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Weather Forecast: Generally fair
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ably probably showers extreme south portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA. WEDESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920.
VOL. 2G, NO. 252
PUTS THE BLAME
NEITHER ONE OF
ARE AT LARGE
HIT A MIGHTY
TALKING UP EOR
A HIGH TARIFF
ROTARY DAY AT
THE STATE FAIR
SHELVING All OLD
ON THE PUBLIC
THE M II
Secretary Houston Says Neither this
Nor Other Nations Have Ade Adequate
quate Adequate Arrangements for
' Storing Supplies
Washington, Oct. 20. Secretary of
the Treasury Houston, addressing the
bankers' convention on the farmers'
appeal to the government for help to today,
day, today, said the situation was due to the
failure of this nation and other na nations
tions nations to provide for the storage and
marketing of farm products. He said
that every producer was willing that
other products should decline except
his own. He said that some of the
remedies offered are suicidal. The
blame rests with the quiescent public,
said Mr. Houston.
ORANGES GOING UP
The labor department estimates
that September food prices dropped
two per cent retail and five, per cent
wholesale. Potatoes, sugar and coffee
show decreases, while eggs, pork and
SOUTHERN BANKERS WILL TR
TO HELP COTTON GROWERS
Southern bankers attending the
convention of the American Bankers I
Association win attempt to iormuiate
a plan of relief for cotton growers at
a meeting tonight.
FOREIGN TRADE TO BE FI FI-'
' FI-' NANCED
Washington, Oct.. 20. The Ameri American
can American Bankers Association has approv approved
ed approved the proposal to 'organize a hundred
million .dollar corporation to finance
the nation's foreign trade.
THREE RAILROAD MEN
KILLED IN VIRGINIA
Roanoke, Oct. 20. Two engineers
and one fireman were killed in the
wreck of the Memphis special and a
local passenger on the Norfolk and
Western at Rural Retreat at eight
o'clock this morning. No passengers
were injured. The other fireman is
reported fatally hurt.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville.. 2:09
for Tampa 2:10
from Jacksonville.. 1:30
for Tampa 1:50
from Jacksonville.. 4:24
for Tampa 4:25
from Tampa 2:14
for Jacksonville.... 2:15
from Tampa 1:35
for Jacksonville.... 1:55
from Tampa....... 4:04
for Jacksonville.... 4:05
Atlantic Coast Line
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg ..10:13p.m.
Arrive from Bt. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday ..... 11 :50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p.m.
Licave lor Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m.
Arrive from Wilcox. Mon
day. Wednesday Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Tulula Lodge No 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
II. R. Luffman, Secretary.
Many interesting relics have been
found recently of the lost race or pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric people who lived in the great
community dwellings now In ruins
near Aztec, New Mexico. The evi
dences of a surprisingly high civillza
tlon Include, curious sandals woven
from yucca leaves, fibre and cotton,
The people delighted In ornaments of
shells cut into discs and beads of tur
quoise and shell. There are Jasper
arrow points, bone awls and needles.
The basket weaving was also of a high
artistic quality. The most interest interesting
ing interesting of these relics Is the coiled pot
tery made by rolling long strips of
clay and winding them round and
round as Is done in colled basketry.
The ancient people who made these
articles are believed to have been the
original cliff dwellers. Boys' Life.
Vienna Not on the Danube..
Vienna Is popularly misunderstood
9 be on "the beautiful blue Danube,"
ttt that mighty stream, In Its long
eourse to the Black sea, really en en-tfrcles
tfrcles en-tfrcles the city some miles from Its
tenter. A canal winds through the
fceart of the city and connects with
rs-Danube below the Prater, Vienna's
Chairman White and Chairman Hays
Making Themselves Ridiculous
with Their Claims
Chicago, October 20. Democratic
Chairman White today said the re republicans
publicans republicans claim' 395 electoral votes,
just ten under the claims of 1916, but
stated that Senator Harding won't
have over 244 votes.
TAXATION AND FINANCE
Washington, Oct. 20. Reduction of
federal taxes, co-operation of the
bankers in solving the problems of the
railroads and economy in government
and private expenditures were urged
in the annual report of Richard S.
Hawes, president of the American
Bankers' Association, which was pre presented
sented presented at the opening session of
the association's 46th convention.
Other recommendations made by
Mr. Hawes were that the transporta transportation
tion transportation act" be amended so that bankers
and business men could become direc directors
tors directors of railroads, that agriculture and
foreign trade be encouraged and that
steps be taken to relieve the present
Taking up the tax question, Mr.
Hawes said the need was not only for
a reduction of federal taxes, but also
for a most careful supervision of the
expenditures of the proceeds of the
"A slogan recently coined," he said,
"is appealing: 'More business in gov
ernment; less government in busi-4
Mr. Hawes declared that "no tax it itself
self itself should interfere with the accu accumulation
mulation accumulation of wealth, or the develop development
ment development of the industrial life of the na nation.
tion. nation. "Any tax system which discourages
savings, which discounts accumula accumulation
tion accumulation of capital, is to be deplored," he
said, "for all capital is used and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed primarily by society at large
and not particularly by the one in
whose legal title its ownership rests."
Mr. Hawes hailed the enactment of
the transportation act as "a distinct
financial victory." He declared that
a vast sum of money was needed for
the railroads and that this could be
made available only through the co
operation of the financiers of the
country, encouraging the investing
public and guiding their judgment.
The passage of the transportation
act," he said, "has taken railroad se securities
curities securities out of the highly speculative
field and stabilized conditions so that
jest returns on investment may be. re
ceived and proper service rendered the
Bankers and business men, he con-
mued, should be permitted to serve
on the boards of directors of the
roads, regardless of their" dealings
with the railroads, but they, should
be charged with full responsibility in
Mr. Hawes sounded an optimistice
note regarding industrial unrest. He
expressed the opinion that there was
needless alarm that America would
see changes m its industrial society
similar to those undertaken in some
"wim, a prospective decrease m
prices and increase in the disposition
of industrial and labor leaders to rec
ognize their mutual obligations and
duties, both to each other and the
public," Mr. Hawes continued;" we
may reasonably look forward, with without
out without alarm, to better adjustment of the
forces of labor and capital.
I1T 1 1
juaDor Dy iomenung striKes, en-
coui aging disagreement with em
ployers is, in fact, striking at the
heart of its own future progress, and
impairing the prosperity of the coun country.
try. country. Capital should recognize the re
sults of the toilers and improve work working
ing working conditions and wages in ratio to
the production and investment. Every
man should be free to work out his
own salvation and not be bound by
the shackles of organizations to his
Declaring that production in the
country is now somewhat above the
pre-war level and showing indications
of improvement, Mr. Hawes said the
real difficulty has been in unbalanced
production. The diversion of produc
tive forces into certain restricted
channels demanded by the war still is
having its effect, he continued, and
the natton has not yet been able to
re-align these forces so that the sup supply
ply supply and demand of goods are normal
"Increased production," Mr. Hawes
went on to say "is not nearly so much
a cause for concern as is more eco
nomical consumption. The orgy o
foolish extravagance, the speculative
consumption which has prevailed in
the United States and is yet too
largely evident, must cease if we are
to obtain a permanently strong posi
tion in world trade."
in recommending tne encourage
ment and development of agriculture
Mr. Hawes declared that all bankers
and business men should know tha
less than 30 cents of every $100 spen
by the government last year was ex
pended for the development of agri
"It is the banker's duty as a citizen
and financier to realize and encour
age this source of our wealth; to lend
counsel and assistance and to regard
Senator France Seems. to Have Much
Greater Discretion than Sen-
a tor Harding
( Associated Press)
Chicago, Oct. 20. Senator France
of Maryland today said he received
a letter very much similar to Senator
Harding's from France, suggesting
changes in the League of Nations. He
saidthe letter was written, by a wom woman
an woman writer who had no connection with
the French government.
SPECIAL SERVICES AT
' THE BAPTIST CHURCH
Next Sunday at the Baptist church
special services will be rendered in
commemoration of the service flag
which has adorned the pulpit since the
United States entered the world war,
and as it is now proper to take down
the flag a special program has been
arranged for the occasion. A cordial
invitation is extended to the members
of the local post, American Legion,
and all others.
the farm in its true importance te
our economic existence."
Stressing the importance of the
nation's foreign trade,Mr. Hawes said
that without hampering the require requirements
ments requirements of American "industry and bus business,
iness, business, the bankers must find a means
of extending liberal credit for foreign
trade without further inflating the
American credit structure. He sug suggested
gested suggested that this be done by interesting
the investing public in securities
"Our future foreign trade possi possibilities
bilities possibilities lie largely with the saving
America," said he.
Of the operation of the federal re reserve
serve reserve system, Mr. Hawes said:
"Steadily the process of pushing
out war paper and substituting com commercial
mercial commercial paper-is going on and short shortly
ly shortly we may expect that the new cir circulation
culation circulation will be placed as intended, on
live commercial paper and gold."
Apalachicola oysters fresh today.
3hone your orders. Cook's Market
and Grocery. Phone 243. tf
No fear of germs when you drink
at Gefig's Drug Store. 29-tf
We Always Lead
We Are Featuring Lower Prices Joyously
As a Matter of Course
As a Welcome Return to Normal
n4if i 4X 'XjX W f W !. "w"
Man Threatened with Death in South
Carolina Didn't Complain Until
he Reached Philadelphia
Philadelphia, Oct. 20. A man giv giving
ing giving the name of Peter McHahon of
Yonkers, N. Y., left the train here to today
day today and sought medical attention. His
wrists were scarred by a rope and his
back bore the marks of a whip. He
said he was seized by a mob at Tren Trenton,
ton, Trenton, S. C, where he was assisting
Miss Florence Powell, daughter of a
banker of Aiken, S. C, to get more
money in the settlement of an estate.
He said the mob attempted to hang
him, but resorted to beating him. The
mob wore Ku Klux Klan hoods. They
put McMahon on the train and sent
him north with guards and ordered
him not to return.
ACCIDENT NEAR ERIE
Nine Killed and Fifteen Injured in
Erie, Pa., Oct. 20. Nine persons
were killed and fifteen injured in
a sideswipe of the Chicago-Boston
limited by a Buffalo-Cleveland train.
IN TWELVE YEARS MORE
HE'LL BE AN IDIOT
New York, Oct. 20 Edward Hardy,
aged twelve, has qualified as the
youngest freshman at Columbia Uni University.
versity. University. He started school aged three
and is now the master of twelve lan languages.
guages. languages. ARMING AGAIN
Warsaw, Oct. 20 The relations be between
tween between Poland and Lithuania are
strained. Lithuania is reported mob mobilizing
ilizing mobilizing an army under German offi officers.
London, Oct. 20. McSweeney on
the sixty-ninth day of his hunger
strike suffered extreme delirium. His
family has been summoned.
we've all been waiting for
On every piece of YARD
GOODS in the house, be it
Silk, Cotton or Wool.
THE FASHION CENTER
.a Nii" h; vl ".i." .U 'mi M
Jackson, O., Oct. 20. Senator
Harding lauded the republican pro protective
tective protective tariff policy in a speech here
today, declaring that with all the pro progressive
gressive progressive tongues and literary ideal idealism
ism idealism of our opponents it is still the re republican
publican republican party not only as to tariff
protection but every other kind of
production which stands as a safe safeguard
guard safeguard of America.
COOLIDGE IN CAROLINA
Qn Board Special Train, Oct. 20.
Governor Coolidge invaded Tennessee
and will racb North Carolina today
for a speech at Asheville.
ROOSEVELT CONTRADICTS ROOT
Cleveland, Oct. 20. Franklin D.
Roosevelt today denied the assertion
of Elihu Root that Gov. Cox objected
to any change in the treaty and
league covenant. He said he was will willing
ing willing to incorporate the statement that
nothing therein lessens the rights of
the constitution or the right of Con Congress
gress Congress to declare war.
COX WILL STAND BY THE CON CONSTITUTION
STITUTION CONSTITUTION Providence, Oct. 20. Gov. Cox an answering
swering answering a questioner today said he
opposed any prohibition legislation in
conflict with the constitution as inter interpreted
preted interpreted by the United States supreme
court. He said that he was elected
governor of Ohio three times and
that the liquor interests did not con contribute
tribute contribute a nickel to his campaign.
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
. All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TIN & MAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.
ALEXANDER HAS PNEUMONIA
'Athens, Oct. 20. King Alexander,
who is suffering" from a monkey bite,
is reported slightly improved, but has
Something to sell? Advertise U.
Harding Would Set the Clock
American Government Back
".W m' M
To Which Newspaper Men and the
Commercial Secretaries of the
State Have Been Invited
Jacksonville, Oct. 20. The Jackson
ville Rotary Club has planned a gal
day for Florida newspaper men, Flor
ida Rotarians and secretary of Flor Florida
ida Florida commercial bodies. The occasion
will be. the All Florida Day at the
Florida State Fair and Exposition,
Tuesday, November 23rd.
There are 139 newspapers, largo
and small in the state and every one
of them is devoted to the service of
the community, the county and the
State in which it is published. The
same thing may be said of the secre secretaries
taries secretaries of the commercial organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, and as for the Rotary, the
foundation stone of this international
club is service. Hence in this three three-cornered
cornered three-cornered meeting the visitors and the
hosts will be at once on common
A full program of entertainment is
being prepared and includes, in addi
tion to the attractions of the fair, an
oyster roast at the country club and
a barbecue by bon-fire near the fair
grounds. No effort will be spared to
make the day a perfect success and
a large attendance is expetced. The
attendance of the newspaper men is
expected to rival, or perhaps excel the
annual meetings of the state press as association
sociation association and Florida editors and pub publishers
lishers publishers will meet friends and old-time
associates that they have not seen for
years here on this occasion.
In the past twenty-four hours the
following patriots have contributed to
the Democratic Campaign Fund:
Arthur Burgess, E. T. Helvenston,
Stirling Hooper, Chas. L. Nelson,
"Cash" and W. A. Tinsman.
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton $ 1.00
J. D. McCaskill 1.00
W. T. Gary 5.00
J P. Phillips 5.00
J. H. Benjamin 5.00
J. R. Owens 1.00
R. A. Burford 10.00
Mrs. R. A. Burford 5.00
Miss Mary Burford 2.00
R. F. Rogers .10.00
Barney Spencer 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
Ocala Banner 5.00
W. F. Yocum 1.00
W. A. Knight 1.00
Cash .. 1.00
R. L. Martin 1.00
W. K. Zewadski 1.00
G. S. Scott 5.00
W. A. Wilds 1.00
Mrs. James H. Hill 10.00
E. C. Bennett 2.00
M- L. Reynolds 1.00
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead 1.00
J. R. Moorhead
W. W. Stripling
C. E. Simmons
John R. Rogers 1.00
Mrs. Ernest Blair v.. 1.00
Judge W. S. Bullock 5.00
L. H. Chazal 5.00
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 1.00
J. M. Douglass 1.00
Charles Marshall 1.00
J. M. Thaejjerson 1.00
J. Clelland Johnson 1.00
L. W. Duval 5.00
Mrs. L. W. Duval 5.00
Mrs. W. T. Gary 1.00
W. L. Bard ''. 2.00
L. S. Light 1.00
C W. Moffatt 1.00
George MacKay w . 5.00
Miss Fannie Clark 1.00
Miss Nellie Stevens 1.00
Harvey Clark 2.00
Mrs. J. P. Phillips 1.00
Prul Simmons 1.00
M. W. Lloyd 2.00
Mack Taylor 1.00
Mack Taylor Jr. 1.00
W. F. Jordan 1.00
Dr. Baskin .- 1.00
Allen Rodgers 1.00
W. W. Clyatt 1.00
C. E. Connor 5.00
C. C. Balkcom 2.00
J. J. Gerig 5.00
G W. Scofield 1.00
Judge W. E. Smith 1.00
Mrs. W. E. Smith 1.00
Mrs. Alma W. Kelsey 2.0U
George Howell 1.00
C. H. Hogan 1.00
E. J. Collier 1.00
Arthur Burgess 1.00
E. T. Helvenston 1.00
Stirling Hooper 1.00
Chas. L. Nelson 1.00
W. A. Tinsman 1.00
Send or give money to any one of
the undersigned members of the
Ocala Finance Committee. All con
tributions noted in the Star.
J. H. Benjamin, Chairman.
L. H. Chazal, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, Treasurer.
in case anyDoay s contruninon is
overlooked, will the giver please notify
, this office at once.
Thirteenth Annual Marion County
Fair Will be the Most Lucky
of the Series
The thirteenth annual Marion Coun County
ty County Fair "will be held this year Nov.
23-27, and the fair officials have no
superstition about its being the thir thirteenth.
teenth. thirteenth. They are ready "to tell the
world" that this year's fair is going
to be one of the best yet held in this
most versatile of counties. With a
larger premium list, an increase in
the number of community exhibits and
in the collective farm exhibits and
promises of the largest showing of
swine everx3e in this county, horse
and mularracing, and with Miller
Bros', shows to furnish the carnival
attractions, there will be a full pro program
gram program for each of the four days. Presi President
dent President J. C. Johnson, of the Marion
County Fair and Agricultural Asso Association,
ciation, Association, has called a meeting of the
diretcors for Friday afternoon to
complete all arrangements.
It will probably be necessary, ac according
cording according to E. C. Bennett, secretary
of the fair association, to make some
changes in the exhibition buildings
and livestock pens in 'order to accom accommodate
modate accommodate the increased number of ex exhibitors.
hibitors. exhibitors. New features this year will
be exhibits made by the county boy's
sweet potato clubs, fat pig club, sow
and litter club, special Poland-China
and Hampshire prizes, five-acre corn
contest, one-acre beggarweed contest,
and a pig club contest for the negro
This year the fair association has
decided to abandon the racing of all
outside horses. There will be races
for Marion cousty horses only, and
the mule" races. The mule races were
a new thing last year, and were a
scream from .start to finish. The
mules are ridden by prominent men of
the county. Some mules and some
The officers of the fair association
this year are: J. C. Johnson, presi president,
dent, president, Ocala; J. K. Christian, vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Mcintosh; E. C. Bennett,
secretary and treasurer, Ocala, 'and
J. H. Talton, manager, Anthony.
In the premium list just issued the
announcement is made that "the val valuable
uable valuable fair grounds, with all the
equipment, has been deeded to Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and the Marion County
Fair is for the people, owned by the
people and operated by the people."
Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.
Electra,. Oct. 19. The farmers are
still gathering corn.
There will be preaching at the
Electra Baptist church Sunday at 11
o'clock. Sunday school at 10 o'clock.
Everybody come and come early for
Mrs. Ella Sellers has returned home
after a visit with some of her rela-
ives at Titusville.
Mr. Ben Holton and Miss Frances
Marsh motored to Ocala Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and were joined together in
wedlock by Judge Smith. Those pres
ent to witness the ceremony were
Miss Zell Mock, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
White, Mr. Carl Hightower, Mr. Am
brose Morrison and some others. We
wi3h them a long and happy life.
We are sorry to learn of Mr. Marsh
losing hi3 fine ox. Some one shot it
down in the woods.
Mr. Ben Holton and bride left Mon
day, evening for their new home in
Eagle Lake. We will all miss them
-Our school teacher and children
had a yard cleaning last Friday and
the place looks like a new one. We
are glad to know we have such an in
dustrial school teacher and pupils at
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:20
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J: W. Akin, c. a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of E. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAE
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.f
raeet3 at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. II."
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K of P. hall at 7:C3 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Sghtinsr for QUALITY not prices, tf
Cream puffs and chocolate eclair-.
Carter's Bakery. 19-2i
OCALA EVENING STAE, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920
Pulllbe1 Kvcry Dnr F.oept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY..
11. It. Carroll, President
V. Leaven good, S-cretary-Tr?aurer
J. II. Ueojamin, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., po--tofflce as
Editorial department .....
Society Reporter . .
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all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in thi3 paper and
also the local news publisht-d herein.
All rights of republication of special
"isDatches herein are also reserved.
One year, In advance .......
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DlMPlayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads, that run less than
elx times "V cents per inch, fcpeciai
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Readlns Notice 5 cents per line for
first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
Bubsequent insertion. On change a
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Legal advertisements it legal rates.
The voters must remember that the
names of candidates appear in al alphabetical
phabetical alphabetical order on the ticket. Let
them study the following names over
every day between now and election,
and their eyes and memories will au automatically
tomatically automatically guide the pencil when
they mark their ballots:
P. W. Coit.
Charles E. Jones.
W. V. Knott.
J. G. Sharon.
G. B. Wells.
Wm. J. Bryan .might as well have
gone to Scotland to help out "Fussyr
foot" Johnson. Guess there was no
money in it.
When anyone puts a "fly in your
scup," lif, him out, andsay nothing.
Tampa Tribune. .
, "Him" or the fly?
Now if our good old friends, Street
Boss Marsh, will only fill up that pot pothole
hole pothole at the crossing of Main and
Washington, the autoists- who travel
that way will rise up and call him
The commission election being over
in Tampa, there will agm be some
interesting reading in the two excel excellent
lent excellent dailies of that town, we hope.
Gosh! we wouldn't talk so fierce fierce-about
about fierce-about anything less than a foreign
Fellow who has been out in Texas
told the Tampa Tribune that in com commission
mission commission governed owns the jails were
closed, but he didn't tell who they
were closed on. Ocala can go him one
better it hasn'.t commission form of
government and its jait stands wide
open about 3G0 days in the year.
Investigation of the action of Flor Florida
ida Florida railroad commissioners in refusing
to advance passenger and freight
rates on intra-state traffic was order ordered
ed ordered Monday by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission. The hearing was
set for Nov. 3 at Tampa before Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Wooley.
It has been many a year since Mi Miami
ami Miami heard Frank Clark upon the
political platform, and the city and
surrounding country will welcome
him on Thursday evening, when he
wil laddress the people on the political
issues of the day. Miami Herald.
Mr. Clark is stirring up Florida
democrats and they need stirring.
v The people all up and down the A.
C. L. between here and Lakeland
-want Sunnyjim restored to daily serv service.
ice. service. It looks like with the return to
normal conditions that once popular
and useful train should run at least
six days a week. A petition for 'the
restoration of Sunnyjim to daily
service is in charge of the secretary
of the board of trade, and the Star
invites our citizens to seek him and
The Rotary Club had a well at attended
tended attended and interesting meeting at the
Masonic hall Tuesday night, and as
usual busied itself with plans for im improvement
provement improvement of the city. The committee
appointed to improve the civic center
reported progress and -was told to go
on with its work. It expects soon to
have the old restaurant building out
cf the way, and will then go on to the
finish. President Gerig read a report
of the proceedings at the meeting of
the Rotarians of the eighth district at
AmeYicus, Ga., which he attended,
and it was very interesting. A num number
ber number of the Rotes offered to entertain
, the Boy Scouts at the meeting of that
organization to be held here in No November,
vember, November, and much other business
The supper, which
was served by a
committee of the
Daughters of the Confederacy, was
excellent, old-fashioned home cooking
being strongly in evidence. Guests of
the club were Mr. Sheddon, a Y. M. C.
A. worker of Jacksonville, and Mr. W.
V. Newsonv formerly an Ocala boy,
but now a successful young business
man of Jacksonville.
I he Star's opinion on the Silver
Springs case, that the railroad coin
mission is called on to decide, is that
the shore of the Springs should be en
tirely cleared of all unornamental
buildings. The docks and warehouses
for freight should be located at least
half a mile down the run, where there
is deep water right at the bank, and
a good wagon road and a railroad
spur built to- them. The ifresent Sea
board depot detracts fyCm the ; go
are in the city limits, and the city has
to. riht to run a street to them. We
want to remember in discussing the
matter' than before Mr. Carmichacl
began to improve the property the
shore of the springs was very un unkempt,
kempt, unkempt, and we don't believe it would
be the pleasure resort it is today un unless
less unless he or some other enterprising
man had taken hold of it.
Anybody who resides by the shores
of lovely Lake Weir can live on fish
ox the finest and guavas of the most
golupsious, just for the pulling in and
picking off. We've had auricular, ol olfactory
factory olfactory anti digestihus non, disputan disputan-dum
dum disputan-dum "of the guavas, a friend having
brought us in an armful' yesterday.
Seme of them weigh a pound, and
they (except those eaten) now per perfume
fume perfume our sanctum. If we didn't have
to stop to eat one every once in a
while, we could write a poem under
The following from Life will, we
believe, be interesting to our readers:
On October 3rd President Wilson
put out an appeal urging the voters
to approve the League of Nat!tns.
"Every one," he said, "who sincerely
believes in government, by the people
must rejoice at the turn affairs have
taken in regard to this campaign.
This election is to be a genuine na
tional referendum. The determination
of a great policy upon which the in
fluence and authoi'ity of the United
States in the world must depend is not
to be left to groups of politicians of
either party, but i3 to be ref erred to
the people themselves for a sovereign
mandate to their representatives.
They-are to instruct their own gov government
ernment government what they wish done.
"The chief question that is put to
you is, of course, this: Do you want
your country's honor vindicated and
the treaty of Versailles ratified? Do
you in particular approve of the
League of Nations as organized and
empowered in the treaty? And do you
wish to see the United States play its
responsible part in it?"
That is how it ought to be, but is
it the fact? Has the. determination of
a great policy been taken away from
groups of politicians? Are the treaty
of Versailles and the League of Na
tions the real issues of this cam campaign?
paign? campaign? They are issues, undoubtedly, but
only in a limited degree do they ap appear
pear appear to be issues that will swing the
votes. It is a most extraordinary
campaign, un tne League or iNations
the democrats have by far the best
position. If the jdatforms and the
declarations of' the candidates are to
guide the voters, that is one thing.
But, are they going to?
, Not by a long shot. A great many
republicans and some democi'ats ? who
want the league sincerely are going
to vote for Harding, who is, one can cannot
not cannot say frankly against it. but is
against it as much as he can afford to
be against anything. He is against
it to Borah and Johnson and Brande Brande-gee
gee Brande-gee and Penrose and Lodge, but to
Taft and W'ickersham and Lowell and
Hoover and Strauss he seems to be
open to conviction. The republicans
who hate the league are going to vote
for. Harding on the ground that he
has killed it. The republicans who
want the league are going to vote for
him on the gronnd that there is just
as good a chance, of getting it through
him. as through Cox. .The Hearstites,
the Germans and the Irish are going
to vote for him because they hate
England. A lot of democrats and
others will vote for him because they
hate Wilson, and thousands more be because
cause because they want a change.
It is a very curious situation. An
issue that cannot'win the voters that
belong to it is only imperfectly an is issue..
sue.. issue.. At this writing, this election
does not seem to be the genuine na national
tional national referendtrm that Mr. Wilson
says it is. It seems to be just a mix mix-up.
up. mix-up. In with the league as an issue
goes Mr. Wilson's failure to take re responsible
sponsible responsible republican advisers with him
to Paris. In with it go the fight in
the Senate and the failure to get the
treaty ratified in the best form attain attainable.
able. attainable. It is a great party fight, with
the league very much in .the position
of the innocent bystander, slightly
concerned in the cause of the rumpus,
but very liable indeed tobe hurt.
There must be many believers in gov government
ernment government by the people who cannot
jem iur. vviison m rejoicing at tne
turn affairs have taken in regard to
this campaign. It is one of the mean meanest
est meanest campaigns ever known, and the
prospect that it will settle anything
about the league seems remote.
The rest of what Mr. Wilson said in
that appeal is all true enough. There
has been an immense amount of mis misstatement
statement misstatement about the treaty and the
eague by the leaders that have op
posed it. The "America rfirst" idea of
those leaders would, as he says, "sub
stitute America for Prussia in the
policy of isolation and defiant segre
gation." It is a highly disenchanting
conception, and Mr. Wilson speaks
with authority when he says that "the
conception of the great creators of the
government was absolutely opposite
He is on safe ground., along with
Taft, Wickersham4 Lowell, Strauss,
Hoover and others, in saying that the
truth about Article X has not been
old by the opponents of the league,
and that it is "absolutely false" that
that article would make it possible for
other nations to lead us into war
against our independent judgment. He
winds un his appeal to the people by
saying, "The whole world wil L, wait
for our verdict in November as it
would wait for an intimation of what
its future is to be."
Let us hope the -world is better in
formed about the quality of the cam
paign that is raging here than the
president seems to be, and will still
have hopes about its future, no mat
ter how the coming election goes
There is not the slightest objection to
its taking courage if Governor Cox
wins, it all earnest well wishers of
hur must deprecate the idea
IK for the world is; lost if
elected; ; The;;, stakes arc
V frig-, and it does not make
after election, no matter who wins,
and this great business of settling i
about that treaty and bringing peace;
to the world will go along with the!
other things. Most of the world has
got its league already, and we shall j
probably join it in due time, because
the facts lean that way, but there'
promises to come a big fight after
election that the league will not help
much to restrain, and that is the
knoek-down-and-drag-out in the re republican
publican republican party. If Mr. Harding wins,
there will have to be some kind of a
settlement between the opposing
forces that have supported him. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it is .then that Mr. Root's turn
will come. He is back from Eoronp.
but up to this time of writing has not
aid anything. It is not inconceivable
that he may be the means of such
grace as to achieve an acceptable
ratification of the treaty between
election day and the following 4th of
..lai-ch, and it is not inconceivable
that if Cox is beaten, President Wil
son may consider that half a loaf is
better than no bread and accept such
a ratification as the Senate is able to
. The prospect of a blow-up in the re republican
publican republican party before election is faint.
The prospect of interesting internal
convulsions in that curious aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation of disagreements after election is
more ominous. If sorrow is coming
to the democrats i is hot likely that
their affliction will be without miti mitigations.
gations. mitigations. The great final baseball se
cies this year have been aueered bv
the dishonesty of some players, but
for that disappointment to the fans
the coming intestinal republican
struggle should bring consolation.
The republicans, so-called, whose
position looks best to sportsmen are
Johnson, Borah, Brandegee and the
extreme anti-leaguers. They have
freed their minds at all times, told
what they wanted, threatened to bolt
if they didn't get it, defied their op opponents
ponents opponents and constrained, the candi candidate
date candidate to keep them in countenance.
The league republicans have thought
discretion the better part in dealing
with them, and there are those who
now believe that the hard-Soiled
crowd that controlled the candidate
will continue to 'control him if he is
That, however, may not happen.
We cannot tell about it until after
election. If Mr. Harding is elected
and Mr. Root becomes secretary of
state, it may put a decided tinge of
rainbow in a cloudy sky.
The worst position in this campaign
has been the republican candidate's,
but, after all, there can't be a political
football game without a football.
IN THE CORN CONTEST
The "Corn Contest" this year at
the Marion County Fair promises to
be most interesting. The Clarkson
Hardware Company has offered as
first prize one seven-knife stalk cut cutter
ter cutter to the farmer who exhibits the
best ten ears of corn, grown and se se-letced
letced se-letced by himself. This prize is valued
at $80 and is an article that is needed
on every farm. The second prize, a
$25 auto tire, is offered by Mr. H. A.
Davies, while Mr. J. J. Gerig offers
a $10 toilet outfit as third prize.
Marion county has always been the
banner county in the state in the pro production
duction production of corn and it is safe to say
that the corn that wins first prize will
be much in demand for use as seed
To stimulate the interest of the
boys in raising corn, Mr. H. A. Wa Waterman
terman Waterman has offered a $50 suit of
IN YE OLDEN TIME
T7 o. r n by
for, and in insisted
sisted insisted on
G o 1 d e n
put ud bv
Dr. Pierce over fifty years
ago. Dress has changed very
much since thenl But Dr. Pierce's
medicines contain the same de dependable
pendable dependable ingredients. They are
standard today just as they were
fifty years ago.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery for the stomach and
blood cannot be surpassed by any
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription for weak women has never
been equalled for the distressing
complaints incident to woman womanhood.
hood. womanhood. What others say:
Columbus, Ga. Tor a quarter
of a century I have considered Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
one of my favorite remedies. When
I was teaching school I spent eight
years in a malarial, swampy section,
and to keep my system in a condi condition
tion condition to ward off the malaria I used
to take the 'Golden Medical Discov
ery, lnis tonic kept me m splendid
health. r-Mns. O. F. Henderson,
1106 31st Street.
Raising the Family- And
i ' ri Vf,iTgL. i I vQttPER ( t SVoSe: j MIGHT
i , 1 .2? "crj p, HUU. THROW j
Y j 4 k? p
clothes to the boy 18 years of age or
under who exhibits the best ten ears
of corn grown and selected by him
without assistance. An $11 Stetson
hat is also offered by Mr. Waterman.
Score cards for this contest can be
secured from Mr. W. A. Sessoms, the
Fairfield, Oct. 18. Mrs. Ida Bar Bar-u'ngton
u'ngton Bar-u'ngton of Hawthorne is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. H. J, Jernigan and
Mrs. W. H. Whorley of Hawthorne
and Mrs. Coleman of Titusville, visi visitors
tors visitors of Mr. Jernigan, left last week
after a brief visit to their brother.
Rev. J. R. Russell of Oklawaha,
filled his regular appointment at the
Baptist church Sunday morning and
evening. Rev. Phillips preached at
the Presbyterian church Sunday morn morning
ing morning Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hart are the
proud and happy parents of a little
baby girl, who arrived at their home
at Reddick last Friday morning. Mrs.
Hart was formerly Miss Agnes Gat Gat-rell
rell Gat-rell of this place.
The death angel visited the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Devore of Reddick
last Friday night and took away the
spirit of their second son, Henry
James, who passed away after a lin lingering
gering lingering illness of about 18 months.
Little Henry James was a very bright
and lovable child and was a patient
sufferer during his illness. He leaves
a father and mother, two brothers,
three sisters and a host of relatives
and friends to mourn his death. The
remains were laid to rest in Millwood
cemetery, there to await the resurrec resurrection
tion resurrection morn. Mr. and Mrs. Devore are
well known here, having lived here
in years past, and their many friends
sympathise with them in their be bereavement.
reavement. bereavement. The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the individual
service. Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
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. M.
wasnl in a Portion where he could
IV u 1
EXCELLENT STORAGE FACILITIES
GENERAL REPAIR WORK FOR
J See Me ;
: For all Classes of :
: Stone, Brick, Wood
; and Concrete
: J. D. McCaslull
Phone 446. 728 Wcnona St.
PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
STOP THE TROUBLE ENTIRELY
Home Proof, Here, There and Every Everywhere
where Everywhere WTien you see Doan's Kidney Pills
recommended in this paper you most
always find the recommender an
Ocala resident.. It's the same every everywhere
where everywhere in 3800 towns in the U. S.
Forty thousand people publicly thank
Doan's. WTiat other kidney remedy
can give this proof of merit, honesty
and truth? Home testimony must be
true or it could not be published here.
Read this Ocala recommendation.
Then insist on having Doan's. You will
know what you are getting:
J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, E. Second
St., Ocala, says: "Although I haven't
had any need of Doan's Kidney Pills
for a good many years, I recall the
good they did for. me. I took Doan's
for backache and other sympatoms of
kidney trouble and they brought me
very quick relief and soon stopped the
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's. Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Smith had. Fooster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 61
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
ppi'te t hi
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida. Marion
the Florida National Land Gom-
- pany and Van C. Swearingen,
Attorney General for the State of
You are hereby notified that
Charles S. Painter, Charles J. Jones
and Mabel G. Jones have filed their
petition in this court, setting forth
the fact that they are owners of all
of the capital stock of the Florida
relational Land Company, and that
said company desires to close its con concerns
cerns concerns and have a dissolution of its
You are, therefore notified that the
court will consider the said applica application
tion application for dissolution on the
28th day of October, 1920,
at ten o'clock a. m., and you are
hereby required to show cause, if any
you have, why the prayer of said pe petition
tition petition should not be granted and the
said Florida National Land Company
Further ordered that this order be
published once a week for two suc successive
cessive successive weeks in the Ocala Star, a
rewspaper published in Marion coun county.
ty. county. Done and ordered at Ocala, Florida,
September 27, 1920.
29-2t-wed W. S. Bullock,
Judge of the Circuit Court.
A. E. GERIG
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates mas cn all con contract
tract contract -ffork. Gives more and better
work fr the money than any other
contracior in the city.
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
"individual service" at its soda foun fountain.
tain. fountain. 29-tf
Properly fitted glasses
- X A V
away that squmt-
ng, drawn, unnatural
expression seen in defec-
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not. guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
1 :55 pm
Tampa 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatea 1 :35 pm
4.-05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville. 10:13 pm
2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ara
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Durinellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:J3pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 ara
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Run 1,200 Miles
P.O. Box 598
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
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920
"T. -. -:. 7. ":.:. -"..-"";-.-!-. T-. .-? .-T". ."T. T". -T'. -CI!-. -"T"-Z"--"HI--'O"'. CT. fwT". SC'-SZ'-'w'--"HT"-V m Vi'Vi :
tot or C,;0CALA
MEETING OF THE
BUSINESS WOMAN'S CLUB
Last night was the first meeting of
the business and professional" wom woman's
an's woman's club since its disbandment for a
two month's vacation and is opened
with a good attendance.
There were quite a few names
Tirpsipntprf -fvr mpmhprs'hin. An invi-
v& tation committee was appointed and
thi3 committee will make is lively for
WHO IS WnO AND WHY
the new members.
At the next meeting, the second
Tllfsdav in "Mnvpmhpr- iht rlnK will
83)& cozy with its furnishings and
it is sincerely nopea tnat every mem
ber will be present.
Miss Winnie Hunt, the- president,
presided 'and in her usual pleasant
manner gave a short talk, which was
' v Vjf Aobd! from'
- 'the first drop j)
- ii .nk 'mmu j p v ... ,wjp. w jkui r-' up 'J 1- is .(J wi:i M I., i mii in uj - -iMiiu .AnijLiwjiuBjii.,- 1 hihwi.iiii"f' jiiii iimi", -mmwm.mMf.-:
K ;k v; m g .; 'V.'.
LMRS. R. S. HALL
HONORS MISS HARRISS
Mrs. R. S. Hall was the hostess
yesterday afternoon to an enjoyable
theater party, which she "gave in
honor of Miss Carolina Harriss. This
iff air included only the Wedding
party of the Martin-Harriss wedding,
but like all the other entertainments
for Miss Harriss was quite delightful.
After witnessing the pictures, Mrs.
Hall and her guests repaired to the
Court Pharmacy, where refreshments
of ice cream and cake were served.
; Those present were Misses Caroline
Harriss, Mary Martin of Charleston,
Claire Stringfellow of Jacksonville,
Elizabeth Davis, Nettie Camp and
Mrs. Mitchell Tucker.
DANCE IN HONOR
OF MISS HARRISS
i i i i w
The dance Tuesday evening with
which Mr. and Mrs. Alison Wartmann
complimented Mis3 Carolina Harriss,
whose marriage to Mr. Edmund How Howard
ard Howard Martin takes place tomorrow eve
ning, was the opening dance of the
season and one of the most brilliant
at home dances ever given in the city.
The Wartmann home, which is ad
mirably adapted for such entertain entertainments,
ments, entertainments, was brilliantly lighted and
the many different colored shades
which adorned floor and table lamps,
together with quantities of dahlias,
chrysanthemums and love vine used
! in the decorations, afforded a most
j attractive setting for the gorgeous
and colorful costumes of the guests
Mr. and Mrs. Wartmann, Miss Har
riss and Miss Mary Martin of Char
leston, S. C, received very informally
in the large reception hall. In the
dining room, which was elaborately
decorated with large baskets of
chrysanthemums, punch was served
by Mrs. Grider Perkins and Mrs.
A victrola furnished music thruout
i the evening. During the dancing a
e j u and against him only 10 times durine
Who voted against the Hollis
amendment taxing war profiteers 50
Who voted against creating arr em employment
ployment employment bureau in the interest of
laborers and farmers?
Who voted for an amendment re
ducing the insurance of soldiers from
$10,00 Oto $7,500?
Who voted against the war finance
corporation bill to conserve our re resources
sources resources and aid in prosecuting the
Who dodged a vcte on the railroad
Who voted in favor of compulsory
military training by voting against
tabling the Jones amendment, which
provides for compulsory military
Who dodged a vote on the New bill
providing for compulsory military
Who voted against the bill provid providing
ing providing that employees might organize to
preserve their rights?
Who voted against the amendment
tc the espionage act providing fine
and imprisonment for disloyalty and
Who dodged a vcte on the bill per permitting
mitting permitting soldiers' widows to receive
government positions without civil
Who dodged a vote on the draft
Who dodged a vote on woman suf suffrage?
frage? suffrage? Who dodged a vote on increasing
the pay of fourth class postmasters?
Who voted against prohibition for
the District of Columbia?
Who voted against the Johnson
amendment to exempt from taxation
farm tractors, auto tractors and farm
Who voted against the -Kirby
amendment to remove the embargo
' Who dodged a vote on the anti anti-strike
strike anti-strike provision in the labor bill?
Who voted against the Poindexter
bill providing that freight rates
should be based, on the distance haul hauled?
ed? hauled? Who voted for the league of nations
two times, stands on a platform en endorsing
dorsing endorsing a league of nations, and op opposes
poses opposes a league of nations?-
Who was nominated for president
by the men Colonel Roosevelt called
"dark lantern artists" and "porch
wno carried his own state by only g
io,uuu votes in a presidential pn- g
Who opposed giving the people the
right to nominate their candidates in ff
Who dodged 234 roll calls during N
his first year m the Senate?
Who joined Penrose" and Smoot and H
Barnes in fighting Roosevelt and the
progressives in 1912?
Who voted with Penrose 70 times H
Save a part ol Every Dollar by Trading
Cash and Carry
OUR EVERY DAY PRICES:
Arbuckles Coffee, per pound I
White House Coffee, per pound
Green Coffee, per pound ..17 l-2c
Pure Lard, per pound 28c
Hudnut's Meal and Grits, per pound 5c
Best Rice, per pound . ...121-2C
Armour's and Kingan's Hams, per pound 47c
Seeded Raisins, per package 30c
Purity Table Salt, per package .12 l-2c
Egg Noodles, per package 10c
Skinner's Spaghetti, 3 packages 25c
Pillsbury's Pancake Flour, per package.... 20c
Libby's Mayonnaise Salad Dressing, bottle .. 33c
Rex Tomato Catsup, 9 ounce bottle . . . ... 18c
Alaska Red Salmon, tall onepound cans. . 40c
SUGAR, per poud ......... ........... 14 l-2c
You will find bur prices satisfactory
at all times, and our groceries are all
Fresh stock. Each article is marked
in plain figures, and we don't object
to you waiting on yourself if you like.
DON'T OVERLOOK OUR BARGAIN COUNTER
Something Dillerent Each Day
ABBOTT '& LUFFMAN
Phone 562 7 N. Magnolia St.
yjr li 'u,
Vu-w9 Vui Ztjk
i 'it I s- ii : 14
i Is reflected
Memlws!i!p in the rioriia.CItms Exchange requires
only the abi'ity'to co-cp":ate. No initiation fees,
no rnc:nbcr;I."v) t!ues, T or :;; 'onnt in, 'consult the
mr.naTr cf 5?carc.;t i'.'.:r r-r f uV'exfchange, or
v-.-iit to t'e :i t:.;-.r at Tainpa.
dining room. Snappers containing a
verse of fortune were placed on each
plate for the guests and afforded
much merriment. During the latter
part of the evening the throwing of
confetti proved a pleasant diversion.
This dancing party was indeed one
of the very loveliest attentions that
has been given for Miss Harriss, who
was exceedingly pretty and vivacious
last evening an an exquisite green
embroidered evening gown of geor georgette
gette georgette crepe combined with satin to
Those present will always remem
ber Mr. and Mrs. Wartmann as ideal
host and hostess, for their dance Was
one of the most congenial informal
affairs ever attended in the city.
All Woodmen and members of the
Woodmen Circle are urged to be pres
ent at a chicken purlo to be given by
Fort King Camp No. 14 Friday night,
October 22. C. K. Sage, Clerk.
NOTICE OF SPECIAL
The price of Chandler Automobiles has been reduced
$200 oiu all Models,
effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.
fit! GsiFSicpi Company
Notice is hereby given that a spec-
al meeting of the stockholders of the
Citizens Investment' Company of
Ocala, will be held in. the office of
Hocker & Martin, in Ocala, Fla., on
the 21st day of October, 1920, at three
the company shalf be increased to
Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000) or
any other sum which may be legally
Done by order of the president, this
September 21st, 1920.
9-22-wed Baxter Carn, Sec'y.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Ocala Msm a
w n w.'H
The Kind to
II Darney Trasls Thew
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Phones 438-76. V
FIRST AID TO
WEARE SEVER TOO BUSY
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing.
We call for and deliver work free.
SHOE SHINE SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
114 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143; OCALA. FLA.
Bids will be received at 10 o'clock
a. m 'luesdav. Oct. 26. at Harring
ton hotel, Ocala, Fla., for the erection
of a church and parish house for the
Saint Philips R. C. church. Plans
may be had from T. M. Bryan, archi
tect, Gainesville, Fla., on deposit of
J0, half of which will be retained if
no bid is submitted. wed-sattd
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too
All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala. Fla.
R. A. MASONS
We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we Guarantee
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in eTery month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
the war period?
Who voted against prohibition form
the Philippine Islands?
Who voted against pensioning the If
few -survivors of the Indian wars?
Who voted against establishing am
shipping board to create better ship- H
ping facilities for American farmers? m
Who dodged a vote on the Under-H
wood amendment giving the Inter
state Commerce Commission power to
fix the hours and wages of 20,000,000
Who dodged a vote on the eight-
hour law for railway employees?
Who voted against national prohi prohibition
bition prohibition on the final passage of the
Who dodged a vote on the appro
priation bill for the maintenance of
the children's bureau?
Who dodged a vcte on the Reed
amendment forbidding the shipping
of liquor into prohibition territory?
Who voted against the Norris
amendment' increasing the income
Who voted against the LaFollette
amendment requiring income, tax re
ports to be made public?
Who voted in favor of the Poindex
ter amendment to prevent farmers
storing their products in order to in
crease the price?
Who voted against paying the Am
crican farmers the price the govern government
ment government had promised to pay them for
Who said that a dollar a bushel is
enough for the farmers to receive for
Who lost his own county by 964
votes when he ran for governor of
Who lost his own precinct by 17
vfites .when he ran for governor of
Who voted for the draft jn time of
Who voted against prohibition thir
ty times and for prohibition two
Who voted for the Cummins rail railroad
road railroad bill with its anti-strike provis
Who voted against the proposal to
abolish secret consideration of all
Who voted against confirming the
nomination of the only. Jew ever ap
pointed to the supreme bench?
Who in six years in the Senate has
never introduced an important bill or
been identified actively with any im
Who voted with the progressives in
the Senate only nine times 'out of sev
eral thousand votes cast?
Who voted with capital on every
test vote between labor and capital?
Who spoke and voted for conscrip
tion as a permanent peace policy?
Who voted against a tax on cam
Who endorsed the capaign slogan
of "Get the money boys"?
Warren G. Harding.
PROTECTION AND COMFORT
IN SUNSHINE OR STORM
TENTS, Awnings, Tarpaulins, Boat Tops, Ship
Awnings, Covers, Bags and all kinds of canvas
articles to -special order. Light and Heavy
Canvas, Flags, Bunting, Wagon Umbrellas,' Camp
Furniture, Life Preservers, Waterproofing, etc.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
Jacksonville Tent and Awning Co.
Year in and year out
Unccda Biscuit have
maintained their place as
the world's best soda
crackers and thereby
hold the esteem of Ameri American
can American housewives who
" demand super-excellence
in point of crispness;
flavor and nourishment.
Keep a supply on hand.4
s n (p. rui m ?
, S r j y mf NJ -i
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 rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. B
E. J.. Crook, Secretary.
Boast mutton, beef loaf, potato
salad, cocoanut and apple pies today.
71 fl A ITT IV P. 1 on
The Store of Quality
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
All state and county licenses due
v.: : -u l i t t tj UCtODer J.SI. J.y-iU. vny one uuuig
Duff, intend to apply to the state business without -license after this
board of pardons, at its -next meeting, aaie suojeci uuui
Nov. 9 and 10, 1920, at Tallahassee, W. W. btnpling,
Florida, for a nardon from the sen- SO Tax Collector.
tences pronounced on me in the cir
cuit court of Marion county, at Ocala. Meet me at the American Cafe,
Fla., June 2, 1920. R.-B. Duff. Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
Raiford. Fla.. Oct. 9. 1920. wed-4t dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 7oc. Eat er.d dnnK c;i
TV t 1 1 J .1 A J 1 tV?-.-. gl H 1
iuuuic icvxcaiicu vaks Kim IV", i ..-.
A Modern Seven-Room Resi Residence,
dence, Residence, nicely located and
close in. A bargain for quick
cash sale or terms can be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. Apply to S. S. Sav Savage
age Savage Jr., Ocala Fla. 15-SCt
Double recleanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store.
OCALA EVENING ST AS,
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920
If you have any
phone to five-one.
Temperature thi3 morning. 55; this
afternoon, 8G. ..
Mrs. T. D. Lancaster will return
this afternoon from a month's stay m
Only one drink served in each cup
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Mr. -William Jeffcoat returned yes
terday afternoon frona snort dusi
ncss visit in Jacksonville.
' Tr. Lockhart of Inverness and
r "t T. Pnhinson of Williston
were visitors in the city today.
Grimes Golden and Winesap Apples
10c a pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud
No delivery.-'. ,20-2t
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood re re-tnrnPfl
tnrnPfl re-tnrnPfl last nisht from a delightful
f.ve weeks' vacation spent in Mary
bnd, Ohio, Georgia and other states.
Mr. and Mrs. Wratterson Tucker re re-sterdav
sterdav re-sterdav afternoon from At
lanta, where the latter has been visit
ing for the past month, ana was join
ed two weeks ago by ner nuspanu.
Use "Goodnight" and then o to
sleem 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
to see the useful
harmoniously with the orna
mental, go view the window garden
ir, iho Western side of the Rogers-
Wilson Realty Company's front.
Grimes Golden and Winesap Apples
10c a pound. Phone 218. W. A. Stroud
No delivery. 2-2t
It is e-ood news to announce to the
many friends of Mrs. David Connor
that she is resting easier toaay. jm.
Webb of Whigham, Ga., a sister of
Mrs. Connor, arrived last night to b.
n,f, m v. T. Robinson and Mr
i Mrs. John Nix of Coleman, Mrs
T C Tim wn fin A Mrs. H. E. Parham
of Oxford, and Mrs. George Cannon
cf Dunnellon, were shoppers in town
for the day
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
Mrs. II. G. McDavid and her sister,
Mrs. W. A. Scott, and niece, Miss
Helen Scott, motored to Mount Dora
yesterday and spent the day pleasant pleasantly
ly pleasantly in that pretty village.
Mr. D. E. Mclver, after a pleasant
and beneficial visit with relatives in
Mtr Vnri- etntp and South Carolina,
U home again and his many friends
are glad to have him back.
Mr. Douglass Smith, formerly an
Ocala boy, but who for some years
has been in Tennessee, arrived in
town yesterday for a short visit with
his sister, Miss Rena Smith.
Mr. T. A. Cobb returned to the city
this afternoon after a summer spent
at XMewoerry, v,., wim o
ter. Mr. Cobb will spend the winter
in. the city at the home of his son, Mr.
A. C. Cobb and family.
Mrs. Rex Todd received the sad
news Sunday of the death of her
mother, Mrs. Katherine Green, which
occurred suddenly at the home of Mrs.
Todd's sister, Mrs. Walker at Clinton,
Ky. Mrs. Todd left immediately to
attend the funeraj. Her friends ex
tend condolence to her m her loss.
Mrs, Green spent several winters in
Ocala some years ago and made
many friends. During Mrs. Todd's
absence Miss Theo Wallis is teaching
in her place in the high school.
I have Jonathan, Winesap, Winter
Banana and Grimes Golden Apples,
Washington Klemish Beauty Pears,
Avocado Pears, Oranges, Grapefruit,
Cocoanuts, Brazil Nuts and I expect
other things this week. Phone 218.
W. A. Stroud. No delivery. 19-2t
Mr. Nelson Russell left this after
noon for Moore Haven for an unusual
and, in fact, the best vacation he has
ever spent. On Saturday, Oct. 23rd,
he will be married to. Miss Viletta
Gates, a very talented and attractive
ycung woman -of Moore Haven. After
a weddine trip they will return to
Ocala to make their home, going im
mediately to housekeeping in Mrs. C.
E. Tydings' cottage on Oklawaha
avenue, which has been repaired re recently.
cently. recently. Mr. Russell is a bookkeeper
at the Munroe & Chambliss Bank and
is a young man of deserving popu popularity,
larity, popularity, energetic and of the highest
... .. .. .. .. :: ::
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
Mrs. Harry Borland's' friends will
regret to learn of the recent loss that
l as come to her family in the death
of her sister, Miss Frances C. Parry
of Pittsburg, who died last Saturday
in that city after a short illness. Miss
Parry was an exceptionally brilliant
and highly esteemed young woman,
beloved and most popular with a
large circle of friends and admirers
in Pittsburg. She was a graduate of
Smith College, also a graduate of the
University of Chicago with an M. A.
degree, and up to the time of her ill illness
ness illness she was at the head of the Eng English
lish English department of the Carnegie In Institute
stitute Institute of Pittsburg, one of the most
exalted positions that can be held in
any college. Miss Parry's death is a
great loss to the intellectual world
and Mrs." Borland in her distress has
the deepest sympathy of her host of
friends in Ocala.
YOU CANT BEAT THEM.
THERE IS NO USE TRY TRYING.
ING. TRYING. WE HAVE NO
CLERKS. YOU WAIT ON
YOURSELF AND SAVE
COME, JOIN THE BUNCH
per pound ....
Wilson's Nut Oleo,
Tall Chum Salmon,
Tall Pink Salmon,
per tin ;
Tomatoes, No. 2
tins, per tin ... X U C
Schumacher's XXX Graham
flour 5-pound bags A A
per bag 1 fl C
Roxane Whole Wheat Flour
Place for sale. One mile south of
Oak, half-mile west of Sprink Park,
twenty acres of land, fifteen in culti cultivation,
vation, cultivation, five acres rough; fruit trees;
two-story dwelling; good water.
Price, 400. D. E. Horne, Ocala, Fla. It
Roxane Self -Rising Pancake
or Buckwheat Flour, at
Sandwiches and coffee
Mrs. Weller Carmichael is enter entertaining
taining entertaining at her home Mrs. C. Green of
Lakeland, who made her home m
Ocalafor a few years several years
ago, and the friends she then made
are giving -her a cordial welcome.
In the county judge's court, Sat- L
uraay, lucnara iuw '.
mond.were both tried for moonshin-
tvtt -ofo-ro fminri eruilty ana
each was assessed ana costs
six months in the county jail.
Tax Collector Hughes of Sumter
county, was in town'yetserday, visit visiting
ing visiting Marion's tax colletcor, Mr. W. W.
Stripling. Mr. Hughes is secretary
and treasurer of the state tax collec collector's
tor's collector's association, which meets here
I have Jonathan, Winesap, Winter
Banana and Grimes Golden Apples,
Washington Flemish Beauty Pears,
Avocado Pears, Oranges, Grapefruit,
Cocoanuts, Brazil Nuts and I expect
other things this week. Phone 218.
W. A. Stroud. No delivery. 19-2t
Mr.. .William Royal will arrive in
Ocala Thursday noon from his home
in Atlanta to attend the marriage of
bis friend, Mr. Edmund Martin to
Miss Caroline Harriss. Mr. Royal
made niany friends here during his
short stay in the city last winter who
will be glad to see him again.
Flower bulbs at
the Ocala Seed
Mr. John H. Spencer has returned
home from a visit to Jacksonville and
his daughter, Miss Loureen Spencer,
who is taking a business course at St.
Joseph's Academy in St. Augustine.
Miss Spencer's many friends will be
pleased to learn that she made the
highest average in school last month.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. OSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
News has been received in the city
from the relatives of Mrs. R. L. An
derson Jr., in Baltimore, announcing
that she underwent an operation for
appendicitis very successfully and is
doing nicely. Her husband is with
her and he will return as soon as she
is pronounced out of danger. Mrs.
Anderson expects to be ableyto return
hnm about the middle of next month.
- - -'- : o?a1a by
The .special prize offered by E. C.
Jordan & Company to be. awarded at
the Marion County Fair, is arousing
much interest among the ladies. It
is a beautiful $100 china closet, and
is offered for the best domestic and
culinary exhibit. It is safe to say
that there, will be a large number of
entries for this beautiful prize, for it
is indeed well worth striving for, and
the fine cooks of Marion county will
produce a display of goodies that will
make one's mouth water, to say noth nothing
ing nothing Jf the other products of the kitch kitchen
en kitchen that will show the skill of the ex exhibitors.
hibitors. exhibitors. The second prize in this
contest is a beautiful rocking chair
offered' by Theus Bros.
per pound . ..
Shinola Shoe Polish White,
lan and lilack, per Q ifi
box OC &
Tall tins Snidei's Pork and
Beans, per IE?
20c. value Kingan's
and JJeans, per
Cash and Carry
ONE EAST ONE WEST
W. A. TINSMAN
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 526, OCALA
YOUR RED GROSS
The American Red Cross, by Its
Congressional charter. Is officially
To furnish volunteer aid to the
sick and wounded of armies in
time of war, in accordance with
the conventions of Geneva.
To act ?n matters of voluntary
relief and as a medium of com communication
munication communication between the American
people and their Army and Navy.
To continue and carry on a sys system
tem system of national and international
relief in time of peace and to ap apply
ply apply the same In mitigating the suf sufferings
ferings sufferings caused by pestilence, famine,
fire, fIood8.-and other great calam calamities.
ities. calamities. To devise and carry on measures
for preventing these causes of
FOURTH RED CROSS ROLL CALL
November 11-25, 1920.
Annual $ 1.00
Send dues to your nearest local
' Feeding the Bedridden.
Administering liquid food or medi medicine
cine medicine to persons lying on their backs
In Bed is difficult, even for a trained
nurse. A novel hospital drinking glass
overcomes this difficulty, says Popular
Mechanics Magazine. The lower por
tlon of the vessel is similar in shape
to an ordinary tumbler. On top of
this is a tapering hood, which is pro provided
vided provided with an eccentrically placed,
slanting opening. If not more than
half filled the device can be held in a
nearly horizontal position without
6pilling the contents.
turhance i""!en swimming rurougn-Tne
water, although there Is a rushing
noise when a stone is flung in? This
is explained by the fact that. In the
latter case, It Is the filling of the cav cavity
ity cavity that is made, rather than the mere
impact, which causes the noise, where whereas
as whereas the body of the fish Is so shaped
that when- it moves through the water
It leaves no such cavity behind it and
therefore there Is -no disturbance.
That Busy Stork.
Elizabeth Is a clever, observing lit little
tle little girl. A few months ago a baby
brother came Into the family, and it
was duly explained to her that the
Etorfc brought it. On her birthday,
when she was admitted to the room
where her gifts were displayed, she
spied a large doll sitting on a little
chair. She regarded it attentively for
a moment, then remarked as if to her herself:
self: herself: "If that stork hasn't been Here
Pir and Candle Auction.
The many trenturies old custom of
letting, "Poor Folk's Close" every fifth
year has again been ohserved at Old
Bolingbroke, where Henry IV. was
born in 13GG. The biddings cease
when a pin Inserted In a burning can candle
dle candle falls. The field, three acres, was
let for 12 10s. For about twenty
years it has not made more than 5.
London Dally Mail.
The teacher gave Margaret some
yarn and cardboard, and after showing
her how to work a design, told her to
finish it at home. When she came to
school the next day with the half -finished
work, the teacher asked her why
she had not finished It; if she had run
out of yarn. "Oh, no," answered Mar Margaret
garet Margaret ; "I just run'd out of time."
Reasons for Using Stone.
The forest rangers on Mount Rainier
have a house on top of the mountains
built of stone, whereas under usual con conditions
ditions conditions It ia the custom to construct
these buildings of wood. The prox-
Imitv of the stone and the scarcity of
wood and the difficulty of obtaining it
from the lower levels Is responsible
for this departure.
How Fish Eat.
When a codfish eats it takes an oy oyster
ster oyster in its mouth, cracks the shell, de de-gests
gests de-gests the meat, and ejects the shell.
Crabs crack the shells of their smaller
neighbors and suck out their meat.
This accounts for the mounds of shells
which are found beneath the waves.
And, as further illustrating the con constant
stant constant destruction going on in the
oceans' depth, It is said that If a ship
sinks at sea It will be eaten by the
fish with the exception of Its metal
Why Js it. tfiat fishes make no dis-
Superstition Concerning Diamond.
The losing of a diamond Is consid considered,
ered, considered, apart from its material value,
an omen of mishap. To be efficacious
as a talisman the diamond should be
given freely, and "never sold, never
lent, never coveted, and never taken
by fraud or. force."
A Failure In Life.
A sad story reaches us from South
west London. It appears that a girl
of twenty attempted suicide because
she realized she was too old to write
eittier a popular novel or a book of
poems. From Punch, London.
Given the Leavings.
At the close, of formal dinners In
Japan the guests are presented with
any meat they may have failed to eat.
However great or small the quantity
they may have left. It is carefully
wrapped up, and they are expected to
take It home. Brooklyn Eagle.
Nutmeg Once a Perfume.
In olden times the ladies in Eng England
land England used nutmegs as a perfume. The
nutmegs were set In silver and orna ornamented
mented ornamented with pearl and precious stones,
and hung from a lady's belt like a mod modern
ern modern scent-bottle.
RED CROSS ACTIVE
IN DISASTER RELIEF
When disaster hits a community
fire, flood, earthquake, explosion, bad
wreck or tornado the American Red
Cross can be depended upon to follow
right at its heels with help for the
stricken people. Red Cros3 relief Is
almost immediately forthcoming food,
clothing, shelter and funds ; doctors,
nurses and special workers with long
experience In handling similar trouble
During the last year, ending June 30,
there was an average of four disasters
a month in the United States. One
hundred and fifty communities in
twenty-seven states suffered. The
largest and most destructive of these
were the tidal wave at Corpus Chrlsti,
Texas, and tornadoes In Mississippi,
Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia, Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois.
In these events of horror 850 per persons
sons persons were killed, 1,500 were injured,
13,000 were made homeless, about 30,
000 families needed help, the property
loss was nearly $100,000,000: and al
most $1,000,000 in relief funds, not in
eluding emergency supplies was ex
To the sufferers from all disasters
dnrlnjr the year, the American Red
Cross sent $120,000 worth of sup
plies, 110 Red Cross nurses and seven
special relief trains. To meet the
needs of the stricken, the organization
set up ten relief stations, operated
thlrtv food- canteens and as many
emergency hospitals. One hundred
and twenty-five Red Cross chapters
eave disaster relief service.' (
If disaster ever strikes this town or
county, the citizens can be absolutely
sure the Red Cross will be right oij
hand to help them in every way.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOI5
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, on
time, 25c.; three times, 50c.; six times
7oc; one month, $3. Payable in ad
FOR SALE 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 electric
motor, a few odd pieces of furni furniture
ture furniture and an oil stove, two-burner,
in good order.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn,
11-Ot 704 N. Magnolia St.
FOR SALE Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 30-tf
FOR SALE One Cyphers incubator
cheap, in first class condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply to 517 Oklawaha avenue, phone
FOR SALE County maps. Call
write J. R. Moorhead. 5-tf
FOR SALE Ten room house, barn,
outbuildings, etc., on 73-acre farm;
three horses, three cows. Address,
St 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. 11-12
FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road, 200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rdcmTs, bath, hot and cold
water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
FOR SALE OR TRADE A five-passenger
touring car in good condi condition.
tion. condition. I will trade for small farm or
acreage. E. A. Revels, photograph photographer,
er, photographer, over Fishel's. 16-tf
Baby's Dire Peril, t
Mother and little Kathryn were up upstairs
stairs upstairs when they heard little sister
fall off the couch. Kathryn said: "O,
mother, if that baby doesn't stop fall falling
ing falling she's going to ruin herself."
Dogs Taxed According to Size.
In some of the cities of Europe a
dog is taxed according to its size a
little tax for a little dog and a big tax
for a big dog.
Redeemed Early Failure.
Thomas Chambers, the noted mis missionary
sionary missionary and preacher, was the despair
of his school teacher. Another fa famous
mous famous preacher, Isaac Iiarfow, was so
slow and quarrelsome that he was
counted a disgrace to the, school.
The "Game" of Life.
Life is like a game of whist. I don't
enjoy the game much, but I like to play
my cards well and see what will be
the end of It. George Eliot.
FOR SALE Two story frame build
ing opposite old A. C. L. Ry depot.
Submit offer in writing to H. W.
Henry, chairman of committee. 20-tf
FOR SALFj A good investment for
a wide-awrake man. Store and five five-room
room five-room bungalow. Store is well stock stocked.
ed. stocked. Bungalow furnished or not.
Large corner lot with plenty of
fruit; also a three-room bungalow.
Good business. Must have a change
of climate. Address Mrs. C. E.
White, Romeo, Fla; 20-ltd&w
FOR SALE Big. six Buick, -first-class
condition, four new Miller cord
tires and a good extra; looks good;
$775. Will trade for smaller car.
See or write W. L. Jennings, Fair Fairfield,
field, Fairfield, Fla. 20-6t
WANTED Two good showcases.
Murphy Motor Company. 19-3t
jT". A A .A A i 1 A A a . l . a . a .. a Kfk ..a ..a ..a .. a ....J i jT. -?V ? .. .-. .. .. .... ..... ... ... ... ... ..... ..... .. ..... .... ..... j. ..... j.. ... ..... ..... ..... ,.. .-., ,, ..
.v r "
'. .-V: ST: SV'- "!!! .H: T: fl''.
C -Z.- O' -ZS
FTl'" n O p
I will sell at Auction on above date the following stock:
. 20 head of young Horses and Mules, running in age from 4 to r
8 years, all broke to harness.
10 head of Mules right out of work, acclimated and sound.
5 head of Jersey Cows that will be fresh in 20 to 30 days.
1 fine Spanish Jack, 6 years old, as fine an animal as ever
came from Kentucky ; in fact, he is in a class by himself.
1 Large Jenet, one of biggest that was ever shipped South, age
about 8 years.
These Animals will positvely be sold next
Monday to the high man regardless of price
This stock is now in the stables in Ocala for inspection. Anyone wanting to buy at private sale or exchange can do so any time
before the auction sale starts next Monday, when every remaining horse and mule will positively be sold regardless of what they
bring. Be sure and don't miss this sale, as another one like it won't be pulled off any time soon. This sale will start at
10 O'clock a. m. Monday, October 25th
Rain or shine, and continue until the last one is sold. TT 7T
"'"' ; v -(
i t j ; j i-;
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 20, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05707
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 10 October
3 20 20
GML Geographic Markup Language
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DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
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