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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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 )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text

Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Tuesday, except probably
showers extreme south portion.
VOL. 2G, NO. 250




President Wilson Questions him About
his Assertion that he has Been Ap Approached
proached Approached Regarding the League of
Nations by a Representative of the
French Government.

(Aasoclatea Press)
Washington, Oct. 18. President
Wilson has addressed a letter to Sen Senator
ator Senator Harding, relative to the republi republican
can republican nominee's statement Saturday
that he had been approached "in "informally"
formally" "informally" by a representative of the
French government regarding the new
association of nations.
"I need not point-out to you,' said
the president, "the grave and ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary inference to be drawn
from such a statement; namely, that
the government of France, which is a
member of the League of Nations,
approached a private citizen of a na nation
tion nation which is not a member with a re re-quesUthat
quesUthat re-quesUthat the United States lead the
way to world fraternity."
MTh2 state department," Mr. Wilson
said, "has always found France hon honorable,
orable, honorable, mindful of international obli obligations
gations obligations and punctiliously careful to
observe all the proprieties of interna-:
tional intercourse, and I hesitate to
draw an inference unless assured that
you actually made the statement."
President Wilson also directed in inquiries
quiries inquiries to the French government.
American bankers in conference
with government officials and sugar
companies agreed to afford relief for
the financial stringency in Cuba.
Attorney General Palmer has di directed
rected directed an investigation of reports
that forty barrels of whisky and gin
were withdrawn from bonded ware warehouses
houses warehouses in San Francisco to entertain
delegates to the democratic conven convention.
tion. convention.
White House and state department
officials denied that George Creel's
visit had any official status.
George P. Hampton, managing di director
rector director of the farmers' national coun council,
cil, council, wrote the Federal Reserye Board
suggesting that if the board decides
against requesting member banks to
discount farm paper and warehouse
receipts, that the' government borrow
money and loan the farmers at one
per cent above the rate the govern government
ment government pays.
Mr. D. C. Rawls, a citizen of Ocala
and highly respected and honored by
many friends, passed away very sud suddenly
denly suddenly this morning at 5 o'clock.
Mr. Rawls was a mark and brand
inspectoi? and has made his home in
Ocala over two years, during which
time he has made many friends. He
is survived by his wife and three
sons. Raymond, Leslie and Vernon;
two sisters. Mrs. J. W. Stephens of
this city and Mrs. 3. A. Brooks of
Cotton Plant, : and four brothers,
' Messrs. J. M. and W. R. Rawls of Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship and M. H. and B. F. Rawls
of Alachua.
Mr. Rawls came to Ocala from
Fellowship and his body will be taken
to his old home for burial. The fun
eral services will take place at Fel
lowship church tomorrow morning at
11 o'clock, Rev. C. L. Collins of the
Baptist church officiating. Pyles &
Perkins have charge of the funeral
f Associated Preasj
Athens, Oct. 18. King Alexander,
who is suffering from a monkey bite,
is improving.
(Associated Press)
Greenville, S. C, Oct. 18. The
Southern Textile Exposition opened
here today with a display of two mill million
ion million dollars worth of machinery. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of delegates are here from north
and south.
, (Associated Press)
j Philadelphia, Oct. 18. The police
have found no clue to the mystery of
the death of Elmer C. Drews, a Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth college student young dead
Sunday on the outskirts of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia with a bullet wound in his head.
No weapon was found, but auto tracks
were visible.
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.

Georgia Judge Demands Indictment of

Men Who Lynched a Negro for
Murder of a Girl
(Associated Press)
- Springfield, Ga.. Oct. 18. Judge
Lovett, of the Effingham county supe
rior court, charging the grand jury
,uit, 'ks w
instructed .them tc ct some
the lynching of Phillip Gatb-
one for
ers, a negro, for the murder ofa
young girl as "if, lawlessness reigns
supreme the security of the law be-
comes a byword and will be scoffed f
at. I
The following extracts from the
Tirnoa-TTninn'a cnni'tino fibfW
i.w-Jfir1cKnnvi1lA isn't sneciallv nroud
of the victory of the Duval high
CrWWrtnthH foam ovpr OaTa's
hunrh nf unnrar-tirpd schoolhovs:
Duval hiffh school defeated the
Ocala high, school at the southside
grounds by an overwhelming score of
68 to 0. So fast were the Tigers in
their work and also in making goals
it was necessary for the coach to send
his subs in to relieve the regulars off
and on during the play.
Ocala, while they were clearly
swept off their feet, did, under the
circumstances, show extra good work
for a .team, that was outweighed and
outclassed. The superior strength of
Duval over Ocala can be seen from
the large score.

Ocala did her best but the necesJset the ball often enough to make a

sary line was not there to stop the touchdown, but that is the fault of jlCads.
onrush, of the locals. This story, others. And Ocala! As I "Break the it i3 with -this state road commis commis-while
while commis-while not a condensed one of the news to mother" to tell her how hard iSion that I am finding fault. Since
game, was only intended for a short you played, and how deariy she should its organization, and up to October
one from the start. In another part of leve you, it is only hoped your grief ( 12, 1920, they had expended $2 073-

cne, paper a;more lenginy article was
V7rit$en to give the fans the story of
the game as it looked through a
The "More Lenirthy Article
This was written bv "Red Davis."
who mires some sarcasm with his
sympathy: ; j
Another one of those wild games oi
footkill. This time Duval high school
and Ocala high tried out their ways
and means of hurting each other,
What seemed to murderize my heart
was the way the Duval Tigers went
after their opponents. They must
chans-e their name from Tieers to
L:ons; if they don't something will be
wrong with the faculty in not grasp grasping
ing grasping the idea of their leonine style of
play. ;" :'
Those fellows coached by J oe
Barchan must think that Ocala came
up here to visit Sr. Luke's. They didn't
J.T. J j 1
uume iur vuw; ui ir .mi.r vw auu
intentions coming to tnis city was to
play; a game of football or f ootkill.
It was outrageous to think that one
uuximn mat iwuy was uuu s snuiig
as me local crowo 01 numans.
During the first quarter of this ne-1
farious slaughter forty-seven men or
rather forty-seven points had been
made bv the unhumans of the Duval
squad. My regard for the little boys
y-v 1 j.r 1 1 j 1 I
cf Ocala that got hurt makes me urge
T i n 1 7l 7 T
nlav fnnthnll acrain tin loco rhov Lrrm-nr I
knw t vftM.ti,-ftrK ihi
and wooly crowd of Duval.
Ocala's coach was justified m quit-
ting one minute before the first quar-
cer naa Deen nmsnea. wny snouia tnis
gentleman stand by and see his boys
hurt? It is absurd to think that any
man with intelligence would allow
cih o mniivn, ar.A r,,, n ,;a
players as Duval did to .Ocala's crew.
I want, to state most emphatically
that the coach of the Ocala team did,
vhile under fire, show deeds of ex-
traordinary bravery in so asking that
the game be stopped. He saved many
boys from doctor bills and because of
his heroic action I herewith this day
under my own hand and seal recom-
mend the said coach to Secretary of
War Baker for a distinguished service
medal. ; :x
A man that would so help his fel
low man while his army is being
crushed is not only entitled to the
distinguished service medal but 'also
deserves the attention of Senator
Fletcher, who should recommend to
Congress for another medal of which
every man would feel proud the con-
gressional medal. 5
To the Ocala high school of Ocala,!
Fla.. on behalf of mv ri:ht hand.
which is the only means I have of
giving you notice in this paper, I wish
to state to you and your friends that!
the spirit of sameness you showed in I
this game will long be remembered in
Jacksonville. You may not know it;
but many a time the crowd was fori
you, because you had the nerve to
face a far more powerful machine
than you were able to handle under
the climatic conditions prevailing.
And to your city, you beautiful city

of Ocala, it must be my one ambition J meets at the Masonic hall the second
in life to let them know of you asjand fourth Thursday evenings of each

you really are. In the game of riot
you did show grit and not oatmeal in
your onward fight for a touchdown.

Insist that America Join the League,

Said Cox Today on Opening his
Second Eastern Campaign
(Associated Press)
Syracuse, Oct. 18.-Gov. Cox open-
t,- i
day. addressing first voters here, urg-
that. they disregard partisanship
, a.L, u- ;,1 w
and vote as Americans. He said thati

Americanization was only another ?F twenty million dollars and it seems
. ,'. A i,Jto me that every sensible person who

A VSr. -c :
ak5ngAmeric'a first throughout the
t,---!, i ,,-,;. i i
i nuiiu a .uniiug uur U-ICI-S uii yi u-
( OTOOC Trl tKo 1 ? m 1 .-p V T1
I liu ii. nc doiu, i iiuu mc vuuug jucu
and their mothers insist we become a
part of the league."
n Board Special Train, Oct. 18.
Gov. Coolidge and party traversed
Virginia and West Virginia and
struck Kentucky for two days of cam-
Grand Rapids, Oct. 18. Franklin
m. Roosevelt, dear.ocratic vice tires
idential nominee, chanred republican
orators with appealing to racial
reds and prejudices that would con-1
tinue to bear fruit long after the
election. Their "wild charsres about
internationalism would lead all t6
lieve mother countrie are plotting
against us.
ul course, it is true that you didn t
w omui aim ma., a u ui nupe j
will open before ,you and you will
start once more on the path of vie
- i
- The voters must remember thatrthe
names of candidates appear in al-
phabetical order on the ticket. Let
them study the following names over
every day between now and election,
and their eyes and memories will au-
tomatically guide the; pencil when
tney mark their ballots
-Martin Caraballo
Charles E. Jones.
J. G. Sharon.
P. W. Corr.
W. V. Knott.
G. B. Wells.
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 turn
Leave fpr Tampa.... l:50p.m
Arrive from Jackson villa. 4:24 n. m
Leave for Tampa. ........ 4:25 p. m
Arrive from Tampa. 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa. ... 1:35 p.m.
M7 'I"Ja40Jme--i:S-r
xxx live jli uiu x aiki uc. "m tm ua ui
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05 p.m.
Atlantic fst Line
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 2:49 a. m.
?JVom, TZ"
frnm Ta-TkeftT,iit m.
Leave for Leesburg. 10:13 p. m.
Arrive from ot. Jfetersburg Z:lla.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive irom LieesDurg . 0:11 a. jm.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m
I A frnm nnm0T inm
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. ...11:50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues-
. ua' nuraaay, oaturaay f:zoa.m.
lJJ&S .0,
iorMi, Monday,
Woflnoaw inr? TPon T.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day- Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. m.
Regular convocations of the Ocala!
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday m every month at 8 p. m.
J H. S. Wesson, EL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M. meets on the first and third
j Thursday evenings of each month at
1 7:30 o'clock until further notice
Jake Brown, Secretary.
j A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
I month at 8 o'clock.
I ; ; Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. EL
I Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

State Highway Commission has Spent
Money Out of All Proportion to
Work It has Accomplished

Editor Star: I have read a great
"f araf'es PMa oy you ana
unit i oil me uuckuuu uj. we uuuu ja-
r A u
othfT to the issuing of
such bonds, whether it be fourulhon
i j ri.
wiu investigate the situation serious-
Iy wil1 likewise opposed to it
It is erroneously stated, not only
by the press but generally, that the
legislature will have the power to ex expend
pend expend this money, and that Its expen expenditure
diture expenditure will be under that body, but
this is clearly a mistake, as the legis legislature,
lature, legislature, as it now stands, has already
made provision for the expenditure
of this and all other road money by
the state road commission.
This state road commission was
organized under chapter 6883 of the
laws of 1915, but never really became
a serious body until the act of 1917
amending, or re-enacting the law with
modifications, authorinzing the expen-

hat-'diture of state moneys" with the

moneys received from Congress for
such aid, and the body has been quite
a factor since the first of the year

be-!l918, when the state funds bezan

pouring in. It was the last cited act
rthat authorized the use of convicts on
the state roads and since that time,
or rather since the first of the year
1920 when the convict leases expired,
convicts have nspd n iho BfQf-
04U.70, and while I am not able to
state positively as to the work done
two persons who ought to know told
me in Tallahassee last week that with
the expenditure of this $2,073,540.75
and with the use of the state convicts
for ten months, they had built less
than one mile of road. Think of an
(expenditure as gigantic as this with
absolutely nothing accomplished. So
1 think it can be authoritatively stated
that the state road commission has
expended this sum of money without
a dollar of corresponding benefit to
the state. At this rate twenty million
dollars would not build ten miles of
road. t And where has this money
been spent? What has this honorable
commission to show for it? It is easily
answered, if you will investigate it;
the money has been expended in draw drawing
ing drawing maps, for hotel and traveling ex expenses
penses expenses of. the commission, who thru
the fault of the law getTio compensa compensation
tion compensation other than their expenses. The
state had better allowed them a sal salary
ary salary of $25,000 a year, and get a few
good men to run it, as they would
certainly have done more than expend
the money in this way. But as it is,
we have spent more than two million
dollars to" ferret out schemes (on pa
per) that are worthless.
Examine for a moment what they
did m Marion county (and I am re reliably
liably reliably informed that the same, has
taken place in many other counties).
They, dug up the shade trees on each
side of the road between Ocala and
Reddick, and dug huge ditches in their
place, but not a penny was expended
on the surface of the road, where it
was neded. These ditches have large
ly filled up with the heavy rains that
fell during the summer, and the em
barkments made on the sides of the
road are a nuisance to the traveling
public, and we need not expect an
other dollar spent in : this county
So our state railroad commission,
into whose hands it is proposed to
place this sum of twenty million dol dollars,
lars, dollars, has already provea its inability
or unworthiness, and it seems to me
that it would be the wildest and most
freakish tax the people of any state
ever voted on themselves; to give them
twenty million more to play with, for
this is all they have done. On this
basis it will cost us fifty billion dol
lars to build a common sand road from
the state line to Fort Myers! If they
cannot build one mile with two mill
j ion dollars, how far would twenty
million go with them? Therefore, with
only a few maps, receipted hotel and
traveling bills, and the recollection of
good times they have had on state
money, the state road commission
must make its report to the people at
the polls in November, and it is only
upon this can they consistently urge
the people to vote for the. amendment.
If the taxpayers of Florida wish to
perpetuate such a body, and eive
them more money, then a vote for the
amendment to the constitution an
thorizing the legislature to issue
bonds for road purposes is a step in
that direction. It is all nonsense to
say that we will have roads if we is issue
sue issue the bonds, for we won't have
enough roads out of that little twenty
million dollars to go to Silver
Springs, even if they spent every
dollar 01 it in Marion county.

So I for one move thiit the report

Somewhat Reassure British People,
Now Worried Over the
. Coal Strike

(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 18. Reports of ef efforts
forts efforts to settle the coal strike today
partially relieved the spirit of anxious
uncertainty of the British nation. All
available coal supplies have been
placed under the nation's control.
With shipping, steel and other indus industries
tries industries crippled, thousands of men are
out of employment. (
McSweeny passed a good night, but
cotnratced a slight cold. The prison
doctor said his condition is precarious.
When unconscious he will be fed.
After Much Hesitation, he Has Taken
a Place on the State Highway
Tallahassee, Oct. 16. With bonds
led by Forrest Lake and W. A. Holt,
the personnel of the state road de
partment is now complete, and the
next step will be to choose a chair chairman
man chairman to succeed M. M. Smith, whose
term ended Oct. 5.
The board consists of J. D. Smith,
Marianna; Ed Scott, Arcadia; Forrest
Lake, Sanford; C. A. Tutewiler, 'Jack 'Jacksonville,
sonville, 'Jacksonville, and W. A. Holt, White
Before quitting office, Chairman
Smith had called a meeting of the
oard for Nov. 1 at Tallahassee. An
earlier meeting may now be held, to
choose a new chairman.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 17. Bankers
rom all parts of the country meet
here tomorrow for the opening of the
46th annual convention of the Ameri
can Bankers' Association, which will
continue through the week. The pro
gram calls for. consideration of all
questions of finance, ranging from
problems of the country bankers to
international relations.
Cabinet officers as well as bankers
cf national prominence are to address
the meetings, in three downtown ho
tels and a theater. The program also
calls for a daily round of entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, arranged particularly for wom women
en women visitors.
More than a score of committees of
he association meet tomorrow, each
to consider the particular problem as
signed to it, with a report to be made
ater to the convention proper, which
will hold sessions Tuesday, Wednes
day, Thursday and Friday mornings.
The committees will consider ques questions
tions questions of federal and state legislation,
public relations, education, gold, Am Americanization
ericanization Americanization and thrift.nsurance and
numerous other subjects.
Vice President Marshall will deliver
the address of welcome to the bank
ers at the opening session of the
convention proper on Tuesday. The
annual address of President Richard
S. Hawes, of the association, will fol
ow. Secretary Meredith of the ag
ricultural department, also will speak
on "Banking and Agriculture" and
John J. Pulleyn of New York, will ad
dress the association on "Transpor "Transportation
tation "Transportation and Its Effect on Credit."
Secretary Houston, of the treasury,
with an addres son "Government Fi Finance,"
nance," Finance," is to be the principal speaker
Wednesday. Thursday's convention
program calls for addresses by Joseph
H. Dufrees, president of the United
States Chamber of Commerce, on
Service Organizations"; Sol Wexler
of New York, on "Fnancing and Un Underwriting
derwriting Underwriting Big Business."
Particular problems of the bankers
will be considered at sectional meet meetings
ings meetings held each afternoon.
The daily entertainment program
wil lend on Friday with a golf tourna
ment at the Chevy Chase Club.
Mickey says: "If your business
isnt worth advertising, advertise it
for sale."
of the state road commission of their
good time on state money be accepted,
and that the commission be discharg
ed with thanks, and that we all thank
God that it isn't any worse than it is,
for they have only had a little more
than two million to spend.
For fear that I may be criticized as
an obstructionist, and being against
a system of good roads, I want' to
make myself clear on the subject. I
am m favor of good roads as distin
guished from a commission to build
good roads, for we have tried the lat
ter and found it a useless and ex
pensive experiment. May we hone

that the riext legislature will repeal
the state road commission, or allow
them a salary so they can work in instead
stead instead of drawing pictures, as they
now seem to be passing their time.
H, IL Hampton.

To Discuss Proposed Removal of Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Depot from Its Present

Location at Silver Springs
A committee from the Marion Coun
ty Board of Trade met Saturday with
Mr. Ed Carmichael and discussed the
proposed removal of the Seaboard
Air Line freight depot from its pres present
ent present location at the north side of the
basin at Silver Springs. As a result -of
this conference the -secretary of
the Board of Trade wa3 directed to
telegraph the railroad commission
requesting that its members come to
Ocala today, Monday, or as soon as
possible for a meeting with the mem members
bers members of the Board of Trade, the public
and all concerned to go into the entire
n-atter. The railroad commission re replied
plied replied by telegram Saturday night
that previous appointments would pre prevent
vent prevent its coming to Ocala this week.
The secretary of the board this morn-
ir g wired the railroad commission to
find out the earliest date possible for
its members to come here. As soon
5 the date is known announcement
o fthe public hearing will be made.
4 Confucius Great Sage.
The man whose memory has for
2,000 year's aroused signal respect and
honor In China was a sage, not a saint
nor a founder of a religious faith.
Confucius took the best of the various
Chinese philosophies of his day and
formed a cult of his own, using as a
basis five carlinal virtuc righteous righteousness,
ness, righteousness, knowledge, sincerity, politeness
and discrimination of good. The wis wisdom
dom wisdom of the Chinese Solomon so de delighted
lighted delighted the pple that temples were
built in his honor, his wise sayings
were widely quoted and came to be
taught in the Chinese schools.
JIu-Jitsu Not Japanese.
Jiu-jitsu is supposed to come from
Japan, but an art of self-defense vir virtually
tually virtually identical with it was taught In
Europe during the seventeenth een-
tury. Its principle are expounded In
a book by one Nicholas Peters, pub published
lished published at Amsterdam in 1671, which
bears the long explanatory title: "The
Art of Wrestling, and how oue can
protect, oneself; in all kinds of quarrels
that may occur; how one can with
agility and rapidity repel all unfair
attacks, and meet one's adversary with
White Pearls Most Valuable.
Pearls that come from the coast of
Australia are of many shapes nnd col colors.
ors. colors. Those under ten grains are sold
by the ounce ; above that by the grain.
Color has a deal to do with the value.
The white pearls go mostly to Europe
and the yellow ones to India. In Aus Australia
tralia Australia .".is ounce of "iood white pearls
will fetch t:p to ?"00. but sometimes
realize only a fifth of that amount. The
yellow pearls may be rated on an av average
erage average of about half the value of the
white ones.
Views of the Stars.
People In the southern hamlsphere
see different stars, but there are some
constellations which are visible at
different times of the year In both
hemispheres. If the earth's axis kept
always perpendicular to the plane of
Its orbit none of the northern con constellations
stellations constellations would ever be seen la the
southern hemisphere, but as the axis
inclines first one way and then the
other, some of both sets can be seen
at different times.
Eyes of Plants.
Of course we know that trees have
circulation, not of blood but of sap,
that goes upward in the spring and
downward in the autumn. It has
been demonstrated also that plants
have eyes, certain epidermal cells be being
ing being really convex lenses filled with
clear hap that brings the light rays to
a focus somewhere within the cells.
These little lenses are aW to form
Images just as the eyes of Insects do.
Simple Journalism.
The editor of the Bano (Africa)
Daily News does not have trouble over
such matters as circulation or the
high cost of paper. When he gets
a piece of news he smooths off some
slabs of wood, writes up the story In
his best editorial style, and then gives
the slabs to his office boy, who runs
off with them and hangs them in con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous places so that he who runs
may read.
"Merry Andrew."
It was first applied to Andrew Bonle,
physldan to Henry VIIL He wbj
very learned and very eccentric, and
In order to instruct the people he
used to address them at fairs and
other crowded places. Those who
Imitated his wit and droll tricks,
tLocgh not possessing his gtaiua, wX3
Hsd llerry Andrews.




Ocala Evening Star

PnbllHfard Kvery Day Ex-pl Sunday by

It. 11. Carroll, PrIIent
I. V. Leavroguod, Secretary-Xreanurer
J. II. Henjamln, Kdltor


Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.

noftlarM Office ..........
Kdllorlal Department ....

Muelety Reporter


. .FlTe-One


The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
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
IsDatches herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance ..... ... V. ..ffi.OO
ix months. In advance ......... 3.00
Three months. In advance .... ..1.50
One month, In advance SO
' r

there vrill be a fairly good highway

and a pleasant drive from the business :
center to the school. It is not only The members of the Ocala high
the school that should have the good! school football team returned Sunday
road, but a considerable number of from Jacksonville, where they were
our own people who wish to use for j beaten by a score of 68 to 0 Saturday

business and pleasure one of the ; by the Duval high school eleven.

prettiest drives in

the vicinity5 of

Display 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 than
six times 1 cents per Inch; Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
lour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be.furnlshed upon applica application.
tion. application.
Reading Xotleeat 5 cents per line for
Jlrst Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without xtra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

Harding is afraid to meet Cox in
What wise man was it that said,
"A bet is a fool's argument"?
British coal miners are trying to

do to their country just
Huns tried to.

what the

Had Hughes only been' president,
how proud the republicans would
have been of the war.

Why any southern man should
want a republican administration
passes our power to comprehend.
Trust in God, and the next legis legislatureJacksonville
latureJacksonville legislatureJacksonville Observer.
Not quite as bad as "Me und Gott,"
but almost.

Carpentier knocked Levinsky out
without any trouble. That is no- sign

he will knock out Dempsey. But we
trust we may be allowed to hope.
What Colby meant to say about
the republican party was that it was
playing the races. Same as Austria
did. And iust look at Austria now.

Duval High defeated Ocala High in
the football game in that city Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The score was 68 to 0, but
Jacksonville doesn't seem proud of
the victory.
Its editorial page is the only part
of the Winter Haven Chief we read.
Imagine our sorrow when in the last
issue said page came to us printed in
invisible ink. r'

Prices are certainly going down.
And next thing, wages 4 will be going
down. Poor people and people of
moderate means had better swear off
damphool expenditures at V once.
There is not half as much moon moonshine
shine moonshine circulating around in this coun

ty as there was a year ago.

Moonshine or no moonshine, there
is not near as much drunkenness as
there was when the saloons were open.
So say the circuit courts judge and the
prosecuting attorney, the sheriff and
his deputies, the city recorder and
the marshal. And if these are not
enough, the Star says so, too.
Roger Williams, who founded the
state of Rhode Island and also the
Baptist church in America, was one
of the greatest and most tolerant of
men. In both England and America,
he saw many suffer from the union of
church and state. He was against
Sunday laws.
7 The city should not allow any man
who gets drunk to drive a public auto.
Most of our auto drivers are steady,
sober men. One or two get soused
sometimes, and the city authorities

should see that they choose some
other way than periling the necks of
the public to make a living.

He must have been personally very
popular, because those who knew him
best called him "Uncle Jimmie," or
"Dad," or "Foxy Grandpa,? and his
co-laborers laughed and joked with
him as they worked. So the employes
of the Florida Times-Union miss
James N. Walsh, of the circulation

department of that paper, whose de demise
mise demise occurred a few days ago, and
hundreds of others mourn with those
intimate friends. The Times-Union
expresses this sentiment: "He was
genial, cordial and : always emitting
rays of sunshine and good J nature
wherever he appeared." And some somehow
how somehow we feel that must be a life of
perpetual sunshine for one who rad

iates it through this mundane sphere

of vexations. Miami Metropolis, v

The county commissioners of Mar

ion are holding up the sale of the re

cently voted road bonds until the bond

market rses. They could not sell the

bonqs now except at considerable

discount. One of the commissioners

informed us that" the fact that the

state road commission ; seems consid

erably involved in politics has also a

bearing on the dplay. If the bond

amendment carries, it is by no means
unlikely that Marion's bonds will

never be sold. This bond amendment

would at once double Marion's debt,
and the county would have no control
whatever over the money. Also, it is

likely said debt would be added t

every time the legislature met.

The; team was badly battered. It

went up against an aggregation of

bovs about 50 per. cent heavier and

a hundred percent better trained.

Wilfred Harold had an arm broken,
Harold Smith was kicked in the head
and Robert Hall had a leg 'severely
bruised, and nearly every boy in the
team sustained slighter casualties.
4 The boys are: a .same bunch and are
making' no complaints. But the Star
voices Ocala sentiment when it .pro .protests
tests .protests against their being sent against
other teams clear Out of their class.
They ha vc made three brave fights
against teams of bigger, better train trained
ed trained boys. They haven't gained any anything,
thing, anything, not even practice, for no boy,
however plucky, can learn anything
by being run over by another and
much heavier boy.
We do not blame Duval High for
defeating the Ocala football team,
and neither the Star nor the Ocala
boys are disposed to complain of the
rough handling the latter ; received,
but we think somebody in Ocala is to
blame for letting such an unpracticed,
undersized team go up against one so
greatly its superior t in ; skill and
weight. -' ,.

yrv. w ir. .. .-. rv yrw .--.. y y XT-. T ."r. .. y. y- y .-? ..-. ... ?

r" mr r "V ... -Tmmtr "W- tr -m- .- -.-


EVER SINCE THIS BANK was organized it has been the constant,
undeviating purpose of its Officers and Directors to be obliging and
accommodating to its patrons in every way consistent with banking
prudence. This is why we have steadily grown in deposits, as well as
in the confidence of the people.
Your account is solicited oa this record.


. .--. s? jt-. r. .!. .r'. .T"-. ."T-. r".

With 25 new ; locomotives and 25
new all-steel passenger coaches, the
A. C. L. railroad will be able to put
on better service than it has had

since before the war. All the railroads

are now short of equipment. St. Pe

tersburg Independent.

Wonder, if, any of them will come

thru Ocala. i

Cox has gained ground during the
past week. The position taken by
Harding, side by side with Johnson
and Borah, squarely against the
league, is losing him many votes.
The Tampa Times and the Tampa
Tribune are much het up these days
over the commission form of govern government.
ment. government. We don't believe wThat either
of those excellent papers says of the

. Politics is a necessary evil. It has
to be attended to if the people would

retain their rights. But no matter
how pressing is politics, don't forget
to put in an occasional lick for the

Marion County Fair.

And now they say the explosion in

Wall street was caused v by fifty
pounds of blasting gelatine. If that
i3 any kin to the stuff they make
puddings of we are going to chew it

mighty lightly after this.

Writer in the Ocala Star, calls the

new voters "citoyennes" instead of
citizens. All right, have it your way.

We y not argue the question. St. Pe
tersburg Times.
Therein you show wisdom.

Read on the first page the letter by

Mr. H. M.' Hampton about the opera operations
tions operations of the state highway commis

sion. Mr. Hampton is well known to
be wise in public affairs and he has
been'where he can obtain inside infor

mation. V'

Marion county has a clear demo

cratic majority over the republicans

if the democrats all vote. The dem

ocrat who stays away from the polls

Nov. 2, unless compelled to by cir

cumstances beyond his control, will

be a slacker.

Emigrants are pouring into the

country oy tne tnousand. They are
of the same class that made so much

trouble in the last few years. Neither
the democratic administration nor the

republican Congress has made any at attempt
tempt attempt to check them.
The county has filled up the big
holes on Fort King avenue, outside
the city limits. Now, if the city will
reciprocate and put a few wheelbar wheelbar-rowfulls
rowfulls wheelbar-rowfulls of lime in the holes in the
street between the end of the brick
paving and Mr. Cam's residence,

a Properly fitted glasses

&; kv rive away that squint

. ng, drawn, unnatural

See -expression seen in defec
" w. y v ve eyes.
Optometrist and Optician Optician-Eyesight
Eyesight Optician-Eyesight Specialist

Dr.' Duncan McDougall of Haver-

hillr Mass., who proclaimed a few

years ago that he had found out the
weight of the human soul, is dead.

He arrived at his conclusion by

weighing persons before and after

taking leave, of things terrestrial, and

said the average soul weighed be

tween six and eight ounces. If we

are able to hold on to our six-shooter,
none of these : scientific sharps will

have a chance to weigh us during our

last days. 1

Ocala Star calls them "citoyennes,'

and we wonder what the new voters

think about them! Times-Union.

"Citoyenne" is the French femi-

ninerfoc 'citoyen." meaning respect respectively
ively respectively acitizeness and citizen. Citizen

iv good -enough, but citizeness is go

in'g to sound rough and thick. Citoy Citoyenne
enne Citoyenne (pronounced "sitoyennay") will

slip off .the tongue as smoothly and

njusically as "say. when'' in the lan

guage of other days, and is no more
a perversion of United States than
the "legionnaire" of the American
Legion,. ,r-


" I' w v- v. "w- ...

jpTj T Vt.

The thing we've all been waiting for


Funeral Directors & Embalmcrs
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
; People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.

Anvthing in Brick, Stoned Concrete,
Tile and Plastering




Careiul estimates made on all con contract
tract contract "w ork. Gives more and better
work f r the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Advertising builds business.

Why should we care what 18l
other touTis and little villages have
done ? How many towns, villages and
cities are there which have not been
foolish ?v Are we sheep that we should
follow in the foosteps of Largo,
Ocala, St. Augustine, Sanford, Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee and West Palm Beach ? Con Contributor
tributor Contributor to the Tampa Times.
' Beg pardon, but if you adopt the
commission form of government you
will not be following in Ocala's foot footsteps.
steps. footsteps. Ocala had a representative
form of government up to three years
ago. Now it has a benevolent autoc

racy, which is sometimes benevolent
in the wrong place.
Two road-hog massacres in Tampa

last week. Man killed in each; also,

in each the perpetrator ran away,

Something J ike that coming to us up
here before long. Sometimes we go
out riding in the evening with some

friend or other who has a car. Al

most always said friend, at least once

on the,' trip, sees a blaze of light
ahead and turns his car almost into
the ditch, and him and us hold our

breaths while speed-fiend tears past,

popping the air, between the cars
like a young thunderclap. Peaceable
man who drives out in his car of an

evening should put a good heavy re

volver down by his side and when he
sees road scorcher approaching
should send a shot across his bows,
followed by another between his glar glaring
ing glaring headlights if. he doesn't shut
them off and slow down. The law

! seems helpless to protect a live hu

man or avenge a dead one in such
cases, so it is time people protected
themselves. A .few good lessons of
the kind we have recommended would
vastly increase the spirit of consider consideration
ation consideration among, some drivers for others
along our, roads.





. .. -"
fm a lYPwl
v : : : I

We Aiwa
We Are Featuring Lower Prices Joyously
As a Matter of Course Course-As
As Course-As a Welcome Return to Normal

ijjp)'"t) M (PITjlf
o n
T 1 7 I "p j 3i

On every piece of YARD
GOODS in the house, be it
Silk, Cotton or Wool.






.-" -Z Z --Z Z -Z-- w -Z -Of Zs v5 -Zj -3-- Zy Z -3.' &


Marphy Motor Co



Advertise and get Results

Raising UlG Family- lf Pa Really totdSophie his Oplqlon he'd gcflnDmcti.


' a


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A1 1

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It II.-,



! Got m' TO .PPEAft. I


AnrtrV- ujwpa u



- i

I I I ..r;rA- uJUAX D Vf I N

: t vaiimc h&n Live i i i-i -i i



4 I






Get the habit of doing your GROCERY BUYING at
these stores. You will profit by the habit.
Two Stores. One on the EAST and one on the WEST
side of the city square. The new store is next
to B. Goldman's business.
Here is a list of our regular prices picked at random:
SUGAR Fine Granulated, per pound 14 l-2c


CI o ve rbloora B u tter, pound 1 67c
Lard Compound, pound. .20c

Wilson's Nut Oleo, pound 35c
White Bacon, pound :...25c

Fancy Evaporated Apples, pound -20c
Engelhard Roasted Premium Maxwell House Coffee, poundv44c
Coffee, pound 30c Arbuckle Coffee, pound 1 38c
Green Coffee, pound 19c i

V II i i ii i
hi Octagon Soap... ... 8c
J Pearline, package 5c Clean Easy Soap 6c
lH Rub No More Soap ..7c Sopade .-- -.. .. ... 8c

m m






This is a very low price. We guarantee satisfaction. Your money
refunded if you are not pleased.
2-lb. buckets Wilson's Shortening 58c 4-lb. buckets Wilson's Shortening $1.10

Snowdrift, 4 pounds :..$1.05
Snowdrift, 8 pounds .-32.05
Cottonbloom Shortening, 4 lbs. 95c

Cottonbloom Shortening 8 lbs. 1.85
Cottolene, 4 pounds.---. 98c
Cottolene, 8 pounds.--. .31.85

10c Spices, Cloves, Cinnamon, Alspice. Red Pepper, Black Pepper and Qp
White Pepper -L OL

10c package Tetley's Tea, 8c
5c package Tetley's Tea .... 4c
Calumet Baking powder, lb. tins 25c

Rumford Baking Powder, 17 &32c
Royal Baking Powder, 23c and 43c
Brooms. ....75c, $1.00 and $1.25

One of Florida's glorious Indian
summer afternoons and an always in inviting
viting inviting club house, made especially at attractive
tractive attractive with a wealth of autumn
flowers, dahlias, pink vine, roses and
ferns, such was the setting for the
opening reception of the Woman's
Club of Ocala, the guests of honor
being the dearly beloved teachers of

cur public schools. Most of Ocala's
representative women were there,
some loath to abandon the dainty
costumes of summer time, others hav having
ing having donned the silver hued toilets of
early fall. Cheerful greetings and
happy smiles came forth spontan spontaneously,
eously, spontaneously, for every one was glad to meet
old friends and to gain new ones. The
officers and guests of honor formed a
long line from the entrance almost

across the entire hall.
When Mrs. H. C. Dozier, the new
president, took up the gavel, hearty
applause from the entire audience was
evidence of her popularity and con confidence
fidence confidence in her ability to govern club
affairs for the season of 1920-21. She
requested the audience to rise and

sing in chorus "The Suwanee River,"
state federation song, after which she
greeted the guests of honor in a
charming little speech of welcome..
Next were introduced the chairmen
of music and education, in whose
was the program for the afternoon.
First came a selection for the pian
by Mrs. R. S. Hall, 'who in her first
appearance before the club proved
herself a gifted instrumentalist. Next
Dr. Bristol of the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, was introduced by Miss Shep Shep-hard
hard Shep-hard in her characteristically delight delightful
ful delightful manner. He delivered a splendid
address on "Child Welfare in Flor Florida."
ida." Florida." The final number was a vocal se selection
lection selection by the always popular Miss
Musie Bullock.
During the social half -hour over
the tea cups, cordial sociability was
everywhere manifest. This initial
meeting was inded an auspicious be beginning
ginning beginning of what is expected to be a
most successful club year.

on account ot late owner's death.
Large three-story building, SO x 90 with 40 x 40 one-story addition on
large lot. complete and ready for ope ation with boiler, two steam engines,
one 30-Hp. Westinghouse electric motor, eight cotton gin3 (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.

! .Cresccil



5c Cocoanui Bars u l(T
5c Big Slick Candy .:


and GARRY ::

One EAST and one WEST of City Square
Ocala, Florida


Sunday is a fine day on which to be
married, so Cupid rounded tip a cou couple
ple couple of couples and headed them for
County Judge Smith's corral, where
they arrived in good time and with
shining faces.
The first couple was Mr. Robert W.
Bewley of Fort McCoy and Mrs.
Emma Frances Hodge of Indianapolis.
Mr. Bewley is a well known and much
esteemed citizen of the Fort. Mrs.

bewley came to Fort McCoy some

nine years ago, and after living there

some time returned north. She had

Florida sand in her shoes, however,

and returned to a home and a hus

band near the waters of pretty little

Silver Lake. She arrived only a few

hours before the marriage. The judge

tied them tight and sent them smiling

on their way.

The second couple was Mr. James

B. Halton of Eagle Lake and Miss

Frances G. Marsh of .Electra, two

young people well liked in their re respective
spective respective communities. Their lives and

fortunes were also firmly welded by
the judge, who only needed a third
couple .to make him entirely happy.

He was feeling pretty good as it was;


. V.





liop at Site One Mearesll to Yoo.
v. it



Sec Me
For all Classes ol
Stone, Brick, Wood
and Concrete

J, D. IcCasMU I

Z Phone 448. 728 Wenona St, I


Of Teacher's Examination
The state teacher's examination
committee will hold an examination
in Ocala commencing November 9th,
1920. All teachers now teaching
without Florida certificates will be
required to take this examination.
All others desiring to take the ex examination
amination examination are asked to be on hand.
Examination will commence Tuesday,
Nov. 9th, at 9 o'clock.
10-ll-4tmon W. D. Carn, Supt.

A Modern Seven-Room Resi

dence, nicely located and
close in. A bargain for quick
cash sale or terms can be ar-
ranged. Apply to S. S. Sav Savage
age Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 15-30t
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. G-tf

Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am

1:30 pm
4:35 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm

1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:15 am Manatee-
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee

4:05 pm Tampa-SL Petrsbrg 4:05 pm

Leave .Arrive
2:12 pm J acksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:48 am StJetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StJPetsbrg-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.



Bids will be received on November

4th, 1920, for purchase of the, old
Griner Farm school house, five miles

out on the Ocala and Anthony road

Land does not sell with building. The
board reserves the right to reject any

or all bids.

By order of the Board of Public

Instruction, W. D. Carn,
10-ll-4tmon Secretary.

Advertise ta the Star.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
ort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
'isiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary.
Something to sell? Advertise it,




. Casli end Carry
See our Bargain Counter
A Different Article Each Day
This Is NOT a Branch Store,

i 0
but owned exclusively by
Phone 562 7 N. Magnolia St.

Corner Store in Harrington Hall Hotel
i Apply at Hotel Oiiicc


" n n

Wilbur Cleveland, formerly United

States deputy marshal attached to the

local office, yesterday resigned his

connection with Marshal Boswell's

force and assumes new duties as sec secretary
retary secretary to Judge Rhydon M. Call. Mr.
Cleveland succeeds Raleigh C. Dowl Dowl-ing
ing Dowl-ing in this position. Mr. Dowling re recently
cently recently resigned to give his entire at attention
tention attention to other business. Mr. Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland has been connected with the
United States marshal's office several
years. He was in charge of the Tarn Tarn-pa
pa Tarn-pa office from May, 1918, until Nov.
15, 1918. when he was transferred
here. His successor will be Alfred
Turner, who recently returned from
France, where he served in the pay paymaster
master paymaster department. United States
marine corps. -Times-Union.
Messrs Cleveland and Turner are
both Marion county boys, born and
raised in and near Ocala, and are very
highly esteemed here. The Star con congratulates
gratulates congratulates them and their home folks.

Made of the finest wheat
and baked under ideal;
scientific conditions,
Unooda Biscuit
abound in nutriment.
Crisp and appetizing;
theseperfectsoda crackers
bring to every household
an every-meal staple in
most convenient form.
Keep a supply in the



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, a C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.


Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. Sn
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge roemi
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

Editor Star: Please give me space

ia the Weekly Star to thank my

friends and neighbors for the financial

aid in my recent loss by fire:

J. A. Parker, son, $20; W. D. Park

er, son, ?5; J;, r. ranter, oroiner, s,
J. B. Parker, brother, f6.75; J. A.
Farnbach, nephew, Boardman, $10;

W. T. Strickland, neighbor, five bar barrels
rels barrels corn; J. D. Williams, neighbor,

$10: Jess Strickland, neighbor. 400

pounds hay; Asa Strickland, neighbor,

400 pounds hay; J. S. Nobles, neigh

bor, 10 bushels corn; J. A. Brooks,

neighbor, three bushels corn; T. I.
Steele, neighbor, three bushels corn;
Walter Strickland, neighbor, six bar barrels
rels barrels corn; Mose Archer, eolored, $5;
F. Hawkins, colored, five barrels corn.
J. F. Parker.


The members of the Eastern Star
will meet with Mrs. Julia Webb at

Kendrick tomorrow afternoon. All

members will meet at the Masonic
hall at 3 o'clock, and cars will be

provided for alL

Lj Ulj U Lin

New Goods


Phone; 243
The Store o! Quality



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 none



Read the "Ads." You Will Find Many Bargains.




If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning, GO; this
afternoon, 80.
Dr. M. C. Izlar is a business visitor
in Atlanta. r
Mrs. L. J. Enzoi of Reddick was a
shopper in the city for the day.
Sandwiches and coffee every day.
Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
Mr. Tom Sexton is a business visi visitor
tor visitor to Jacksonville for a few days.
Rev. and Mrs. Thomas Williams of
Citra, were well known visitors in the
city thi3 morning.
Only one drink served in each cup
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Dr. B. II. Tanner of Belleview was
a business visitor in the city for the
day. V
Mr. Phillip Murphy left yesterday
afternoon for Tampa on a short busi
ness trip.
Use "Goodnight" and then jro to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store;
Mrs. John Needham and pretty lit
tie daughter are visiting relatives at
North Lake Weir.
Mr. P. G. Thomas of Jacksonville,
spent Sunday in the city, the guest of
his. brother, Mr. S. C. M. Thomas.
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
ucaia aeea store. o-u.
Mr. Harry Borland returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a business trip to Jack
sonville and other pomts north.
Mr. J. C. Geiger of Wildwood, who
was for several years a good citizen
of Marion, was visiting his old friends
here yesterday.
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
"individual service at its soda foun
tain. "" 29-tf
Corporal James Long and wife are
welcome additions to our population.
Corporal Long succeeds Mr. Jack
Kassels in the Ocala army recruiting
Messrs. Edward Green, James Mel Melton
ton Melton and Robert Blake came from the
university Friday afternoon and spent
the week-end at home with their rel
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed
Store. 6-tf
Mrs. John McCabe and, attractive
small daughter of i Tampa arrived in
the city yesterday-afternoon for j; a
visit with the former's sister, Mrs.
fam Leigh.
Mr. W. V. Newsom of Jacksonville
arrived in town yesterday afternoon
to spend several days with his mother
and sister, Mrs.W. V. Newsom and
Miss Helen Newsom..
... -.
Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and "Eazall" arch pro protecting
tecting protecting shoes, can be had only at Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 11-tf
Mrs. Leon Mason returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from Tampa and other points
south making the trip by, automobile
with her husband, who will return to
the city the last of this week.
Mr. Charles Bernard, advance agent
for Spark's circus, was a jyisitor in
the city Saturday and Sunday, making
arrangements for the coming of this
circus some time in November.
Hot coffee and sandwiches at all
hours. Carter's Bakery. 14-3t
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ayer and son
accompanied by Mr. G. T. Maughs
and Mr. Charles Simpson, returned
home this morning from a pleasant
week-end visit at Daytona Beach.
At the all-day meefing to be held
tomorrow at the Presbyterian church,
lunch will be served at the church and
all members are urged to be present.
Others are cordially invited "to come.
-All members of the Woman's Club
who wish to study Spanish are re requested
quested requested to meet at the high school
building Tuesday afternoon at four
o'clock, in the assembly hall of the
high school.
The many friends of Mrs. David
Connor will regret to lear nthat she is
seriously ill at her home on South
Third street. It is sincerely trusted
that more encouraging news will be
received from her bedside soon.
Dr. E. Blackshear left by automo
bile the middle of last week-for Camp
Benning, Columbus, Ga., where he
will be stationed, having entered the
regular army. Mrs. Blackshear and
son, Pope left this afternoon to join
Dr. Blackshear in 'Columbus, and
while their many friends regreftheir
departure, they left with the good
wishes of all for a happy life in their
new home.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing &. Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Ighiing for QUALITY not prices, if

Mrs. George McKean and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Marie McKean, returned to
their home yesterday afternoon after
a two days' visit in the city, guests
at the home of Mrs. McKean's par parents,
ents, parents, Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock.

Roast mutton, beef loaf, potato
salad, cocoanut and apple pies today.
Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
Miss Claire Stringfellow will ar
rive tomorrow afternoon from her
home in Jacksonville and will be the
guest of Miss' Caroline Harriss and
also an attendant at the Martin-
Harriss wedding Thursday evening.
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. William Martin of Charleston,
S. C, arrived in the city yesterday
afternoon to be the guest of his
brother, Mr. Edmund Martin, until
after the latter's marriage to Miss
Caroline Harriss, at which he will act
as best man.
Tf von have some cood'eccst. T have
a good incubator. If you want chick
ens hatched, can phone leo-u. J, xi.
Frampton, Ocala, Fla. 13-6t
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. McCool and Mr.
J. E. Patterson of Atlanta, 7 after a
pleasant visit in the city, guests of
Mr. and Mis. Percy Perkins, left this
morning by automobile for a visitto
the east coast, before returning to
their home in Atlanta. t
Roast mutton, beef loaf, ? potato
Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
salad, cocoanut and apple pies today.
. i i -ft.
Mr. Max Tobleske reached home to
day, after an absence of three years.
His family preceded him some weeks
ago. Mr. Tobleske has been in the
government service, and in that capac capacity
ity capacity has been all over the country. His
friends are glad to see him in -Ocala
again. ..
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. W. Stripling, accompanied
by Mrs. H. M. Hampton and Mrs.
Jean Conley, drove over to DeLand
yesterday, to bring home Mrs. Strip Stripling,
ling, Stripling, who has been visiting relatives
there for the last two weeks. The
party reached home about 8 o'clock
yesterday evening.
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose amrl
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent, store,
Ocala. Fla. tf.
- Dr. D. M. Smith left, Thursday
last, for home from Jemez Springs,
New Mex., where he has spent the
last six months very, pleasantly with
hospitable people of that picturesque
and healthful community. He prob probably
ably probably reached Jacksonville today, and
will be home the latter part of the
The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the individual
service. Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Christian of Mcintosh are con
gratulating them upon the arrival of
a fine little son born at the hospital
last Wednesday. The young man will
be named for his grandfather, Mr. J.
K, Christian of Mcintosh. Mrs.
Christian was formerly Miss Ethel
Borland of Citra. : :K
No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Mrs. Jessie A. Wilson, who is mak
ing her home with her son, Mr. B. M.
Wilson and family, received a severe
fall yesterday while coming ,' home
from church, which left her with a
sprained hip. which proved very pain
ful. Her friends will be glad to
know that her injury was not of a
serious nature and trust she will be
able to be out again soon.
Best patent flour, plain or self-ris-
ing, 12 lbs. 90c, 24 lbs. $1.75. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
The many friends of Mrs. R. G.
Blake are in sympathy with her in the
loss of one of her best and closest
friends, Mrs. T. H. Mell of Auburn,
Ala. Mrs. Mell was a prominent
club woman. She organized both the
Daughters of the Confederacy and
the Daughters of the American Revo Revolution
lution Revolution in Auburn and was active in
other organizations. Mrs. Blake's
son, Mr. Robert Mell Blake, was nam, nam,-ed
ed nam,-ed for this family. s ;
Sandwiches, and coffee every day.
Carter's Bakery. 18-3t
The following visitors and shoppers
were noted on the streets Saturday by
one of the Star's reporters: Mrs. W.
T. Stokes and Miss Marjorie Merrill
cf Belleview.. Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Lee
of Eastlake, Miss Pearl McOuaig of
Anthony, Professor E. H. Miller of
Fairfield, Miss Emma Zeigler of Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Mr. Robert Mathews of Candler,
Mr. C. B. Howell of Lowell, Mr. and
Mrs. G. B. Chappell and family of
Kendrick, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. ; Webb
and Miss Julia Webb of Kendrick,
Mr. Landis Blitch of Blitchton, Mr.
Archie Fant and Miss Mamie Fant of
1 Irvine, Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews
Jof Candler, Miss E. M. Smedley of
i Stanton.


The greatest social event of the
week is the Martin-Harriss wedding,
v-hich takes place Thursday evening
at 8 o'clock in the Episcopal church.
The bride-elect. Miss Caroline Har
riss, has been the recipient of many
social attentions since the announce announcement
ment announcement of her engagement and this
week up to the wedding night is fill
ed .,with entertainments in her honor.
Tomorrow morning at 11 o'cklock,
Mrs. J. K. Dickson will honor Miss
Harriss at a "heart party," entertain entertaining
ing entertaining the members of the "A" Club and
a few additional friends.
Tomorrow- afternoon, Mrs. R. S.
Hall will entertain for Miss Harriss
at a moving picture party.
: Wednesday evening Miss Nettie
Camp, will entertain the members of
the wedding party after the rehearsal.
Following are the attendants at the
wedding: Miss Mary Martin of
Charleston, S. C, a sister of the
groom, will be maid of honor- Mrs.
R. S. Hall, matron of honor; little
Miss Nancy Camp, the attractive
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Camp,
will be the dainty little -. flower girl,
and. Misses Elizabeth ; Davis, Nettie
Camp and Claire Stringfellow of
Jacksonville are the bridesmaids. Mr.
William Martin of Charleston, S. C,
a brother of the groom, will b his best
man, and .. the following are the
groomsmen i Messrs. Robert MacKay,
Whitfield Palmer, Albert. Harriss and
Earl Hall.
Mr. Joe Borden of Newberry is vis visiting
iting visiting his Ocala friends today.
Rev. Mr. Creson, the Presbyterian
minister, will hold a series of meet meet-tings
tings meet-tings at Moss Bluff this week.
. : ., ... ...
' Apalachicola oysters fresh today.
Phone your orders. Cook's Market
Hid Grocery; Phone 243.
Boston Baked Beans and Brown
Bread. Tuesdays and Saturdays at
Carters' Bakery. l8-2t
Misses Ruth Simmons and '' Eliza
beth Bennett have returned home
from a few4 days' delightful visit with
wiss wary iane at uriando.
Boston Baked ; Beans and Brown
Bread Tuesdays and Saturdays at
Carter's Bakery. 18-2t
3 i i i
There will be a meetiner of the- bus
iness and prof essional woman's club
tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock in the
club rooms over the abstract office
This is the first meetiner since the club
took a recess some months ago and it
nopea au members will be present
The hour is 8 o'clock.
Meet me at the. American Cafe.
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
omner family -style.- Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you i want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:SC p. m. 17-tf

: wJglBJil
Make the next
-v cisar taste better
f and
A after
' 7 v :Hf smoking
; cleanse your mouth
n j moisten your throat
. sweeten your breath
I with
.ww 14V Still only I
. ImS Package
J5(1 Kept Rim J
im utgwuawwt JTrr,77rmitm l. .11 i
mmwmW) l "1- T!",,'--f:

. ;.if
When Rtin-Down

Columbus, G a. n For abcui two
years I suffered and beearr.3 run rundown.
down. rundown. I was nervous and would
be so weak I could not fret vpin
the morning; my back ached all
the time and so badly that I could
not stoop at all. I also suffered
with pains in my side. I tried
many medicines but did not set
better. I had ptten to La a
physical wreck when I began taking
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,'
and by the time I had taken two,
bottles I was cured of my ailment
and felt like a new woman. I have
never suffered since with thi3
trouble." Mrs. Anna Middleton,
-No. 2344 First Avenue.
Good looks in woman donoV
depend upon ags, but upon health.
You never see a good-looking,
woman irfio is weak, run-dowu.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription is the best women's tonic
there is. It is SO years old, and
its age testifies to its goodness.
The West Palm Beach Musical Club
opens tomorrow afternoon for the
season and an elaborate program has
been arranged. Mrs. C. W. Effinger,
formerly Miss Irma Blake of this
city, will be the hostess, entertaining
her guests at the Palms hotel. Mrs.
Effinger has also prepared an article
on music which promises to be one of
the best numbers on the program.
She is a musician of rare ability and
is most active in musical circles in
West Palm Beach.
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
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Monroe an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Alma, and Mr. Edward
Buck Blount of Jacksonville, the wed
ding to be and interesting event of
the near future. Miss Monrose, who
has been making her home in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for the past three years, for formerly
merly formerly was one of Tampa's most pop popular
ular popular society girls, and the announce
ment of her engagement and ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage will be received

with great interest by her large
number of friends. Mr. Blount is a

son of Mr. B. W. Blount of Jackson
ville, and is one of that city's most
prominent young business men.
Tampa Tribune.
All state and county licenses due
October 1st, 1920. Any one doing
business without license after this
date subject to double tax.
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.
Lauding the work accomplished by
American pliHanthropy for, war war-stricken
stricken war-stricken France. Andre Tardieu, form form-,er
,er form-,er high comiiiisioner from that na nation
tion nation to theUnited Stages, in a recen
article widely commented on through throughout
out throughout the French prs says:
"The American lied Cross has ac ac-compHshed
compHshed ac-compHshed a work which calls for
the heartfelt gratitude of every true
Frenchman. In 101 S this great relief
organization nent in behalf of France
nearly 87.000.00C francs, and In 1019
Its expenditures on charitable projects
in our country attainxl the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous total of 171,000.000. It has re recently
cently recently turned over to the French relief
organizations huge stocks of sup supplier
plier supplier wl-os value must be counted in
the hundreds of thousands of francs.
"Fifteen million American boys and
girls, banded together. In the Junior
Red Cross of Amprira are back of a
movement to establish the closest ties
between themselves and France's
younger generation through the char char-Hii!!e
Hii!!e char-Hii!!e works they have financed and
are now carrying out among our little
war sufferers.
"The bonds of friendship between
France and America is cemented with
mutual admiration, rerpect and grati gratitude."
tude." gratitude." s
In Accents Mild
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Soltly in Your
ear that we Guarantee
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
Phone 78
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing.
We call for and deliver work free.
Every Day Including Sunday
114 S. Magnolia 'St.
Phone 143, OCALA. FLA.
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone' chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil Ialways be within the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any anywhere.
where. anywhere. OCALA-MARBLE WORKS



f j j 1



HATES Six line, maximum, ova
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six tines
75c; one month. $3. Payable in ad
FOR SALE-j-This week, one Acme
dress form as good as new, half
price; three new Gloria Light
Company's lamps with $100 worth
of fixtures including a quantity of
hollow copper wire, etc.; an eiectric
motor, a few od,d pieces of furni furniture
ture furniture and an oil stove, two-burner,
in good order.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn,
11-Gt 704 N. Magnolia St.
FOR SALE Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 30-tf.
.M n t 1 n w ...... .r.. iimt-iI- hh
FOR SALE One Cyphers incubator
cheap, in first class condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply to 517 Oklawaha avenue, phone
470. 13
FOR SALE County maps 'Call or
write J. R. Moorhead.
FOR SALFi 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
C07 Fort King avenue between 4
and 5 p. m. 11-12.
FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road, 200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
Green. 8-tf
WANTED A carpenter, at once.
Phone 256. 5-tf
FOR SALE Roll top office desk,
gas stove, buffet, kitchen table asd
art square. All in good condition.
Phone 298. 12-St
FOR RENT In Ocala, seven room
house with bath and in good repair.
Address Box 147, Dunnellon, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ; 12-Ct ;
FOR RENT Furnished house,: 222
East Washington St. Can beseea
by applying to Mrs. R. T. Weaver,
at Elite Millinery Store. 15-3t
WANTED WThite help of all kinds
f.ii- Vin TV.f5oi TinnU f1U lf;.t
w.iw xiAmxii uracil viuU m iii
Reach, Florida, opening about De December
cember December 1st. Waiters, kitchen help,
poiters, door men, etc. Write im immediately,
mediately, immediately, stating salary expected,
and give reference. Address, Roy
Black, 434 N. Capitol Avenue, In In-dianpnolis,
dianpnolis, In-dianpnolis, Indiana. wed-sat
FOR SALE Two screen doors; with
spring hinges and door stops; one
good five-gallon milk can; osa
leather cow halter; one rural deliv deliv-ery
ery deliv-ery mail box; one new teamster cr
wagon whip; about 75 feet -incli
galvanized pipe. T. W. Luiz, 810
East Third street. 16-3t
FOR SALE OR TRADE A five-pas-senger
touring car in good condi condition.
tion. condition. I will trade for small farm or
acreage. E. A. Revels, photograph photographer,
er, photographer, over FishePs. 16-tf
FOR SALE Chevrolet roadster ia
geed condition. Bargain to quick,
cash buyer. Apply at Room 22,
Holder building. 16-3t
WANTED At once, first class dish
washer at Colonial Hotel. .lG-3t
docsa't carry
it. Mad mootr
ad wairt measur
orcr ciotkiaj) mml w will mend yoa
one for trial. Foc&iig pcepaii.
Cent. M. 23 Irriiij PW Rw Twa
Ocala, Florida


m r

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