The Ocala evening star

Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Porter & Harding
Publication Date:
Daily (except Sunday)
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text

5 f
3 t
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Wednesday; little change in tempera temperature.
ture. temperature. :
VOL. 26, NO. 245


or Ay a




THE Cllf

Lads from the City of Churches
Couldn't Stand Up to Boys of
the Town by the Lake

(Associated Prea)
Cleveland, Oct. 12. With only one
more victory needed to clinch the
world series championship, the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland players and fans are confident
today's game would be the last of the
series and it would not be necessary
to go back to Brooklyn for another.
On the other hand ff the battered
Brooklyn Nationals were in a des desperate
perate desperate fighting mood and: declared
they were not; yet beaten. Neither
manager was certain before time to
call the game who would pitch, but
Marquard for Brooklyn and Coveleski
for .Cleveland are believed the likely
selections. -f
" The Line'-Ups
Brooklyn : Olson ss ; SIheehan, 3b ;
Griffith rf; Wheat If; Myers cf ; Kon Kon-etchy
etchy Kon-etchy lb; Kilduff 2b; Miller c; Grimes
Cleveland: Jamieson If; Wambs Wambs-gsnss
gsnss Wambs-gsnss 2b; Speaker cf ; Smith' rf ;
Gardner 3b; Johnston lb; Sewell ss;
O'Neill c; Coveliski p.

Brooklyn: Olson the first man up,
went out on a fly 'to third. SheeMn
out, on fly to left. Griffith, first to
pitcher, pitcher covering base, who

failed to touch base. Wheat out, fly

to second.

Cleveland: Jamieson out to first un

assisted. Wambsganss put fly to left,
first b911 pitched. Speaker out, fly to
third. ;





To be Voted Nov. 2, and Instructions
' .How to Vote It
For the last two months, there has

McS weeny Seems Better Off Than He been much talk abut voting schools,

was Six Weeks I in which new voters, particularly the

women, have received instructions

about how to cast their ballots. What
ll. 1- f X 1 1 1 1

(Associated Press) ine wnne scnoois are Know, or

TWnn n,t Ma,mr Me. know, for they. are taught public-

, i i m. i t x a i.

Sweeny passed a restful night and his v-- tws ; "ve ulcir
riifmn ,nnA Mv.firt. schools to themselves.

H nf hi hnr,ror cfrikp stairi the iiiawMrjr ux. vubing in mis fetaur,

bulletin today. and other Southern states, is interest

ai1 counting the ballots -easv and cheat

Cork, Ireland, Oct. 12. Sinn Fein hnsr easy. Then as now a voter had

attacks on a motor lorry today re- to register and pay: poll tax. Just
suited in the death of one soldier and about there the similarity ended. The
the wounding of three others. At tickets were not provided by the

Ballindinderry two constables were J state but by the party or faction,
shot dead and three others badly sometimes by an individual. Each

wounded when the Sinn Fein ambush- party or faction had its own ticket.

. l A "i m

eo a pouce auvomowie. if, when the polls opened- one party

KILLED BY THE SINN FEIN I had no tickets printed, its adherents

Dublin, Oct. 12,--While attempting ccuienri vote, unless tney wroxe out

tn arrpst Sinn Fpinprs in Conntv on paper oi ine ngnt size tne

Meath today, two officers were shot names of their candidates, a thing

dead, one wounded and one civilian practically impossible to do. or what

ir0A f was but little more easy, secured tick

ets from the other side, scratched the
V m i m m t j

SUSPICIOUS OF ir.ames oi tne candidates ana wrote

PASQUALE'S STORY theirs m their place. At hrst, each
v ticket was generally headed with the

hlAnh Pfti;- lr,v J HtU party emoiem not tne democratic

Blakelv Couehliri is Yet donKey; ana tne repuinican eiepnam,

w i- .: t .. j xl

Alive I out tne democratic rooster ana tne

republican eagle. 1ms led to much


(Associated Press) 1 sharp ana some rougn woric men oi

PhiladPlnhia. Ort. 1 2-Although one party wouia sometimes get iqto a

----- t yv ill a 1 a 1 J

believing the story of smothering, to printing omce ana steal tne ticKets

death of the baby false the author!- 0T tne -otner, or noia tip a messenger



Oca la Democratic Finance Cora rait

teemen Smile .Widely as Hiey See
the" Dollars Roll In

- T

Last Night, and Cox Today is Chas Chas-,
, Chas-, ing Republicans in Illinois
and Indiana

(Associated Press)

i. Will be Held Thursday Night and

I p ud iiionaay. in came tiarvey viarK,i ..i.u

And when we boned him for a contri

bution he came thru with $2. By that The Marion County Board of Trade

time we had so much jack that it was meets in regular session Thursday

; ... ..j.Twin' one of our vest sockets, sol night at 8 o'clock. It will be the first

uct-.-xv. to unload on Treasurer meeting of the organization since the

mo en fa-Trf S Gary. Going to to his office, we met opening of the tourist season of 1920-mLl-I
Telephone Phillips, who handed over 21, and the opening meeting of a wm-
campaign at St Louis last jnight P contribution ter season that gives promise of be

rate toaay tne g?!" of Mr7 Phillips. Z the most strenuous that Florida
fthTch?efatpiI iiTSiS office we found ha! eve seen. The boards of trade
IS the Chiel topic 01 ms aaures&es on j tlt.ii:- fhrnncrnniit' tno st.atA arp murh pon.

tlis triD Muses rrany warfc-wa wue ow. fv::.T i V

ens, two aevotea teacucrs, hh ucu -7 r

CANADA AND THE mto their nanaoags ana excavatea a

U. S. IN CONTEST payso apiece, meir aonationa were p-a,

appreciated, for when a teacher gives a f""1"" l
a dollar it is equivalent to Johhdee work for the winter ;the Board of
StonyfeHer giving-a million. Trade at its meeting Thursday night
This morning, Treasurer Gary told will be asked to consider the staging
us of a mistake in the paper. Mrs. of a one day's membership drive, to
. w mm m.l4- imA Aimnifnfinn nil ttrhft

(Associated Press) IL. W Duval has given 5& instead 01 s M
- L 1 .'.!-- J- 1 Itirorii n n cnlicfon ir tno nrtvp nf Inst

m. j... 1- r.- 10 tv si vvp maicp to npr inc amenae non- "v v-""--

grerowt Arable with due humility. spring. The support of these new
lathered here today for what is de- Mr. Gary also informed us that a mes pn'1 rnn1T:ttp p
clared the greatest racing event held patriotic member of the Cash family There are several committee re re-or.
or. re-or. the American continent. Man o' had just come across with $5. And ports of imp
r- a.1 .- : ; TX70 uft tli inrii-honn of th Rntarv meeting, all of them on matters nav-

steed and Sir Barton, the Canadian Club today, because we were expect- -mg to do with proper provisions for
championmeet this afternoon for the mg to be called on to sing in about a the tourists and winter visitors.

championship and Hhe biggest purse minute, ne caugnt us oy tne coattan
ever off erpd. Wickford. owned bv and said that .George MacKay, $5,

George Long, also is in the race,' hav- Paul Simmons, $1. and.M. W. Lloyd,

in been entered last night. were to De added to tne patriotic


Greatest Racing Event on this Con
tinent Taking Place at t
Windsor Today


Hp MaV ronfiTiupH thp earoh fnH carrying tickets to a polling place

the body of Blakely Coughlin, kidnap- These tactics were not confined to the
Nnrristnwn habv whom f Aumist I South- they were practiced all over

. Pasquale confessed he killed after country, and showed lack of prin-

stealing the child from its parents' CJPie on DOin .51Qes- int -l"e oout"
bedroom at night. No trace of the voting ever since the beginning of
body has been found and it is believed e attempt to throw off carpetbag
the child still lives, rule has Deen a struggle to attain and

maintain white supremacy. 11 this

The members of .the "A" Club, a

Will's nanfls were trreasv and group of OCala's most attractive

WILL TRY IT ON A our coattail will have to go to tne "s t, a.
THE LIGHT WEIGHT pressing club. Oct. 15th at a pink tea. from 4 to 6
Come along, boys-and girls, the oclock at the residence of Miss Sue
Georges Carpentier and Battling Le- time is short, and Cox's Campaign JJoore one ofjhe memhen. for Miss

vinskv Meet Tonight in Committee surely needs tne couaterai. r .K y V 1

Jersey City Following are. the

Donations to Bate

member of the club, and a bride-elect

of the 21st of this month.

Brooklyn: Myers 6ut,short to first
Konetchy out third to first.; Kilduff
but, short to first.
Cleveland; Smith out second to
first. A pretty play by Kilduff. Gard

ner hit to third who threw wild to
first, Gardner going to second on the
error. Johnston walked.: Sewell out
fiy to right. O'Neill out, second to
first. '
Brooklyn: Miller fanned. GiHmes
singled through short. Olson hit" to
short who fumbled. Grimes on sec second,
ond, second, Olson on first. Sheehan hit the

ball toward second hitting Olson run

ning to second, and he was declared
out. Griffith out fly to right.
Cleveland: Goveleski fanned. Jam

ieson out pitcher to first on first ball.
Jamieson's line drive to pitcher hurt

his hand and time was called.. Wamby
beat out an infield hit along third

base line. Sneaker out second to

1 s

Brooklyn: Wheat singled to right

on the first ball, but was out trying

to make it a double. Myers out on

a bunt, third to first. Konetchy out,

fly to left.
Cleveland: Smith, out at first un unassisted.'
assisted.' unassisted.' Gardner singled to right.

-Johnston singled to right. Gardner

going to third. Sewell out fly to left.

Johnston stole second. Pitcher threw
wild to second to catch Johnston,
Gardner scoring. O'Neill out, fly to


- lAssociaiea rress; t t? T ,4nn

Jersey City, Oct. 12. Georges Car- j. d. McCaskill
pentier, a French war hero and Eu- w. T. Gary ...
ropean heavyweight champion, and j p phillins

Battling Levinsky, the American It tt Rpniimin

had not been done, each southern j lightweight champion, meet tonight in j. R. Owens ..

state wouia De a tract 01 poverty, ig- a 12-round bout. The contest is re- jj, a. Burf ord ............

11. Senator D. I norance ano insecurity, tne ireiana 01 garded as a try out for the French- JMrs. R. A. Burford

r.!n to see if he is a suitable oppon- j Miss Mary Burford .......
ent for Dempsey. IR. F. Rogers'

Barhev Snencer

UJi&lKJiLI 1U AVJt Nathan MftVO




"XX New York, Oct. 10

Washinft.nn. Oct.

TT T?letfhpr has hpen honored hv he- America, ten times worse off than Ire-

ing slated by Secretary of Treasury nd eYet has As soon as the

Houston as a member of the perma- aemocrats ootainea tne upper nana,

nent committee on rnmnii TiicaHrms 1 tney pegan Keeping tne negro vote

appointtd by the secretary of the deT by various expedients. One of

treasnrv nnrsuant f o resolntion of rnese was r'-v .pnnring tne names ux

the second Pan-American financial democratic candidates on a ticket
conference. Jacksonville Metropolis. Wlth a republican emblem at its head,

ana practicing various anmces to pui
i m m m m a 1

SFNATfiR TIARDTNfl ON tnese in tne nanas 01 tne negroes,

HIS WAY SOUTH j who could not read. 1 he republicans

partly balked this by instructing the

rerhaps After He's Been Here He'll negroes to vote only the tickets given

Not Pare Anv Mnr-e for 1 tnem Dy tneir wmte oosses. now-

. I -1. ii i a; l

his Front Porch 1 ever, at mat time, -party lines jvere

t. m 1 in ii. 11 i h wn ii injH.t-"! w 111 immii v 1111 iib

t : I J





The names of

more than 4500 commissioned officers

who paid the supreme sacrifice in the
world war will be enrolled in the na

tional memorial clubhouse to be erect

ed, here for living officers. Of this

number New York city will be repre-

HIS DAUGHTERS j. W. Hunter ..

Ocala Banner

Michigan Farmer Believed that Lifel ff. F. Yocum

Would be Too Bitter for

His Little Ones

(Associated Press)
Lansing, Mich., Oct. 12

Roop, a farmer near here, yesterday Itv. A. Wilds

choloroformed his two daughters, I Mr. James H. Hill

W. A. Knight

Cash ..
R. L.-Martin
W. K. Zewadski

Earl G. S, Scott

-V commissioned men. V
The club, of which Rear Admiral
Bradley A. Fiskeis president, used
-ftn the 'casualty report of the American


Expeditionary-Force as a nucleus for

(Associated Press) ties mere were respectame and pro-

Marion. Oct.. 1 2 Senator Hardme- gressive republicans, who had the

leaves today for an invasion of the confidence and good will of some dem-

Soiith, speaking tomorrow in Tennes- ocrara, wno.wouia scratcn tneir party
see. This it is believed will be -the tickets to put ur one or more repub repub-last
last repub-last speaking trip that will take him 1-can names, and i sonletimes there

away from his front porch. He will 1

speak in Kentucky, Indiana and Mis- vote xur pan, or au ruuuean
souri before returning home. candidates and would consequently

. m- j jl

OUR STATE DEPARTMENT m every large precinct, : democrats,

Ti TiPTTMTciTTr 1 unicnown to the -republican managers,

v I m m m m ti

would claim to be independents, wouio

w ... r .1 1 J

DUt tnrougn corresponuence wiui

K AO l .suave aujubout

1 AAC1UUS rouges, ousmess cuueems uu
ift'oft next of kin of 3500 officer dead as of-

vnv u.,u vu1 J vn DenDSW, 7 i.JJ I T V 1Q1Q Kafir, -,r,T,10Tr.OT,T-

; their bodies in the riverbed a short I jl L. Reynolds

distance from his home. He later sur- Mrs. J. R. Moorhead

Will son Spa I obtain a ticket or two in the morning,

an End nf RnUhvism counterfeit them and have the voting

" ----- I v mm m a m m f

pxaces smotnerea vnm tnern oeiore

. T A 1 t il

(Associated Press i noon, in a iew years, nowever, tne

Wnhinfrton. Oct.. 1 2Stat.P dpnart- democrats decided to depend on the

ment officials believe the end of bol- mitfracy f the negroes. They pre-

shpvism in nnsain i npr anrl u scribed by law that the ticket should

considering what will follow soviet be of an uniform size and style of

rule. The danger of anarchy and TyPe; 77cn Party symooi, ana iney

chaos these is said to be real.


ed by approximately 1000 names.

rendered to the sheriff. His wife is j. R. Moorhead 2.00

Believing that other

names are

ill in bed with their six-da'y-old son.jW. W. Stripling.

Koop gave despondency as the rea-1 Cash

son for his act. Cash

Cash '. .... 4 ......... .... ...

W. N. FOREACRE C. E. Simmons .......

Taylor Bros. ...... v ........

Associatea iTessi- ITqcV.

Hendersonville, N. C.; Oct. 12. W. Buf ord Leitner

O 4


missing and desiring to make the
club list the most complete and au authentic
thentic authentic on record Rear Admiral Piske

has requested relatives and friends of
officers who died to communicate with

N. Foreacre, vice president ", and gen- j Sid Whaley

eral manager of lines east for the! John R. Rogers 1.00

bouthern Railway was found dead in Mrs. Ernest Blair
his private car this morning. His Judge W. S. Bullock .........
death was due to acute indigestion. L. H. Chazal .................


or AA 11X11 x b ucoujuaireis vx. viy
j'aa organization, 261 Madison avenue.
,Vfk Civil and military records of each

AaIOx tne enroiieu ueau oiijcera wuu uwuvt

data, including copies oi ciiauuus, ;

100 1 6neral orders, photographs and
I memorial books will be preserved' in

Grimes golden apples, 10 cents a3Irs. W. S. Bullock

pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud; No J. M. Douglass
delivery. 12-2t Charles MarshaU

J. M. Thackerson

effect in Australia, which country led J Sr? Jo.hnson

Brooklyn: Kilduff out fly to center.
Miller out, short to first; a nice play
by Sewell. Grimes out pitcher to
Cleveland: Coveleski fanned. Jamie Jamieson
son Jamieson hit in front of plate and beat it
out. Vamby out fly to left, on the
first ball. Jamieson stole secend.
Speaker, tripled to right, 'scoring
Jamieson. Smith out fly to center.
Brooklyn-: Olson out fly to. .center
on first ball. Sheehan out, second .to
first, Griffith out fly to center.
Cleveland: Gardner out first unas

sisted. Johnston walks. Sewell out
fly to center. Johnston out stealing


Brooklyn : Wheat out, fly to right.

Myers out second to first, pretty play
by Waitfby. Konetchy singled through
short. Kilduff hit to short who
. fumbled. Kilduff safe on first and
Konetchy pn second. Lamar, baiting
for Miller, out second to first. Kruger
now catching for Brooklyn.
Cleveland : O'Neill doubled to cen cen-ter.
ter. cen-ter. Coveleski hit to, pitcher, catch catching
ing catching O'Neill between second and third,
Coveleski going to second. Jamieson
doubled to right, scoring Coveleski.
Wamby out fly to center. Speaker
walked. Smith walked. Gardner forc forced
ed forced Smith at second, secord to short.
Brooklyn: Schmidt out short to first
on first ball. Olson out third to first.

Sheehan out fly to right. Maumax

pitching forBrooklyn.
Cleveland: Johnston out foul "fly to



(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. -12. Representa

tives from farm organizations in all
prfrts of the country met here today
and decided to present to the White

House a request for a conference with
the president and cabinet members at
which the needs of the agriculturists
will be discussed.


Cleveland, Oct. 12. Rube Mar Marquard,
quard, Marquard, the Brooklyn pitcher, was fined

one dollar today on the charge of

t;cket scalping.

third. Sewell out
O'Neill fanned.

fly to, centfer.


Brooklyn:. Griffith out fly" to left.

Wheat singled to center. Myers hit!

to short, forcing Wheat at second.
Konetchy hit to shorty fofcing Myers
at second, short to second.
The box score: R II E

Brooklyn V. .. ,000 000 0000 4 2

Cleveland ... .000 110 OOx. .2 7 3

Marioft-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. Hi

should be issued at the polling places
instead of by party candidates and

managers. The tickets were stacked
in small piles by the ballot boxes and

each man, in full view of all, took his
ticket and either put it immediately

in the box, or before doing so, scratch scratched
ed scratched 'it to- suit his preference. The
stacks, of tickets were occasionally

shifted, so neither a republican nor

democrat could tell by their positions
where their party tickets lay. This

was a fair arrangement, for every
man who could read could easily pick

out his ticket. It was a fairer system
than that by which the political
worker put the ticket into the hands
of the ignorant voter.

In 1890 the state of Florida put in
effect the eight-ballot box system.
This was bitterly denounced by the
republicans, but voting under it was

perfectly fair according to the idea

which about that time began to pre

vail, not only in Florida but in all

English speaking countries, that edu education
cation education should win in elections. There

were eight ballot boxes at each poll

ine place, and eight sets of tickets.

The ballot boxes were plainly marked

and -the tickets were plainly printed.
A man came up to the" polling place,

took his tickets one by one, and put
each one in the box where it belonged,
or where he thought it belonged. Oc Occasionally
casionally Occasionally the managers changed the

position of a box or a stack of tick tickets.
ets. tickets. It "was a perfectly,fair law. If
a man .could read, he could with no
trouble select his tickets and put them
in the right boxes. A ticket in the
wrong box" was not counted. It -cost
the republicans thousands of vote
and the democrats hundreds. This
system was first, we believe, put in

the world in demanding an educa-1

L. W. Duval

tiional qualification for the voter. It r UVttl

was tried in several American states r a
before being adopted by Florida. Its o t ht
great drawback was that it required Z", I? 1 "''

I tVl ATT T r

so many boxes that it was too clumsy. I V w n lli

Along in the nineties, Florida ""t

adopted a modification of the Austral-1 y U

ian ballot, which is -now in vogue all Ai

over the Union. It consists of print- T

; u -t ii. j:ji." miss eiiie Stevens

The main feature of the building
1 CO w be a memoria court or hall with
j0Q bronze paneled walls where the
Yqq names of the dead will be engraved.
100 ecor3 those who won the dis dis-YqZ
YqZ dis-YqZ tinguished service medal for excep excep-tional
tional excep-tional acts of bravery will be engrav-

uvwp1 riirpctlv nr(pr their names "in


.11 parties on a single ticket, and "ark "0

giving it to the voter to mark. About n 0. T

the same time, secret voting was if u;0Tr.:r 7

uuuuvcu cue- vuier jiujujr iuui a I

hrZA of Zl the- undersigned x members cf th
rk.?,s P? Ocala Finance Committee. AU con

""ira 1".f!uereu Uliuery tributions noted in the Star.

lUCUWUVe, i. I T TT T i ri ,. ...

We are going to-print for the guid guidance
ance guidance of our readers a map of this
election's ticket, with a crossmark op opposite
posite opposite the name of each democratic
candidate, as it should be marked by

L, H. Chazal. Secretary.

W. T. Gary, Treasurer.

This week, bananas, avocado and

the democratic voter." Of course, we emis beauty pears, Malaga, lokay,
Mn't a fo;m5i0 tk. t,vv0t I Concord and Emperor grapes, York

For one reason, we do not know what ,mPeria1' Grimes golden and belle belle-it
it belle-it will be; for another, if we did, it er aPPIe8' Rockyford cantaloupes,
would be an unlawful act. The tick- celery, oranges, grapefruit, persim-
ets are printed for each county under SJTif
t, a;: r j Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv-

unlawful fnr fliiv nprson p-jppnt Raid dT- West Side Square, 12-3t

oflacials and' the winters to have a

ticket in his or her oossession. There BIG FIRE IN ST. LOUIS

are on this ticket the names of dem

ocratic, renublican. lilv-white renub- (Associated Press)

lican. socialist and prohibition can-1 St. Louis, Oct. 12 A destructive

diiate3. The name of each demo- re did damage in excess of half a

eratic candidate is marked with a million dollars to the plant of the St.
cross mark, right where it should be Louis Car Co. here early today. It is
nut in voting. Members of other believed thefire started from electric

parties must study the names out fori wires


(Concluded on Page Two)

Dance tonight, 8:30 over the Com

mercial Bank. Yon are invited. It

find inspiration in the valiant deeds
of the past," it was announced.

"While the building will stand as an

enduring monument to the heroic
dead the club has determined that the
memorial can best serve the interests
of the nation by its usefulness, as a

home. for officers and a3 a "rallying
center for all forms of patriotic ac-

ivity." Consequently the building

will provide comfortable quarters for
ofScers who visit New York.

Four committees sponsoring the

movement to build the memorial are
headed by Major General Leonard

Wood, Rear-Admiral Wm. S'. Sims,
Henry P. Davison, former head of the-

American Red Cross and- Mrs- Cor Cornelius
nelius Cornelius Vanderbilt, wife- of Brigadier
General Vanderbilt.

The design of the building will be

selected from competitive drawings

submitted by leading architects of the
country. The committee on .design
includes Charles Dana Gibson, Edwin
Howland Blashfield, Benjamin Morris
and Henry Bacon, the latter being
designer of the Lincoln Memorial at


This week, bananas, avocado and

Flemish beauty pears, Malaga, Tokay,

Concord and Emperor grapes, York
Imperial, Grimes golden and belle-

flower apples, Rockyford cantaloupes,

;elery, oranges, grapefruit. persim-
nons, limes, peaches and cranberries.

Fnone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv-

ry. West side square. 12-3t

Apalachicola 6ysters fresh today.
Phone your orders. Cook's Market
and Grocery. Phone 243.




M If 4



PobllMbrd Every Oar Except StiBday by

II. It, Carroll, President
P. V. i.avengroI, ieeretr;jr-Treiiarer
J. II, Benjamin Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.j poatofflce as
second-class matter.

Rufttn-M Office ... .Five-One
Editorial Department ...,,.Tw-SeTeB
Society Reporter ...... .OTve-Oae

One year, In advance .....'......,$6.00
51x months, in advance ......... 3.00
Three months, in. advance- .... 1.60
On month,' in advance .......... ;60

DfRplart Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. 'Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less tnan
six tlmea cents per inch. Bpeclal
position 20 per cent additional 'Rates
based on 4-inch minimum- Less than
lour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Kradinic 'No I rem 5 cents per line for
nrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed-on readers without xtra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements Mt legal rates.



Mr. R. A. Burford of this city is
recognized as one of the foremost
lawyers of Florida. In the following
, he, presents an opinion on the bond
amendment that every voter .should
carefully study:
Editor Star: Pardon me for but but-.ting
.ting but-.ting into the discussion which you are
so ably handling in opposition to the
proposed constitutional jfmendmenu
relating to bonding for good roads,
but there is one feature which, so far
as I know, has not been mentioned in
the public press' or discussed.
Some of the advocates; of the
amendment are industriously circulat circulating
ing circulating propaganda in localities where
they think it most effective to the ef effect
fect effect thaty if the amendment carries,
the contemplated bond issues aggre aggregating
gating aggregating twenty million dollars will? be
paid off in full, principal and inter interest,
est, interest, by heavy license tax on motor
vehicles, that no other form of taxa taxation
tion taxation will be resorted to, and that the
owners of Tnotpr vehicles in consid consideration
eration consideration of the increased license tax,
would be exempt from the payment of
. any ad valorem or property tax on
such vehicles.
Here we have the son to catch the

votes of those who would not be af affected
fected affected by the heavy license tax, with
the assurance that they would have
good rcads without taxation, and to

catch the votes of owners of motor

vehicles, with the assurance that such
vehicles would be exempt from the
ordinary property tax. Like the
negro's coon trap, the propaganda is

set to "catch "era a comin and a


It will be interesting to have these
advocates explain how : they propose
to overcome section 1 of article 9 of

the constitution, as follows:

"Section 1. The legislature shall

provide for a uniform and equal rate
of taxation, and shall prescribe such
regulations as shall secure a just
Valuation, of all oronertv. both real

and personal, excepting such property
as may be exempt by law for munic municipal,
ipal, municipal, educational, literary, scientific,
religious or -charitable purposes." ;;
The proposed exemption of motor
vehicles from general taxation cer certainly
tainly certainly could not be for any of the
purposes specifically mentioned in the
constitution. ;- .'
Possibly, a few second-hand "fliv "flivvers,"
vers," "flivvers," not exceeding two hundred dol dollars
lars dollars in value, might lawfully escape
under section 9 of article 9 of the
constitution, which provides:
"Section 9. There shall be exempt
from taxation property to the value
of two hundred dollars to any widow
that has a family.dependent upon her
for support, and-to every person .that
has lost a limb, or been disabled in
war, or misfortune." ; ; : vn
If the constitutional amendment is
adopted and those" who are dissemi disseminating
nating disseminating this deceptive propaganda
should appear before the judiciary
committee of the ;house and senate,
urging a favorable report on any bill
specifically exempting,, motor vehicles
from taxation, I apprehend that such
committees would say, in substance:.
"The legislative hands ar.e tied by
section 1 of article 9 of the constitu constitution,
tion, constitution, and the proposed plan cannot be
carried into effect."
If such should not be the case, arid
the legislature should pass such an
exempting act, the governor would no
doubt feel constrained to veto the
measure as in violation of organic
law ..'. "y:"r.
Our supreme court in case of
Jackson vs Neff, G4 Florida, page
326, -made the .following declaration
of elementary principles, in the third
and fourth head notes:
"3." The levy of an ad valorem tax
upon property, and also af license or
occupation tax. for the .use of- the
- same property, is not double taxa taxation."
tion." taxation." "4..."" A license fee is not a tax with with-ir
ir with-ir the meaning of the provisions of
organic law re,qqiring uniformity of
rates and just valuations of -property
for the purpose of taxation."
- I predict that, if the amendment
'carries,- any; bonds that may be is issued
sued issued in -pursuance thereof will pledge
the faith, credit and taxable resources
of the state for the payment of the
principal and interest. ;
'i '. Very respectfully,
R. A Burford.


(Continued from First Page)

Presidential Electors Vote for Six
Geo. W. Allen.
James W. Archbald.
E. M. Brelsford.
W. R. Bryant.

X Martin Caraballo.

II. L Clough.

Fred Cole.

Charlotte E. 'Coffin,

X P. W. Cdrr.

J. H. Drummond..
Leland M. Chubb. Y
Mrs. L. L., Hays. V
Mrs. A. E. Henri. ir
- A. N. Jackson. ." v

X Charles E. Jones. I

L. M. CKelley. T
R. A. McAuley.

X W. V. Knott.

J.W.tLcvcke. -J.
B. -Moffett.
W. N. Nanney.
Herman W. Pilsbury.
F. F. H. Pope.
Wesley C. Richards.
X J. Gj Sharon.
. Erne3t M. Smith.
B. G. Smith.
X G. B. Wells.
Geo. "P. Wentworth.
For United States SenatorVote for
, One
J. M. Cheney.
X D. U. Fletcher.
G. A. Klock.
M. J. Martin.
For Representative in Congress -Vote
for One
W. L. Casa.
X J Frank Clark.
Fred II. Cubberly.
For, Governor Vote for One
W. L. Van Duzer.
George Gay.
X Cary A. Hardee.
Dr, F; C. Whitaker.
. ...-.''."
For Secretary of State Vote for One

X H.Clay Crawford. .'

B. E. Dyson.
For Attorney General Vote for One
X Rivers H. Buford.
-.' William Gober.
- For Comptroller--Vote for One
X, Ernest Amos. :
Jas. T. McCarthy. ;;
W. H. Northup.
For State TreasurerVote for 'Qne
, H. L. Ewing,
F. E. Hunt.
X J. C. Luning.
For Commissioner of Agriculture Agriculture-Vote
Vote Agriculture-Vote for One
Newell B. Hull.
X W. A. McRae.
M. N. Porter.-

For State Superintendent of Public

Instruction Vote for One
J. E. Junkin.
X W. H. Sh'eats.
For Justice Supreme Court Vote for
E. P. Axtell.
F. W; Marsh.
N. B. K. Pettingill.
X thcmas F. West.
For I Raibroad Commissioner Vote
for One
S. C. Baird.
George C.Crom..

George C. McDougal.
X A. S. Wells.
For Member House of Representa Representa-,
, Representa-, tives Vote for. Two
L. R; Hampton.
X C. W. Hunter. ;
X Nathan Mayo.
For i Clerk Circuit Court Vote for
X T. D. Lancaster.
For Tax Assessor Vote for One
X W. X. Colbert.
For Tax Collector Vote for One
X W. W. Stripling:.
For Sheriff Vote for One
X- S. C. M.' Thomas.
For County Judge Vote for One
X Leverett D. Futch.
For County Superintendent of Public
Instruction Vote for One
X Henry G. Shealy. ;
Fear Members Board of Public In In-'
' In-' strUctiori Vote for Three
X W. T. Gary.
X A. G. Stephens.'
X C. R. Veal.

For Members Board of County Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners Vote for Five, One
in Each District
For Commissioner First District
R. B. Meffert.
A. S. Pickett.
For Commissioner Second District
X Ed. Weathers.
For Commissioner Third District V
X R. L. Clyburn. -For
Commissioner Fourth District
X G. A. Waters.
For Commissioner Fifth District
J. E. Talton- :
For Justice of the Peace rote for
.: One
W. A. Jeffcoat.
Messrs. Meffert, Pickett and Jeff Jeff-coat
coat Jeff-coat are all democrtits, but we put no
X marks "before their names because
they were not nominated in the pri primary.
mary. primary.
There will be at the end of the
tioket two paragraphs, each contain containing
ing containing a part of the constitutional
amendment to give the legislature
power to assess the state indefinitely
to build roads and bridges. Qne par

agraph will be marked "No" or

"Against"; the other Yes" or "For."
We are going to set our cross mark

in front of the paragraph marked

"No" or "Against"; and we would ad

vise all our friends who have enough
taxation already to do the same thing.

The foregoing ticket will be printed

in parallel columns. It will have a
stub at the top.' The voter enters the
polling place when the officers give

him or her permission, "goes to the
table where the clerk and inspectors
sit and waits while they look up his or

her name on the registration book. If
the name is there the voter receives a

ticket, which is marked with a num number
ber number by the inspector giving it. vThe
voter then goes into the nearest vot voting
ing voting booth and marks the ticket. The
booth is a little portable closet witH
a shelf to lay the ticket on and a
pencil to mark it. The voter had
better always use his or her own pen pencil,
cil, pencil, as the one in the booth is 'like to
be of little account. There is a cur curtain
tain curtain on the bboth, which a voter may
draw, but there is not much use in
pulling it down, because no one can
see from the outside how the ballot
is- marked. The voter has, only five
minutes in the booth, tho' if there are
few others waiting the inspectors
seldom press the point. The' ticket
marked, the voter folds it so only, the
stub will show, returns to the table
and hands the ticket to one of the
inspectors, who' tears off the stub and
puts it on file, and hands the ticket
back to the voter, who puts it in the
ballot box. Theii the voter leaves as
quickly and quietly as possible," and,
must not approach the polling place
again closely enough to be of incon inconvenience
venience inconvenience to other voters or' the1 offic officer
er officer until the election is over and the
ballots are counted. r v.
i '.This ticket is printed as an aid to
the voter's memory. It must not be
taken to the polls.. It would be a
penitentiary crime for the voter to

take it or any other memoranda into
the booth and try to mark the ballot

from it.


' No." 2 Tomatoes, two cans for 25

cents. H. B. Whittington. ll-6t


fie tho d s

Satisfaction Guaranteed
Second Hand Army-Shoes
Good Shoes for
School Boys.
No. 12 Ft. King St.

The following from ihe Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union is a good answer to the soph sophistries
istries sophistries uttered here by Messrs. Miller
and Richardson last week:
"The people of Florida are called
on to give the legislature unlimited
power to issue bonds for. building
roads. No legislature in the United
States has such power. For"a time
it was thought that the bond amend amendment
ment amendment would give the legislature pow

er to issue bonds amounting in the

aggregate to no more than five per

cent oi tne assessed value of proper property
ty property in the state and Attorney General
Swearingen expressed the oninion

that this was the intention of the

legislature but he did not sav that it

was the construction that the courts

would place on the law and,, when his

opinion was characterized as evasive,

he let it stand without makinsr it more


"But the attorney eeneral who will

be in office when the bond issue would

be tested if the people sanctioned the

amendment, says that there is no limit

to the amount ofbonds that could be

issued except that not more than an

amount equal to five per cent of the

assessed value of the property of the

state could be issued at one time.

"If this amendment were adopted

this question would come before At Attorney
torney Attorney General Buford and this would
be his ofiicial opinion". At that time

Mr. Swearingen would be a private

citizen practicing law and would have
1 1 ....

notning to do with the case. Mr.

Buford 's opinion is sustained by that
cf a number of lawyers and we have
not seen a statement from one who
took the opposite view. This is not
saying that none takes the opposite
view, but we do not know that anv

lawyer does.

"But if the legislature were em

powered to issue bonds for road
buildinglimited in their afferejrate to

five per cent of the assessed value of
the property of the state, the legis-(
lature of Florida would be given'

power that no other legislature pos

sesses and the proposition to bond
Florida for thirty millions dollars for
roads contemplated more than three

times as great expenditure by this

state in proportion to wealth for this

purpose as has been suggested in any

otner state:

."If this amendment should be
adopted We would see the credit of
Florida hawked about and the bonds
of the state go far below par. We
would 'see the state paviner the hie-h-

est interest that is paid by any. state

m tne union. We would see the
value of county and municipal bonds
in Florida depreciated for. the coun counties
ties counties and municipalities would have to
bear their part of the burden of the
state debt. We would see Florida go
deeper in debt in proportion to ability
to pay than any state in the Union.
"And with .the legislature empow empowered
ered empowered to issue bonds for road building
in such enormous sums -the bond is issue,
sue, issue, would orershadow all others at
every election. All other qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications for membership in the legisla legislature
ture legislature would be lost sight of and noth nothing
ing nothing would be considered except
whether the candidate would vote to
plurfge the state deeper in debt for
roads. The road question would be
up all the time and it would over overshadow
shadow overshadow all other questions. And it
would be decided by a legislature in
which one-third of the people of the
state and less than one-fifth of the
taxable property would have a ma majority.'
jority.' majority.' ,.
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the, second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. '.Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
CY. Miller, E. B-
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Only one drink served in each cun

at uer:g s urug Store. 29-tf

THE first thing you
want in foods and the all
important thing is purity.
Foods should be nourish nourishing.
ing. nourishing. -That's what they are
for to build up strong,
stmdy bodies.
Calumet BaMng Powder
is pure in the can. It is made
ia the largest, cleanest; most modern
i Bsking Powder Factories on earth
-gcZj cf such Ingredients as have
been offkially endorsed by United
States Food Authorities.

II it' ll W w J I Vf-fS"-


f- f. "31.

F V :

Ifs pure in the baking. Cal-
tnaet never fail3 to produce the
sweetest, end most palatable of
noorishiag foods.
It has more than the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary leavening strength. You use
less of xL That's one reason it is the
most economical of all leaveners.
Another reason isit is sold
at a moderate price you save
when you bay it.
It is important that you use only
straight wheat flour (not self-rising
flour) and pure baking powder, if
you wish to obtain the gluten de" de"-manded
manded de"-manded by sound health.

Caloaiet WatTla
2x cups sifteJ
pastry flour, 3
level teaspoons
(Calumet Baking
Powder, V2 tea tea-fpooa
fpooa tea-fpooa salt,- Vt
cups milk, i
tablespoon sug sugar,
ar, sugar, 2 tablespoons
cf melted but butter,
ter, butter, 2 eggs best best-en
en best-en separately.
Then mix ia tha
regular way.


New Goods-


Phone 243
, Tiie Store of Quality





See Me

I Fop all Classes of
I Stone, Briclc, .Wood
J and Concrete

: J. 1. -KeCasWl

Phone 446- 723 Wenona St.



All state and county licenses due
October 1st, 1920. Any one; doing
business without license after this
date, subject to double tax. 4
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.

Youll nrofit bv reading th nr?a in

everv day's Star:

Many Dollars
On your shoe bills by .having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges ars
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction.
; mmm & m. :
Between Ten Cent Store and Cere's
:' L Drug Stare



1 M




y Motor COa?lM


i. J

&&&&&&&& e

KalSf H0 tllO Family- Some peopio cotilJ convince us that the
. r. c J u

moon is -purple



fcsoeor rpEAa5-ME. PUBjkL """TX k te. Bonn 1 ..,
1 pTsP OW CvJT our- J 0ur, mz (uuOCA- wo-r -fOv PtiSE S (- VHb
W eueuE.soc m& o tl (WotovvM'.B fifth0 stop V sf wow eouf .-t-
f rTotN3o Focueet. A V C?Al r? vltattAu
Vu- t oeoHPxtCtS. J I vjhoS r) fc kSuK.W, So vooSv v ,hOw' CoZsk,
- u-' -'Ay iS J

- fcs in s& TO. LJ5iNe!P3n "II--- T. JLA. S X 1 J-r' SOA f I

. V


;. f

i ( U-rtU3
V. ViiJjH



: Cssl-and Carry ;

See our Bargain

A Different Article Each Day

This Is: NOT a Branch Store,
but owned exclusively by


Phone 5G2 7 N. Magnolia SL



Q 14
O :i :

We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Room, Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable. '.






of every description will prove attractive' to you during the &
'good old summer's time." We have them fmm

$15 and Up..


m Mm

Opposite Ocala National Bank
orlh Llcanolia St. OCALA, FLA


MltaM"ll -"U rU It !M I It t tr ,f hi HU 1 1 1 111 J M i Ui li I M

lrfifH,miRHmi'm'1rff(kniminintnniiiu ::.



. .-"if I t7

r i m m -i

f Si U jft Mm -j0P


We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent, with the Cost of Same.



I 3

! i



Exclusive Agecls for "VESTA" BATTERY 18 Mo. Guarantee
' An Up-to-Date Battery Svice Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. r


sPKcm-pajiucK moToa co.



' iWlFWfff ? 311(1 if W i m

- ..
Careful estimates made on all cow
tract, vork. Gives more and better
work f ( t the money than any other
contractor in the city.


Anything n Bnck, Stone, Concrete,
TUe and Plastering

015 v Eye3 of ten fall below
oltIie maximum efficiency
2JAof which they are capa-
see hle without the person
tj. w t being aware of it.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Sanitary paper cups used- for all
drinks at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf



Ocala, Florida

Foaeral Directors & Embaliiiers
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell '1a fJiarsTifcoff Wo

( ghting for QUAUTynot prices, tf


Warrants Out for Hundreds of Negro

Voters, who Have Perjured

(Jacksonville Metropolis)
Not only have hundrells of neero

women and men sworn falsely to their

ages and length ofv residence in the
cify and state but additional hundreds
have sworn falsely as io their ad addresses
dresses addresses in the city and county with
the result that the members of the
Duval democratic executive commit

tee have sworn out-hundreds of war warrants
rants warrants before Justice of the Peace
J ohn W. DuBose for the arrest of
negro men and women on charges of
violating the election laws of the
state ;,

This fact became known following

the placing-in the hands of Chief
Deputy Sheriff W. E. Vinzant and

Deputy Sheriffs Meade Hunt and Lum
Arnold Monday approximately 500
warrants for .the arrest of violators
of the, registration laws as contained
in the ereneral statutes of Florida.

The papers were given to the officers

to serve Monday and at dozens of
houses' it was ascertained that the
persons as officially 1 registering did

not live there and ; many had never
lived at the addresses eivm to ihh

registration 'officers.

As some of the Dlaces visited thft

Qfficers were told that ; a woman by
such and such a name had lived .there

two or more years ago, "or one year,
ago, and at a number of other nlaees.

which were the homes of prominent

white citizens, .the officers were told
that t the certain described nersons

had once worked there, but were' no

longer m their empfoy. At other
places the officers were unable to" find

any one by the names given to the
registration officers or find anyone
who knew them.

These persons who grave in false

addresses are just as guilty of per perjury
jury perjury as. those who swore falselv as

to. their ages and length ol residence

m the, city and county according to
members of the democratic executive

committee, who are investigating il

legal registrations ;

Members of the Duval executive

committee are "checking over the

Dirth records of every registrant in

the city and county since 1901 and in

addition .all ihe criminal records of

the city and eountv ; since 1901 are

being" compared with the ree-istration

Ijsts so that the registrants who have

v.Hiuun;u xeiumes can De arrestea on

election day.

No records of births and convic

tions of persons Drior to 1901 are

available on account of the disastrous
fire of that date which destroyed all

records up to. that time. -All
persons who know

registering illegally in any manner

are requested to notify Judge John
W. .DuBose in order that the guilty
persons may be arrested before elec

tion day or on election day.

Feriury is punishable in the state

by a heavy' fine and imprisonment in

Biato pcuitenwary or DOtn, ana m
addition persons convicted of violat violating
ing violating the election laws on November 2

can also be arrested on a charge of
felony by the federal authorities for

the November election is" a national

election as well as a county and state
election. .;

Quite a number of little erirls and

boys assembled "at the hospitable

home of little Miss Theo Braddock
yesterday afternoon for a merrv-

making time. The entertainment was

in honor of her sixth birthday.
Games, stories, etc.; were enjoyed
by all during the afternoon, after
which each was served delicious ice
cream and cake. i.'

A goodly number of presents, both

useful and pretty, were received by
the little hostess.

At six o'clock the haDDy little tots

departed, wishing little Miss Theo

many more bright and happy birth


Those present were Misses Mar

guerite Roberts, Exir and Musette
Adams, Mildred Beard. Sara. LaNelle.

Emmie Clare and Marie Jennings,

Theo and Clydie Braddock, Anita
Goldman, Fairey and Irene Savage,
Elizabeth Cannon, Ruth and Virginia

Whisenantt Jasper Mae Fennell, Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Conova and Pauline Barry of
Tampa, Masters Lynn Goldman, Ul Ul-mer
mer Ul-mer Savage, Herschel and AWilliam

Roy Braddock. t

Mrs. Jake Goldman and Mrs. C A

Savage assisted Mrs. Braddock in
entertaining the little tots on this

happy occasion.


"Mr. and Mrs. Z. D. Harrison an

nounce the marriasre of their daugh

ter, Agnes Tinsley, to Mr. Brantley
Alexander Weathers Jr., on Monday,
the fourth of October, nineteen ? hun hundred
dred hundred and twenty, -at Fernbank, At

lanta, Georgia.",

The above, announcement, accom

panied by an "at home" card, has

been received in Ocala bv friends of

the groomand it will be of much in interest
terest interest to many to know that Mr.

Weathers smce Auetist has made his

home at Marietta, Ga.. where he and

his bride will in the future reside.

Mr. Weathers has entered -business
in Marietta ; and his prospects for
success are bright. His Marion coun

ty friends join the Star in wishing him

and his young bride prosperity and


Advertise In the Star.


Program for Public Health and
Community Welfare Is How
Well Under Way.
Bural communities' and towns ef less
than 8,000 population benefit In a very
larse part by the pufclic health amd
community welfare work of the Ameri American
can American Red Cross. Almost all of the
3,600 Red Cross chapters have some
rural sections In their territory. There Therefore
fore Therefore the Red Cross Rural Service.
Briefly, the purpose of Rural Serv Service.
ice. Service. Is to assist people to et out of life
More health, wealth and happiness. In
this purpose public health Instruction
and general educational process of
both children and adults play a blf
part.' ;
Recreation Is found to bo. one of the
bluest needs in rural life. There Is
lack of sufficient play-life. for the chil children
dren children and social life for. the adults.
Picnics, pageants, debating clubs,
baseball leagues, community singing
and other social events which bring
the people of surrounding communities
together have been organized and car carried
ried carried pn under the guidance of Red
Cross rural workers to great advan advantage.
tage. advantage. In many Instances solving rec recreational
reational recreational problems and getting 'people
together proves to be the awakening
f the community to other conditions
which may be improved by united
As a 'result of community organiza organization,
tion, organization, townships In which there had
been neither plans nor interest In
community progress have been, organ organized
ized organized to work together with the unified
purpose of bringing their community
up to the most enlightened standards.
Lecture and musical entertainment
courses hare been started as a result
of community meetings, as well as cir circulating
culating circulating libraries. Red Cross schools of
instruction in Home Nursing, Care of
the Sick and First Aid. In the larger
towns the need for restrooms and pub public
lic public comfort stations Is being met Play Playgrounds
grounds Playgrounds for the children have been,
established and recreational activities
worked put for the year.
In order that there may be concerted
effort In carrying on the programs of
the various welfare agencies In the
rural districts, Red Cross Rural Serv Service
ice Service helps the organizations already on
the ground. The main object of the
service is to lend a hand everywhere
and take the lead only where neces necessary..',
sary..', necessary..',

Censored Shows Only
Allowed at State Fair
Jacksonville. The Midway is al always
ways always a lively spot on fair grounds,
and its features are in demand by the
public generally. Sometimes, however
the shows and concessions comprising
this section of the. grounds are not
subjected to a sufficently rigid inves investigation,
tigation, investigation, and It not infrequently hap happens
pens happens that objectionable features creep
m. ;,..;' v.; ". .v.-":
All such features will be eliminated
so far as possible, at the Florida
State Fair, in this city, IJov. 18-27, and
visitors are assured plenty of clean,
high "class entertainment on the Mid Midway.
way. Midway. f ?.: ., V. '.-'
It Is the policy of the State Fair to
build up an absolutely high grade in institution
stitution institution in all respects. Perfection
aaay not be attained Jn any one year,
but by gradually making. Improve Improvements
ments Improvements it is hoped to ultimately build
o an institution that will rank sec sec-jnd
jnd sec-jnd to none in the country.
. .i
development of
Dairying shown in
state fair exhibits
Jacksonville. The dairy cattle sec section
tion section at the State Fair, Nov. 18-27, will
f urnish a graphic demonstration of
the possibilities of this important In Industry
dustry Industry In Florida. The development
of dairying on a large scale in Florida
is being talked persistently of late,
and its Importance is becoming more
an.d more realized. r
, Seeing is believing, and hence
those who are in doubt, or who feel
themselves not fully advised on the
subject will be able to post them themselves
selves themselves by visiting the State Fair's
dairy show.
- The Name Taffy.
The name Taffy is a nickname for
the whole Welsh people. The word is
simply Davy (David), pronounced with
aspiration; Sawney (Alexander) the
most common Scotch name; Pat (Pat (Patrick)
rick) (Patrick) the most common Irish name;
and John (John Bull) the most com common
mon common English name. Each is used to
designate the race or nationality to
which it belongs. A similar case Is
that of Brother Jonathan, once 'com 'commonly
monly 'commonly used to designate the people of
the United States, but now largely su superseded
perseded superseded by Uncle Sam, ;

Memoranda in Glass.
A reader tells us that" with the use
of guru tragacanth. allowing a week
for drying, two sheets of glass can be
Joined with a sheet of paper between
them, without the slightest staining of
the paper. It. Is suggested that this
provides a new and useful means or
making paper weights and other glass
articles with calendars, etc, imbedded
in them. The gum, while still wet, ap appears
pears appears to have stained the paper; but
every trace of this disappears as the
'drying out proceeds. Scientific Ameri American.
can. American. r ...

ca access! of late.oivner's death.

Large three-story building, SO x 90 with 40 x 40. one-story addition on
T 1 4. x .... ..

utrge ioi commeie ana reaav.ior one ation witn noHar. twn tTv.

one SO-Hp. Westinghouse electric motor,, eight cotton gins (short and long
staple) cotton press, cotton carrier system with metal conveyors, velvet
bean huller and crrinder. GTist mill, new boltinc mill (

w w ma -7 Mfwv UU.U ViV
vator, shafting, belting, pulleys, platform scales. Plenty room on lot for
- T T a t a

expansion, xiere is an opportunity to continue a business which has been
in operation for a great many years, now at a standstill on acrmmfc rvf

death. For further particulars annlv to

FfiANK W. DITTO; Ocala, Florida, or
D. S..WOODHOW, Ocala.


For f the convenience
of the public we have
opened a second

ervea tasti -and.

Carry Grocery
U-SEHVE Wo. 2 is located on
the West Side of the Square next
to'"ly Pay Llore?" GoUSinqsi.
Stores AlUte
Prices Alike :
Stock Alike
Shop at the one nearest you.
- '

One East axiicl oisc West of City Square



Atlzrta Laj, UeceisfcrtaHe
Asssjbf Ccsditisa RelisTsd,
Atlanta, Ga. Miss Alice Frances
Toung, of 23 East Alexander Street,
this city, says: "After entering wo womanhood,
manhood, womanhood, I suffered so much with,
womanly weakness. My back ached.
I would have, at certain times, a hot
feeling that seemed to go to my head:
Even my shoulders would hurt, and it
made me very dizzy and uncomfort uncomfortable.
able. uncomfortable. When the Wood would flow to
my head I suppose that was what it
was I would faint and' feel so weak.
"I couldn't do my work. I had a
good position, and this was surely
annoying as well as embarrassing. I
would usually have to go home and
go to bed. I certainly suffered greatly.
"I heard of Cardui, and my mother
bought it for me. It was the first and
only medicine that ever did me any
good, for- this trouble."
Dizziness, headache, sideache, back backache,
ache, backache, tired-cut feeling and other dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable symptoms are often signs of
womanly troubles. Thousands of wo women
men women who formerly suffered from these
and similar ailments have found Car Cardui
dui Cardui a very valuable remedy.
Cardui is composed only of pure,
vegetable ingredients which have long
been recognized as of medicinal value
in the treatment of many diseases asd
disorders peculiar to women.
Take CarduL.
Tour druggist sells It. NOIO

Emma Goldman, Alexander Berk Berk-man
man Berk-man and other, anarchists who were
deported to Russia a few months ago,
are now begging to be allowed to re return.
turn. return. They will be barred- out, of
course; meantime thousands who
have not their sense nor experience,
but have all their vicious tendencies,
are being admitted to the country. It
would pay to let Goldman and Berk Berk-man
man Berk-man return, provided they would tell
the truth about Russia.


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary. ;
A. L. Lucas, W.1L


' V WW



4 WNbANtMV fefettt.

Don't take purgatives far Cou-
stip&tZoa dcy act Ii&rsfsly
tlsey overstrain the Sellcafe
menbraue 'antl lesiye title
Cpvel3 fn a worse coadltlea
! """V tsaa beilore. 11


PIP n:c?i

yon are
wiltli Ckia Ckia-stlpatlon,
stlpatlon, Ckia-stlpatlon, lclllea2 lclllea2-ac:lie,
ac:lie, lclllea2-ac:lie, la la-dlcesilon,
dlcesilon, la-dlcesilon, ScarSlom-

aeu, Dizziness, Ciliousness,
TJervocsaess cr less tit Appe- ;
tlle-Cop'f hesltata-Cctl a bolt's
TU3f take one aJSer each
saeal aad oae at bed time. A
few days treatment will put
Stomach, liver and Cawels la
normal condltloa.
Cec!ae nitel feexr !ffatare
Sss3 R3 223 Esse Snail Frics-


Yes, we have just had a big fire at
cur plant in Jacksonville, but it didn't
put us out of business. Our auxiliary
plants and branch warehouses all
over the state enable us to continue
to maintain our excellent and prompt
service and it is a pleasure to be able
to announce that we are in position
to make' prompt shipments as usual
of the same good old Ideal Fertilizers.
Order -early to avoid the congestion
of the rush season. Fred W. Ball,
representative in the Ocala territory
for Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer
Company, Manufacturers of Ideal
Fertilizers. 8-6 1

Meet' me at the. American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf ..



If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature t?s morning, 55; this
afternoon, 80. : i
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Our ice cream sodas are the best in
the city. Court Pharmacy. ll-6t
Mrs. Anna Mt Holder returned last
night from a two months' visit in
Ohio and other states.
Home ground meal at 'WHITTING 'WHITTING-TON'S
York imperial apples 8 cents pound.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. West side square. 12-2t
Mrs. N. Newland and son, Mr.
George Newland Nof Belleview, were
visitors in the city for the day.
Best patent flour, plain or self-rising
12 lbs. $1, 21 lbs. $1.90." MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
Dr. Edison's. Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and "Eaall" arch pro protecting
tecting protecting shoes, can be had only at Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. lltf
Mr. W. W. Stripling now has Mr.
George Locnejfas his assistant in the
tax collector's office..'
York imperial "apples 8 cents pound.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. West side sqifare. 12-2t
Don't miss the "Fig Flake Sundae"
at the Court Pharmacy, the kind Eve
liked. ll-6t
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
" 1 '"" 1 "' "' 1 111 1
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Ball are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining at their home the latter's
grandmother, Mrs. Paine of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. : r-.-
Fresh apples 8c. a. pound. Evaporat Evaporated
ed Evaporated apples 20c. a pound. U-SERVE
GROCERY. 1 -ll-3t
Double recleaned seed oat3 and rye.
Ocala SeedrS tore- 6-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp andl
daughter, Miss Nettie Camp, have re returned
turned returned home from a week's visit' ,in
rest patent nour, piain or seu-ns-'inft,
12 lbs. $1, 24 lbs. $1.90. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell lis guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss arrived home
this afternoon after an extended visit
in Clamrern timVi Via-. -w 4 V m mm
f A. i A. I "1 f i
other relatives.
, The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the individual
service. Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
rBest patent flour, plain of self-rising,
12 lbs. $1, 24 lbs. $1.90. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
Miss Ruth Wilson, a charming
young lady -of Wauehula, after a
pleasant visit to Misses Mertie and
Maude Blalock, has returned home.
Don't- fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Oghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Dance tonight, 8:30 over the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank. You are invited. It
; -r
Mr. John Tarver is here from
Memphis, Term., on a visit to his par parents
ents parents and sisters. John is looking as
happy and liearty a3 a western mill millionaire.
ionaire. millionaire. Cape Cod, cranberries ,20 cents a
quart this week. Phone 218, W. A.
Stroud. West' side of square. 12-2t
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
'individual service" at its soda foun.
tain. ; 29-tf'
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and son,
CI if tor returned home Saturday from
a pleasant three month's visit with
Mrs. Hocker's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Montgomery at Elizabethtown,
Cape Cod cranberries 20 cents a
quart this week. Phone 218, W. A.
Stroud. West side-of square. "12-2t
. ".. ... '. ... :.
Your feet are your best friends. If
they give you trouble, why not have
a free examination by "M. M. Little,
graduate practipedist. 11-tf ;
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Klock, formerly
cf Eastlake, were visitors in the city
today. Dr. Klock .since selling a
greater part of his interests at Eastr
lake, is spending most of his time
now between Orlando and Sanford,
where he owns orange groves.
, W. K, Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Q tiles over S and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. ;, vV tf.
Sanitary paper cups used for all
drinks at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf


Mrs. Alice Roller, widow of John
Roller, who died two years ago, died
Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock at her
home five miles south of town. She
leaves two children, John ahd Alice,
the later now "Mrs. Clifford Swaim of
Indiana, who has been with" her
mother during her last illness, begin
ning five weeks ago.
Mrs. Roller came to Fldrida twenty-
six years ago from Indiana. She
lived at Cotton Plant with 'her first
husband. John ..Roller was her second
husband and had two children bv his
first wife, 'Oscar and Gussie Roller,
who hved here for a number of years.
Miss Gussie Roller is now a steno
grapher in Baltimore and Oscar
is in' the railroad" business. Mrs. Rol Roller
ler Roller had lived on her farm south of
the city for nineteen years.
Mrs. Roller was a woman of energy
and strong character. Her life was
a constant struggle against adverse
circumstances, which she either con conquered
quered conquered of left her mark upon. '' She
had a: rather brusoue manner toward
the world in general, but to her chil children
dren children and friends she was kind and
faithful. And her friends were by no
means few, and they will, mourn her
long and sincerely.
The funeral services of Mrs.
Roller will be held tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at 2 o'clock from Mac Kay &
Company's chapel, with Rev. C. L.
Collins officiating.
Unless all signs fail, ex-Senator
Calkins of Nassau county and Rep Representative
resentative Representative Phillips of Columbia will
be here to speak to the people from
the bandstand tomorrow night. Both
are fine speakers and the public should
be out in force to hear them.
;'. ; ... i
The following program will be ren rendered
dered rendered at the Baptist church Saturday
morning, October 16th, at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church, beginning at 10:30:
Devotional Mrs. T. N. Strange,
Welcome Mrs. W. T. Gary, Ocala'.
Eesponse-Mrs. K. H. Clements,
Lake Weir. 5 ." '. -V
Reports from societies." X
"Our Florida Baptist Assembly"
xiev. j; u. Boatwnght, Anthony.
"Stewardship" Mrs. Mabel 'Floyd,
"Associational Missions" Rev. R.
F. Rogers, Ocala.
Noon. Dinner will be served at the
The afternoon session will begin at
1:30 o'clock.
"The Good Accomplished in My
inurcn by the Seventy-five Million
Campaign" Mrs. J. K. Christian, Mc Mcintosh.
intosh. Mcintosh. Open discussion.
"What the Y. W. A's. are Doing"
Miss Lois Dixon Mcintosh.
"Christian Education" Rev. Gus
Padgett, Fort McCoy.
Song, Jesus Shall Reign.
"Our Boys and Girls" Mrs. E. Or
Powell, Lynne.
Mission Study Mrs. S A. Stand-
ley, Ocala. :
State Missions Dr. C. L. Collins,
. .. j ;
The Star office received- a letter
from Buster Carter this morninc-.
written from New: York city, where
1 i
e is spenamg tne wmter with ,his
aunt, and for an eight-vear-old it was
exceedingly clever, but Buster is an
exceptionally bright f young man.
When he came to apply for a positi9n
at the Star office it was thought he
was too young -but he was accepted
and proved to be one of the most de dependable
pendable dependable carriers that the Star has
ever had. Buster is quite a favorite
with every one in the- office and we
are prophesying a brierht future for
the boy.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R, A. M.. on the fourtH
Friday in e7ery month at 8 p. m.
H, S. Wesson, H, P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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, a a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
; Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E- S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Sasan Cook. Secretary.;
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 n. m. everv sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, aerk,
Tulula Lodge No. 22 I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Tort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended' to
risiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskfll. N. G.
H. R. LufiTman, Secretary.

.... JSt-
-: Ki it, J- if i

But for the work of American Red Cross asents la all regions of Poland
4ur!ag the last twelve months, hundreds of thousands of people In that trajic
country today would be under the sod, victims of imager, disease and expo expo-lure.
lure. expo-lure. The job. In Poland Is one of tremendous proportions and cannot be
abandoned for many months to come. Here Is a typical scene: A Bed Cross
worker "at the throttle" of a soup kitchen where hundreds of undernourished
tromen and children are fed daily.

ildvertise and get Results


' :
New Arrangements Will Be. Great SaVing .and Convenience
to the Exhibitors.

Jacksonville, Fla. Exhibits destined
to the state fair here November 18
;and 27 this, year can be shipped dl dl-rect
rect dl-rect to the fair grounds. This will be
good news to shippers of cattle in car carload
load carload lots, and county exhibitors, ; as
Jthl, admirable arrangement eliminates
-all trucking from Jacksonville freight
yards to the fair grounds.
T" A railroad freight office will be ea ea-ft&bUshed
ft&bUshed ea-ft&bUshed at the fair grounds, and all

fn the heart of the city with Hemming Park 4or a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
"second to none

" Manager.
rtt nit r

-.-.' m
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc



he advertisements are

i ; : ; ;
rnoYe than type and talh

The reason that the world is so much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable and convenient a place nowadays, is. because ad advertising
vertising advertising has made it possible for merchants and
manufacturers to tell you what they have to offer,
without waiting for the news to spread by word of
jj?: jfifc
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, develop and market countless ar articles
ticles articles of comfort that you now think of as necessi necessities,
ties, necessities, which some years ago even the wealthy could
not have bought. It would not have paid to make a
few to order.
fipt Gs iZS
"The advertisements are something more than type
and talk. They are a daily service your paper fur furnishes
nishes furnishes you in additoivto the other important news of
the world.


T Ml- Cr1 ))
mm m m m m mmm
: "i
" : ';" I
exhibits may be marked for the stati
fair in Jacksonville. The can will b
transported there, and the exhihft im
loaded almost a.t the doors of the build
Ings in which they are to be set ap
inis arrangement will be a great sar
ins m expense to say nothing o
worry ana wear and tear on the nerve
of anxious and tired eiiibitora mearch.
tng miles and milee of railroad yards
tor ireignt care

HP JFZs ilFl F


Many High Officials Will Participate
in Ceremonies Attendant Upon
Breaking Ground Today
(Associated Press J
New York, Oct. 12. Construction
cf a vehicular tunnel under the Hud Hudson
son Hudson river between New York and Jer
sey City rtarts today with the break-
u g of ground for one of the tube s
big airshafts. State, county and mu
nicipal officials from both states have'
been invited to participate in the
ceremonies in Manhattan this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Engineers expect to complete the
structure by-1924. The cost, estimat estimated
ed estimated at $29,000,000, is to be borne equal equally
ly equally by the two states. Shore works,
including 'shafts and approaches, will
require 18 months to construct, after
which actual, work of boring under
the river is to begin.
Continued congestion at the ferries
between New -York and New Jersey
prompts the belief of tunnel engi engineers
neers engineers that 5,600,000 motor and horse
drawn conveyances will use the tube
in 1924, with traffic showing a steady
increase, reaching an annual figure of
22,000,000 vehicles by 1943. Tolls
based on the ferry rates will be levied
for 20 years to pay for the tube, and
then it would be free for the use of
Four driveways., two in each direc direction,
tion, direction, will be provided. A sidewalk,
two feet in width, also is planned. The
tunnel, comprising twi cast-iron tubes
with an external diameter of 29 feet,
will be six feet wider tl?an the Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania railroad tubes under the
East river.
Traffic blockades, now common on
ferries, would be precluded by pro providing
viding providing at each end of the tube derrick derrick-equipped
equipped derrick-equipped trucks to take stalled auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles in tow. Three driveways in
each direction will be furnished on
the approaches, because slight in inclines
clines inclines there are expected to slow down
the movement of the vehicular
Ventilation to rid the tunnel Of
carbon monoxide gases from auto-,
mobile exhausts will be furnished by
four large shafts and also by an ab abduct
duct abduct under the roadway and an' ex exhaust
haust exhaust above. Smoky 5 vehicles circu circulate
late circulate poisonous -gas freely in closed
places but chemists working on the
tunnel ventilation system estimate
that at the highest point of satura saturation
tion saturation there wjll be only 3 parts of
carbon monoxide to 10,000 parts of
air in the tube. It requires 8 parts of
the gas to 10,000 parts of air, they
figure, to give a man a headache.
Sugar 15 cents per pound at H. B.
Delicious banana spits at the Court
Pharmacy. 11-Ct
No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerigjs Drug Store. 29-tf
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed
Store.' 6-tf
Grimes golden apples, 10 cents a
pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. -No
delivery. 12-2t
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
2:15 am .Manatee- 4:05 pm
St Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville-10:13 pm
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3 :35 pm StPetabrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.'
k J T .'it.--'
which Barney
trusted his
If Barney Trusts Them
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Phones 438-76.


T i i"
. RATES Six line, maximum, ens
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance.
FOR SALE This week, one Acme
dress form as good as new,, half"
price; three new Gloria Light t
Company's lamps with $100 worth
of fixtures including a quantity of
hollow copper, wire, etc.; an electric
motor, a' few odd pieces of furni furniture
ture furniture and an oil stove, two-burher,
in good order.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn,
ll-0t 704 N. Magnolia St.
FOR SALE-r-Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 30-tf
FOR' SALE Wakefield cabbage
plants. Immediate shipment. Two
. dollars per thousand. Florahome
Plant Co., Florahome, Fla. 30-8t
FOR $ ALE Six drawer National
cash register; five foot oak roll top
desk; medium size safe; 170-gallon
all steel Bowser measuring kero kerosene
sene kerosene oil tank; 600-lb. platform
scales; two-horse gasoline engine,
pump, jack, belt, brass cylinder
pipe and rod for eighty foot well;
three 15-inch rolling coulters with
- clamps; 32-calibre Colts automatic
pistol. Apply "Register." care the
- Star office. 8-6t
WOOD FOR SALE $1 and $2 loads
of oak and pine wood. Phone 322,
residence.- E. Bomolini. 9-6t
FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road, 200 feet of OMawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
Green. 8-tf
WOOD CUTTING If you want your
wood sawed, phone 368. vMrs. D. N.
Mathews. 8-6t
FOR RENT Furnished apartments
for light housekeeping; all modera
conveniences; for adults only. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. 'William Sinclair. No
20 Herbert St.
WANTED Invalid wheel chair. Must
v be in good condition. Phone 189. 2t
FOR SALE Five room bungalow
with bath, etc., close in, $2250. See
L. M. Murray, Holder Block, Ocala,
Fla. 9-Gt
F'OUND -A sum of money in Ocala.
Apply in writing, giving descrip description
tion description of coins lost. Address "Money,"
care Star. ll-6t
number of settings of Plymouth
Rock eggs; $1.50 for 15. Phone
304. ll-3t
FOR SALE County maps. Call or
write J. R. Mporhead. 5-tf
WANTED A carpenter at once.
Phone 256. 5-tf
WANTED rPosition in store; two
years experience in general merch merchandise.
andise. merchandise. Can furnish references as to
.character, also recommendation
from last employer. State salary.
. Box 203, Hernando, Fla. 6-8t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Apply at 517
Oklawaha avenue. ll-6t
FOR EENT Modern five-room fur furnished
nished furnished flat, as a whole or in part.
Conveniently located. Adults pre-
f erred. Address Box 348, city. 6t
FOR SALE Ten room house, barn,
outbuildings,. etc.. on 73-acre farm;
. three horses, three- cows. Address,
S. D. Souter, Sparr, Fla. 11-12
FOR RENT Three room apartment,
furnished or unfurnished. Call at
607 Fort King avenue between 4
and 5 p. m. H-12
FOR SALE Roll top ofilce desk,
gas stove, buffet, kitchen table and
art square. All in good condition.
Phone 208. 12-Ci
FOR RENT Furnished house.. Apply
to C. A. Holldway, 715 Lime St. tf
FOR RENT In Ocala, seven room
house with bath and in good repair.
Address Box 147 "Dunnellon; Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 12-et
Berlin, Sept, 27, Candidates for
matrimony who apply for marriags
licenses at the registration oiBee cow
are handed a special bulletin cf the
imperial board of health urging them
to consult a physician and obtain a
clean bill of health before marryirr".
ine Duuetm gives warning that maa
or woman -who, despite the doctor's
warning, enters wedlock commits a
grave offense. The imperial code also
provides for the annulment of the
marriage if one of the contracting
parties knowingly conceals a condi condition
tion condition of health which otherwise would
prevent the union. The bulletin is the
result of concerted action on the part
of German physicians.
Dance, tonight, 8:00 over the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank. You are invited. It

11 1 J


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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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