C. Groff, has accepted a position in
Waldo for a short time before he and
Mr. T. K. Clyburn start on their ex extended
tended extended trip to New York city.
Mr. Tom K. Clyburn of Waldo at attended
tended attended the box party eiven b.v the
school Friday night. :
Mr. Ed Collens, who has been in
Detroit, Mich, during the summer,
returned home Monday to spend the
winter with home folks.
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
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
T IS) fix IT.
O. So L. vs. MIUlslbiinFcii
HunteF Park, 4:00 P. .M.
fM:--'--Z:-'Z'- -C-- O -w
Having purchased Mrs. Bostick's
stock of Millinery and moved it to
my store, I desire to state that in the
future I will handle the same lines,
consisting of Criterion Hats, Gage
Hats and Gossard Corsets and Bras Brassieres,
sieres, Brassieres, along with the other lines that
I have handled in the past. We now
have the choicest selection that has
ever been seen in the city, and cor cordially
dially cordially invite the ladies to inspect it.
Style Hat Shop
REN A SMITH
105 S. Main St., Ocala, Fla.
i't.-VMVj .-w-. .: K'-- w
FROTEGTION and GQMFORT
; V IN SUNSHINE OR STORM
TENTS, Awnings, Tarpaulins, Boat Tops, Ship
Awnings, Covers, Bags and all kincis of canvas
v articles to special order. Light and Heavy Heavy-Canvas,
Canvas, Heavy-Canvas, Flags, .Bunting, Wagon Umbrellas, Camp
.Furniture, Life Preservers, Waterproofing, etc ...
1IML 0RBEBS SOLICITED
; Jacksonville Tent and Awning Co.
s All state and cocnty. licenses due
October 1st, 1920. Any one doing
business without license after this
date subject to double tax.
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.
FLOORING FOR SALE
Just received, carload Martel Ito. 2
flooring at reduced prices; $4G per U.
John Thomson. 2-t
Apalachicola oysters at Hunters.
They are fine. 64t
X v.:.i-; V.'..' :
STOP EE All aEQ 1
Raising -the Family- After Pa s bluff
) .Noo fcOH SOU
CfVt-V. ON I
INTrRNATiONAL CARTOON CO.N V.'
we are, noi tgoinu to take any cnnoffS'
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1920
You Have a Right I
to expect a saving when you pay CASH and carry
home your own groceries. We guarantee you that
saving from credit store prices, besides courteous 2
treatment and highest quality groceries for your
money. We carry a fresh line of merchandise at all
times. Give us a trial. As a special inducement .1
we offer for FRIDAY and SATURDAY Only, Oct. 8lh and Sih;
3 pounds Evaporated Peaches for $100 ;
'3 pounds Apples .25
2 pounds Black Eye Peas 25
5 pounds Compound Lard 1.00 I
4 bars Clean Easy Soap .25
DANCING CLASS TO OPEN O. H. S. VS. HILLSBOROUGH
Cash and Carry
' ABBOTT &
7 N. Magnolia St.
The' advertisements are
more than type cmd talk
The reason that the world is so much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable and convenient a place nowadays, is because ad advertising
vertising advertising has made it possible for merchants i and
manufacturers to tell you what they have to offer,
without waiting for the news to spread by word of
The advertiser has been able to tell many people at
once about his goods. In this way he can sell a great
many more articles in a given time and therefore
more cheaply. Because of advertising it has been
possible to invent, deyelop and market countless ar articles
ticles articles of comfort that you now think of as necessi-
ties, which some years ago even the wealthy could
not have bought. It would not have paid to make a
few to order.
The advertisements are something more than type
and talk. "They are a daily service your paper fur furnishes
nishes furnishes you in additon to the other important news of
? New, Goods
MARKET and GROCERY
' Phone 243
The Store ol .Quality
ITfl?!?. 4B USSSSt rfSSi PSS jRBh
proof li OLvMQaLs
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotttfn, Automobiles, Etc
10NG DISTANCE HQ V1KG
MOVE, PACK, SniP
piakos n A nn A RP
m a y w w
THE WIMBE HOTEL
W JACKSONVILLE, ELORID A
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for, a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to non '.-',...
RODEHT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
The real young folks as well as the The first game of Ocala's football
older ones will be much pleased to season is to be played on the home
know that Miss Callie Gissendaner field against one of the strongest
will open a dancing class for the teams in the state. Last Saturday
winter. Until further arrangements Tampa s aggregation romped over
can be made, Miss Gissendaner will Summerlin Institute to the tune of 18
give instructions at the home of her to 0. The Ocala men have been hard
friend, Miss Meme Davis, which is at work for the past month and they
admirably adapted for dancing. vow the people of Ocala are going to
Classes for children will be held on have an opportunity to see one of the
Mondays and Thursdays from 4 to 5 scrappiest games ever pulled off in
o'clock in the afternoons and for this section. There were only two
adults the same evenings from 7:30 to men left from the regulars of last
8:30 o'clock. Miss Gissendaner will season, Capt. George Leak, who holds
open her dancing class Monday,, Oct. down the pivot position and Harold
11th, and she will be glad to teach Smith, the full back. y
any desiring lessons.' -.
Every one in Ocala knows what a j
wonderful little dancer Miss Gissen-
daner is and as she is loved by all for Rev. Luther B. Bridgers, D. D., of
her bright and attractive manners, j Gainesville, Ga.. will assist the pas pas-her
her pas-her friends are prophesying a big sue- jtor, Rev. C. W. White in a revival
cess for her. at the Methodist church beginning
November 8th. A large chorus is be-
A GOLDEN WEDDING
On the evening of September 29th,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Priest celebrated
their golden wedding anniversary.
The immediate family of children and
grandchildren were present. They
arrived at' the home of t Mr. and Mrs."
Priest at Anthony late in the af ter ter-noon.
noon. ter-noon. :-
After spending awhile in social en enjoyment,
joyment, enjoyment, a bounteous feast which had
been prepared by the ladies of the
family, was partaken of. No neted to
mention' the goodness of this supper,
as it was truly a "feast of plenty" and
good things to eat. The menu con consisted
sisted consisted of meats, salads, fruit, etc., and
those cakes and pies which "couldn't
be beat.". ; vf.' -'
The "bride and groom" pronounced
the supper equally as good as their
wedding supper of fifty years ag;o.
After supper the guests gathered
around theiireplace (it was somewhat
cool for this time of the year) and
many pleasant remarks were ; made,
and present day topics discussed. The
occasion was happily informal.
Gathered around the festal board
that evening were Mr. and Mrs. C.
C. Priest, their daughter, Fannie and
five sons, Walter, Lee, John, Clarence
and Edwin and their families. Very
pretty and appropriate presents were
received, which were displayed during
At a late hour the guests departed,
wishing Mr. and Mrs. Priest many
more happy anniversaries;
Mr. and Mrs. Priest have lived on
the place which they now occupy for
the past fifty years, with no changes,
a record rarely maintained. AH but
one of their children also- reside at
STATE UNIVERSITY CHOSEN
FOR FEDERAL HEALTH WORK
ing organized to assist in the music.
The University of Florida has been
chosen by the trovernment to be one of
the educational institutions of the
country to discover more effective
measures in promoting sex education.
In doing this wor kthe university will
receive assistance from the interde interdepartmental
partmental interdepartmental social hygiene board, in including
cluding including financial assistance.
It will establish a department of
social hygiene which has been design designed
ed designed primarily for the training of teach
ers, but. which is intended also to
reach every student m the institution.
Its curriculum will include courses
and conferences in informational sex
hygiene and its direct personal group
applications. Due and tastful empha
sis will be placed on the seriousness
of venereal diseases, their causes, car carriers,
riers, carriers, and means of prevention.
, In doing this work as a feature of
its campaign to control venereal dis diseases,
eases, diseases, the board has taken the position
that education as a means of prevent preventing
ing preventing these diseases should be developed
not by, placing special and dramatic
emphasis on the subject, but by giving
it normal consideration and studying
it in its proper relation to other di divisions
visions divisions of hygiene. It believes that
the greatest amount of good can be
achieved through preparing the class classroom
room classroom teacher as thoroughly in general
hygiene as he or she is prepared in
English or mathematics.
It is with, these principles in mind
that the government through the in interdepartmental
terdepartmental interdepartmental social hygiene board
proposes to assist any state in' the
Union to establish in one of its state
normal schools, state colleges or state
universities that trains teachers a de department
partment department of hygiene that will reach
every prospective teacher in training
m the institution.
Florida's state university enters
upon this new work this fall.
Pelicious banana splits served at
the Court Pharmacy. 5-3t
Visit the most sanitary market and
grocery store in town. We will ap appreciate,
preciate, appreciate, your patronage and give you
fresh goods and prompt delivery in
return. Cook's Market and Grocery,
N. Main St., Phone 243. 5-tf
Fellowship, Oct. 5. This little cool
spell makes a fellow think of hog
The farmers are busy making hay
while its not raining.
We are sorry to hear that little
Raymond Shearer had a relapse of
typhoid fever, but hope he will soon
be all right again.
Mr. G. W. Mills and family motored
lo Winter Garden Saturday to spend
a few days with relatives.
Miss Leone Brooks was the guest
of Miss Louise Crumpton Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. -'
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Pickett enter entertained
tained entertained their. young friends with a
dance Friday night. They tripped the
light f antasticHo the sweet strains of
music until the wee small hours and
then wended their way homeward.
All report having a pleasant time.
The young ladies of Fellowship and
Blitchton have organized a basket
ball team at Fellowship and expect to
get down to playing soon, and when
they get in practice they will chal challenge
lenge challenge other teams to play with them.
The ladies are very slow about reg registering.
istering. registering. Only three more days and
the books will close.
The neighbors met at Mr. E. M.
Petty's about two weks ago and with
help and teams gathered his corn.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Frink and Mrs.
II. E. Snowden left Tuesday in their
car for Largo and St. Petersburg to
visit relatives and friends for several
days.: 'i', -"
We are glad to report that Mr. T.
E. Carter and son, Falkner have re recovered
covered recovered from their sickness with
chill sand fever.
This scribe is certainly opposed to
state bonds. I don't feel that it is
right to make the counties which have
already bonded and built hard roads',
help other cdunties build hard roads,
when these counties would not build
or help build roads for themselves.
Neither do I believe it was right to to-make
make to-make middle and west Florida pay out
money to help south Florida to fight
citrus canker. I believe in justice to
everybody, but don't tax one section
of, the state to help another who will
not help themselves.
Mr. nd Mrs. L. H. Pillans and chil children
dren children of Ocala and Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Smith and children of Ocala were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith
SCHOOL OF VOTING
2 See Me
For all Classes of
: Stone, Brick, Wood :
; and Concrete
I Dj McCaskill I
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of
this week, at 3:30 p. m.; the legisla legislative
tive legislative committee of the Ocala Woman's
Club, Mrs. W. T. Gary, chairman, will
conduct a school of voting in the
circuit court room at the court house,
at which time speakers will address
the ladies and instruct them in the
art of voting. Mrs. Gary requests the
Star to state that any lady who de
sires to attend these meetings and has
no means of reaching, the court house,
will be provided with automobile
transportation from her home to the
court house if she will 'notify Mrs.
Gary or Mrs. H. C. Dozier, president
of the Woman's Club. All the ladies
are urged to attend these meetings, as
they will learn something of benefit
and interest to them.
A congregational meeting of the
members of the First Presbyterian
church will be held at the church, to
elect new oflicers, Sunday, October 17,
lyzu, by order of the session.
L. M. Murray,
Clerk of the Session.
Double recleaned seed oats and rve.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
PREVENTION OF INSANITY
Phone 446- 723 Wenona SL
The prevention of insanity as an
economical measure is being taken tip
and discussed all over the county and
in an impressive statement regarding
the advisability of such measures,
Dr. Daniel C. Campbell of the State
Board of Health, points out whereby
the legislative provision of a certain
amount of money for scientific re research
search research would be a wise and useful ex expenditure.
penditure. expenditure. Dr. Campbell has had wide exper experience
ience experience in this particular line of work
and is well versed in such matters.
He makes the following statement:
"Every big business concern has an
overhead expense. States and mu municipalities
nicipalities municipalities have overhead expenses in
the maintenance and personnel of the
state officials. State institutions are
necessary and the maintenance of
same costs a great deal of money.
Usually the money is applied in a
FACTORY PLANT FOR SALE IN OCALA
oa account ol Iale owner's destlL
Large three-story building, 30 x 90 with 40 x 40 one-story addition on
large lot. complete and ready for operation with boiler, two steam engines,
one 30-Hp. Westinghouse electric motor, eight cotton gins short and long
staple) cotton press, cotton carrier system with metal conveyors, velvet
bean huller and grinder, grist mill, new bolting mill (never been used) ele
vator, shafting, belting, pulleys, platform scales. Plenty room on lot for
expansion. Here is an opportunity to continue a business which has been
in operation for a great many years, now at a standstill on account of
death. For further particulars apply to
FRANK W. DITTO, Ocala, Florida, or
D. S. WOODROW, Ocala. v x
SHOPPING AT TOE U-SEItVE
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 takfi 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 boss.
You don't as much as havejto 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 i Eg;
Don't fail to get a basket.
Don't go to the cashier's counter unjil 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
Ocala House Block Ocala, Florida
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
way which shows tangible and eco economical
nomical economical and satisfactory results.
"In the United States at large it is
estimated that there are more insane
people in the different insane asylums
in the country than ther are students
in all of the colleges and universities
of the country. It is further estimated
that there are more insane depend dependent
ent dependent on charity and bounty of the dif
ferent state institutions than there
were officers and enlisted men in the
United States army in its pre-war
strength. It has also been accurately
estimated that the cost of maintain maintaining
ing maintaining the insane throughout the United
States is sufficient to build annually
six Panama canals complete in every
detail and pay for same.
"Florida like all other states has its
insane population to deal with. In
the modern light of scientific ad
vancement insanity is no longer re regarded
garded regarded as a disgrace but is classed as
a disease which in a great measure
i3 a preventable disease. We have
come to look upon the insane as sick
people, and with a characteristic
American sentiment have given them
every chanty that a noble and en
lightened public can bestow, and have
summoned to their aid all the instru
ments that medical science can sum
-rionaa nas an average insane
population of 1500 people who are
confined in the state hospital for the
insane at Chattahoochee. A very
large majority of them are dependent
eitirely for support for medical at attention
tention attention and for general care and'
treatment ; upon the resources finan
cially, of the state hospital.
. There seems to be indications to the
effect that the widespread manufac manufacture
ture manufacture of home made whisky which con contains
tains contains a dangerous percentage of dead
ly fusel oil is causing an increase of
cases of alcoholic insanity.
"As a business proposition, the
state is confronted with thu annual
expenditure of many thousands of
dollars for the care of those who are
insane. There appears to be no, well
organized effort or program to spend
money in scientific research for the
purpose of investigating the causes
and preventing at least a certain
number of cases of insanity occuring
in the state.
"The national committee for mental
hygiene and other agencies who are
interested in the insanity problem as
a nation-wide study are advocating
that the legislature appropriate ten
cents for each dollar that ii spent
for treating insane people for the
purpose of establishing a system of
scientific research and field investiga investigations
tions investigations with a view to reducing the
amount of insanity among the peo people."
ple." people." Cream puffs, chocolate eclairs, lady
J fingers, sponge cake and dougiinutg at
Carter's Bakery. i-2t
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1920
If yoti have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature thi3 morning, 65; this
Mr. E. J. Crook is a business, visitor
Full dress suits for rent. H. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher. 7-2t
The many friends of Mr. S. R.
Whaley will regret to learn that he
is ill.; ;
Apalachicola oysters at Hunters.
They are fine. 6-4t'
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins mo motored
tored motored to Lakeland today for a sev several
eral several days' visit, v
Apalachicola oysters at Hunters.
They are fine. 6-4t
Mrs. S. V. Thompson is at home
from ..a' pleasant vacation spent at
Barnsville, S. C, and Jacksonville. ;
Take a dozen fried oysters home.
You can get them at Hunter's They
. a -a ..i J J 1. V
will stay not. o-4t
Mr. C. L. Gamsby has returned
home from a ten days' business visit
to Jacksonville and other points.
Bananas, apples, peaches, grapes
California pears, avocado" pears
limes, grapefruit. Phone 218. W. A.
Stroud. No delivery. 6-2t
Leesburg was represented in the
city yesterday by Mrs. I. R. LeGette,
- "r- w
Mrs R. L. Fox and Mrs. u. ii. naw naw-kins.
kins. naw-kins. Our drinks are. all made from true
fruit flavors. Court Pharmacy. 5-3t
. Mrs. Walter Marsh has returned
from Zolfo, where she had a pleasant
visit with her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Golden ADfoles 10 cents a
pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No
Mr. C. E. Coody of Jacksonville has
arrived in the city to spend several
days with his wife at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Edward Tucker.
Drink at the Court Pharmacy. You
can always bet on a clean glass. 5-3t
Mrs. Annie Van Deman, of Ocala,
has arrived from Asheville, where she
has been summering, for a visit with
friends. Jacksonville Metropolis.
Full dress suits, collars and ties.
We can take care of you for the full
dress suit. H. A. Waterman, The
Messrs. J. W. Crosby and Alex
Mathews have just returned from a
business trip to South Florida in a
BAPTISTS WILL MAKE
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and son,
Clifton will return Saturday from a
three months' visit with Mrs. Rock Rocker's
er's Rocker's parents at Elizabethtown, Ky.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. -We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. W. K. Zewadski left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Miami to visit his son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Olaf
Zewadski for a week or ten days.
Grines Golden Apples 10 cents a
pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will meet tomorrow afternoon at 3:30
o'clock with Mrs. J. C. Johnson at
her home and a full attendance is
urged. ; -i
W. K. Lane, M. U Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 3 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf
The council convened in regular
session at 8 p. m. October 5th. Meet-
ing called to order by president pro
Boy's suits in latest styles, from tern. Members present:- Councilmen
$7.50 to $27 J50. H. A. Waterman, Thomas, Goldman, Simmons and
The, Haberdasher. 7-2t Winer. Minutes of last meeting were
" read and approved.
Mr. Louis W. Duva returned yes- Communication from L. T. Izlar
terday from a visit to his wife and asking to be allowed to insure the
daughter in Kentucky. He is looking Garford truck belonging to the city,
well and feels strong and spry read and upon motion of Mr. Winer,
enough to work a mule to death. ordered filed for information.
1 F. K. Powers appeared and request-
Pon't fail to visit the, Guaranteajed reduction in water bill. Matter re-
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every- If erred to citv manager.
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're! Request of Mrs. F. Henderly for
ighting for QUALITY not prices. f reduction in water bill read and upon
(motion of Mr. Winer referred to city
manaser to report on at next meet-
daughter, Alice Louise, after a two-1
weeks visit to friends m Belleview,i Petition from J. M. McDonald. S.
are the guests of Mrs. Whitesides I a. Moses and others calling attention
before returning to their home, in I to the hide house belonging to the
Columbia, S. C. I Ocala Exchange & Hide Co., stating
I same was a public nuisance and re requesting
questing requesting its removalwas read. It
of stationery in town. The Court I was ordered that the nuisance be
Pharmacy. 5-3t abated at earliest possible time.
, It was ordered upon motion of Mr.
Mr. W. D. Cam will address the Goldman, duly carried, that the bal-
meeting of ladies at the courthouse ance in the water works bond fund
this afternoon, instructing them in 0f $1440.19 and sewer bond fund of
the method of voting, Mr. R. L. An- $1026.76 be placed in the savings ac-
derson Jr. will be the instructor to- count in the bank,
morrow and the speaker for Saturday Regular monthly report of City
afternoon will be announced later. Health Officer Watt read and filed for
r 7 information.
yio fear of germs. when you drink Mr. Simmons as chairman of spec-
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf ial committee on purchase of truck
- reported the purchase of a Garford
The friends of Mrs. J. F. Pedrick tTVick from the Murphy Motor Co. for
will be glad to know that she is con- $3000. Mr. Goldman moved that re-
valescing after a several weeks' ill- port be accepted and that warrant
ness, and she and her daughter. Miss De issued to Murphy Motor Co. for
Madge Pedrick, will accompany Mrs. same. Motion was seconded and car-
Pe'drick's daughter to her home in ed, all members voting yea upon
Dunnellon to spend "several days. roj CB.
y Mr. Winer moved that matter ot
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee making body for said truck be ,left in
Jlotbing &. Shoe Company. Every- the hands of Mr. Thomas and Mr.
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're Marsh. r
3ghiing for QUALITY not prices, tf Communication f vom Burford, Hall
& Smith relative to payment on
Misses Abbie and Annie Munroe machinery referred to city attorney
and Mr. Robert Munroe returned last for reply.
week from their summer vacation gni of the Eureka Fire Hose Co.
spent at Syracuse, N. Y. Mr. Mun- for fire nose was ordered paid, all
roe's friends will regret to learn that members voting yea upon roll call.
he has been very much indisposed An ordinance prescribing the right
since his return. I hand right of way for all vehicles at
all intersections of the public streets!
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed 0f the city of Ocala and prescribing1
Store. 6-tf the- speed at which vehicles may be
-"" driven in said city, was returned by
Mr. F. K. Demetrie, a popular and head of department of justice approv approv-competent
competent approv-competent young salesman, who has eel, placed upon second reading, read
been with the Moses Grocery Com- and adopted by sections, placed upon
pany for some time, has gone to Mi- third and final reading and adopted
ami, to accept a position there. He Upon roll call, all members voting in
carried with him the good wishes of favor of its passage,
his Ocala friends, and a strong rec- Mayor Anderson recommended that
ommendation for efficiency from his the salaries of policemen be raised to
former employers. $100 per month as provided in the
. "" city's budget and that an extra man
The council didn't pass the ordi- be added to the force. It was so or or-nance,
nance, or-nance, but we put in the individual dered upon motion duly seconded and
service. Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf carried.
: The president of the council and
. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Wartmann have city attorney were authorized upon
issued invitations to an informal presentation of satisfactory deed for
dance to be given at their home, on Main street property to close the deal,
Fort King avenue the evening of the at price of $2500, all members voting
19th of October in honor of Miss yea upon roll call. 4
Caroline Harriss, who will be an at- The clerk was authorized to draw
tractive bride of the 21st. The invi- checks for amount due general fund
tation list includes the Martin-Harriss bv lieht and water fund and also
bridal party and a few of their un- amount due light and water fund by
married friends. I general fund as provided in city's
" r I budget.
.Best patent .flour; plain or self-ns-l Council thereupon adjourned till
ing,-' us ids. $1, Z4 los. ?l.yo. MAIM next regular meeting.
stkuut makmt. Phone 108. 5-3tI -
Nashville, Tenn.. Oct. 6. Eleven
million dollars for new buildings and
equipment will be spent on the educa educational
tional educational institutions owned bv Southern
Baptists during the next four years,
it is announced at the headquarters of
the organization here. Approximate Approximately
ly Approximately the same amount will be spent
during that period in lifting the debts
upon th5se institutions and increas
ing their endowment funds.
Of this building fund, $2,275,000
will go to what are known as the
South-wide institutions, including the
Southern Baptist Theological Semi
nary a$ Louisville, Ky., Southwestern
Eaptist Theological Seminary, Fort
Wortb, Texas, Baptist Bible Institute,
New Orleans, La., and Baptist Theo Theological
logical Theological Seminary for Negroes at
Nashville, Tenn. There will be ex expended
pended expended upon new buildings at the
Baptist colleges within the several
states comprising the territory of the
Southern Baptist Convention the fol following
lowing following amounts: 1
Alabama $275,000; Arkansas $525, $525,-000;
000; $525,-000; Georgia $450,000; Southern Il Illinois
linois Illinois $115,000: Kentucky $C0,O00;
Louisiana $400,000; Mississippi $575,-
000; Missouri $000,000; North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina $895,000; Oklahoma $300,000;
South Carolina $725,000; Tennessee
$530,000: Texas $2,250,0dd, and Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia $570,000.
Only one drink served in each cup
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Advertising builcis business.
GOOD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requinite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it .wil lalways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere,
where, anywhere, f
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c.; threelaaes, 50c; six times
75c.; one month. $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Two Jersey cows and
four grade heifers. These cows and
heifers have been bred to a thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred Jersey bull. C. V. Swain, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 2-6t
SEE ME QUICK If you want to buy
a nicely located, modem, seven seven-room
room seven-room house. S.. S. Savage Jr. 30-7t
FOR SALE-v-Fifty acre farm two
miles froni Ocala. Apply to owners,
-Collier Brothers. SO-tf
jj Suffer? m
Seaboard 'Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. xn
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa. 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa. 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa ....... r2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 1 :35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville,... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. 4:05 p. m.
Atlantic Vast Line
Leave for St. Petersburg. ." 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from-Jacksonville. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg. ..... .10:13 p.m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville . 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m
Leave for Jacksonville 6 :42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa. 1.25 p. m
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday ... .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m.
A i rive from .Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. J, B. Horrell are re receiving
ceiving receiving the congratulations of their
host of friends upon the arrival of
their' first child a fine eight-pound
boy born this morning at the hospital.
Sanitary paper cups used for all
drinks at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Mrs. David Richard of Fruitland
Park, Mrs. S. T. Rice of Martin, Mrs.
Lester Wheeler of Moss Bluff and Mr.
Carl Summers of Citra were Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday shoppers and business visitors in
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dantzler of Red
dick have come to Ocala to make their
home and are receiving a cordial wel welcome.
come. welcome. Mr. and Mrs. Dantzler's
daughters, Misses Fannie and Tillie
Dantzler, have for the past few years
made their home here, being4 student
nurses at the hospital. Mr. and Mrs.
Dantzler have rented part of the
dormitory, where they will be at
home to their friends.
Double recleaned seed oats and rye
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
FvVi-Ttr j i ?r
Dedzres This Lacy.
"I suSered for a long
KX J time with womanly weak weak-23
23 weak-23 ness," says Mrs. J. R
bimpson, ot 0 spruce "'"Ta
SL, Asheville, N.C. "I UXJ
tinaiiy got to the place
where it was an effort for KM
tne to go. I would have L3N
bearing-down pains in
my side and back es especially
pecially especially severe scros3 my
back, and down in my
side there was a great
yA oeax ox soreness, i was
nervous and easily tip- No
WANTED Several hundred bushels
Marion county seed cornr Send
samples of what you have to offer
and quote. Kilgore Seed Co., Plant
City, Fla. 30-6t
FOR SALE Wakefield cabbage
plants. Immediate shipment. Two
dollars per thousand. Florahome
Plant Co., Florahome, Fla. 30-St
LARGE Sweet guavas, $2 per six
basket crate, f. o. b., cash with
order. T. B. Snook Weirsdale,
MP ill I
FOR SALE County maps. Call or
write J. R. Moorhead,' 5-tf
FOR SALE OR RENT Two miles
from Ocala on Orange avenue, six six-room
room six-room dwelling, barn and 10 acres
of good hammock land; fruit and
shade trees. Write R. Q. Holleman,
510 23rd St., Columbus, Ga. 6tdly
FOR RENT One light housekeeping
apartment, at 239 Oklawaha avenue.
All modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. F. E. Proctor. 5-3t
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
Mickey says: "If your business
isn't worth advertising, advertise it
Best patent flour, plain or self -rising
12 lbs. $1, 24 lbs. $1.90; MAIN
STREET, MARKET. Phone 103. 5-St
Mr. Sybald Wilson is in the city for
a few days visiting his parents, after
which he will go to Tampa to make
his home, having accepted a position
a sporting writer with the Tampa
Take a dozen fried oysters home.
You can get them at Hunter's They
will stay hot. 6-4t
After a week's visit in the city on
professional business and r. guest at
the home of his nephew, Mr. J. W.
Dumas, Mr. T. F. Fay left yesterday
afternoon for his home in New York.
During Mr. Fay's, visits to Ocala he
has made many friends who hope he
will decide to locate permanently
Messrs. Edward Tucker and Paul
Simmons, the indefatigable promoters
in Ocala of Uncle Henry's tireless
goers and comers sometimes known
as tin lizzies are going to give a
banquet at the Harrington next Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Oct. 13, to a number of the
friends of the Ford and themselves.
Several distinguished visitors will be
present and the occasion will be one
of interest and enjoyment.
The many mends of Messrs. Robert
Tydings and Wayne TenEyck are
awaiting their return home to extend
congratulations upon their recent
success. Both these young men have
been in Macon, Ga"., all summer study studying
ing studying pharmacy and at their examina examination
tion examination before the Georgia state board
the other day they both passed with
exceedingly creditable records. Mr.
and Mrs. Tydings andMr. TenEyck
are expected : home the last of the
week. They are making the trip in
tne former's car.
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 R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
v i,r. xV .tint' t
r. ,.. rJc';.,.
R ID CROSS
h 1 V v
Hie Woman's Tome
I heard cl Cardui 2nd
deaded to use It." con- va
tinues Mrs. Simpson. "I
saw shortly it was bene benefiting
fiting benefiting me, so I kept it up
and it did wonders for
me. And since then I
have been glad to praise
Cardui. It is the best
woman's tonic made'
Y Weak women need a
tonic Thousands and
thousands, like Airs.
Simpson, have found
VJ Try Cardui for your trou-
FOR RENT Furnished apartments
for light housekeeping; till modern
conveniences; for adults only.Ap only.Ap-ply
ply only.Ap-ply to Mrs. William Sinclair, No.
20 Herbert St. 5-Ct
LOST In Mclver & MacKay's lot
Tuesday morning, a gold watch,
?rize 1G. Reward to finder by apply applying
ing applying to S. J. Dorsey, No. 1011 West
Adams St. 5-1 1
FOR SALE Practically new go-cart
with top.. Apply to Mrs. W. H.
Chambers, 216 S .Sanchez S. 5-3t
WANTED Position in store; two
years experience in general merch merchandise.
andise. merchandise. Can furnish references as to
character, also recommendation
from last employer. State salary.
JJox 203, Hernando, Fla. t 6-8t
WANTED Invalid wheel chair. Must
be in good, condition. Phone 189. 3t
LOST Collie puppy, strayed away
this morning. Finder return to
Mack Taylor, Auto Sales "Co., and
receive reward. 7-3t
NOTICE TO SCHOOL TEACHERS
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills hy having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoe3. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
I have four or five county schools
yet unsupplied with teachers. These
schools will pay from $75 to $100 per
month for six months. If there is any
lady in Ocala or the county who would
like to teach one of these schools, I
will be glad to give you further in information.
formation. information. If you have no certificate
and desire to. teach, I think I can ar arrange
range arrange for you to do so. Call office
phone 141 or residence phone 191 or
I will be glad to see you at my office..
29-6tdly-ltwky W. D. Carn. Supt.
Arrival and departure of f assener
irafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am
Ocala Chapter No 29, O E. S..
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of ea.-h
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
x The "Greatest Mother" concept whlc was visualised In the famros art
ipesttr used by tke American Red Cross in its secend war fuad campaign
'has had its symbolism adapted te the Red Cress werks of the post-war era
!aad will illumiaate the main poster to be used ia the Fourth Roll Call Novem November
ber November 11-25. This adaptation will bear, the title "Still the Greatest Mother ia
ithe World." Everyone Is familiar wren the original "The Greatest Mother ix
the World," the effectiveness of which has been shown in part by the fact
that It has furnished a synonym for Red Cross that has come to almost a
household term. More than any other symbol, except the red cross Itself, the
public has made it the trademark of the Americas Red Cross.
1:55 pm Jacksonville ,,
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:15 am Manatee-
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:0 rm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pra
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonvnie-GainsvilLe 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 cm
2:42 am StJetsbrg-Lakelartd 2:12 ara
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakelard 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilen-x
7.2. am DunelIon-Lkeland 11:03 pta
3: J." pn Homosassa 1:30 pra
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tusdnv. Thnrpdny. Sa tarda v.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made cn all co-
tract ork. Gives more and better j Ocala Ixdge No. 280, Benevolent
work f-r the money than any other j and Protective Order of Hlks, meets
contractor in the city. i f the second and four Tuesday eve-
't.s f2j earn month. Visiting breth-
OCALA fn?;,E NO. ZM. B. P. O. E.
Tenp9int Pen and Eversharp Pen-1 ren always welcome. Ledge rooms
cil, truly a writing team simply nn- i npstairs over TroxlerV and the Book
i v i r t .ShoD. 113 Main street.
writing excellence. For sale at the j C. Y. Miller, E. E
Court Pharmacy. 5-3t E J. Crook, Secretary.