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H ' i ft:. 1 Weather Forecast: Fair tonight, Sunday local, thunderstorms. OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1920. VOL. 2G, NO. 165 ALLIED TERMS TO B COIIFEIIIIE MANY STUDENTS COX AND 111 PERILOUS TIMES POLES YIELD TO BE ACCEPTED WITH 111 HAVE GRADUATED PLAN CAHGi AGAIN III PEKIi THE PRESSOfiE ILL FEEUIIG HAS 1 '"- I .A People of- Germahy Realize Theylirjea f a Front Porch Campaign Would be Foolish to Offer Seema to Need Particular Armed Resistance Attention Great Lakes Naval Training Station Turning Out One Hundred Every Three Weeks (Associated Pvess) I ; . (Associated Press) London, July 10. News that the! Chicago, July 10. Chairman Hays German delegation at Spa had signed I concluded his conference with middle the agreement and accepted the allied I west reDublican leaders today and demands relative to disarmament was heft for Marion to confer with Sena received quietly in Berlin, according tor Harding. Mr. Hays said he would to a dispatch to the London Times, consult Senator Harding particularly The people, the message says, . gen- on the subject of the front porch erally recognized that Germany must i campaign. accept the allied terms. INSPECTING ALASKA EIGHTEEN MEN ENLISTED BY NAVY THE PAST WEEK (Associated Press) ; I Turing the past week eighteen men Seattle, Wash., July 10. Secretary enlisted at the local navy recruiting Daniels and Secretary Payne sailed station, located on the second floor of for Alaska today on a destroyer to the Barnett building, m charge of investigate development of the coal J Lieutenant Commander J. W. Hay fields as a source of fuel supply for ward. U. S. N. The following shows the navy as well as 'for commercial J the names and home addresses of the purposes. GEORGES CARPENTIER RETURNED TO FRANCE (Associated Press) New York. July 10. Georges Car- npntier. the French pugilist, sailed! for France today. VICTORY MEDALS FOR EX-SERVICEMEN young men who took the oath of al legiance to serve m Uncle Sam's navy: James L. Pantall, Folkstone,' Ga, seaman second class. ;. ' Harold M. Heiney, Philadelphia, apprentice seaman. Edwin M. Sumner, Tampa, fireman third class. David L. Perrine, Council Bluffs, Iowa, seaman. Frank B. Sauls, Tallahassee, ap prentice, seaman. John D. , Campbell, Oviedo, appren- a, seaman Some 4,500000 American soldiers and sailors are soon to . receive tne tice seaman. victory medal, tribute of , a' grateful! Lonnie E. Eubanks, Marianna, fire- nation to all the men in uniform wno man third class. aided in crushing Geiman ambition! Lucius Pelt, Blountstown, fireman to dominate the world. I third class. Duriner the spring: of 1918, while Herbert Barfield, Finleyson, Ga., hostilities were still at their height fireman second class. the different allied and associated na- tHanan D. Ford, ' Sneads, fireman tions agreed to adopt a medal which third class. would be the same for all to com-1 Claude H. Saunders, Orlando, fire memoratethe great war. In order to 1 man', third class. carry this plan into execution an in- Charles B. Leffingwell, Bradentown, ter-allied commission met m Paris I apprentice seaman. after the armistice, lne commission i Marvin P. Ellison, Wuliston, ap found it was impractical to adhere I prentice seaman. strictlv to the original plan. It was! Ray Burnsed. .Homeland, fireman decided, however, to have an identical j third class. ribbon and allow each country to de- Talman H. Brenan, Gainesville, fire- shrn its own medal according to gen-j man third class era! specifications which were drawn! Coyisler, Alligood, Dunnellon, ap up by the commission. The ribbon is J prentice seaman. a double rainbow, having the red in Shellman S. Newsom, Citra, fire the center and with a white thread on man third class. each edge. It symbolized 1 the dawn J Wilbur D." Pheil, of a new era of calm after the storm. J second class The snecifications of the meaai Two of the above-named men are adopted by the commission are as I former - service men who have re- follows: To be bronze 1.4 inches in enlisted under continuous service and diameter and suspended from the! thereby received a bonus of four ribbon by a ring, the same as most of months pay and a thirty days' leave. our medals. On the obverse a winged 1 Two others are ex-army men. victory, standing full length and full Lieut.-Comdr. Hayward announces face. On the reverse, the inscription that authority has been received to either the name or the arms of the of age, with their parents' consent, allied and associated nations. Iwho are 62 inches in height and weigh A system -of clasps was adopted! 110 pounds. Such men must enlist for this medal. To designate the pos-J for three years or until they attain session of a battle clasp, a small the age of 21. Men eighteen years bronze star is worn on the service of age who are 64 inches in height ribbon. In accordance with the gen- and weigh not less than 115 pounds eral principal that senior decorations! may also be enlisted for a perior of are to the right, silver citations! two, three or four years. should be worn right of bronze stars All accepted applicants for the on the service ribbon (silver stars navy summer school " at Hampton designate special citations.) Roads are requested to apepar at the All ex-army men should make re-1 navy recruiting , station . on Monday quest to the Army Recruiting Sta- morning for final instructions. tion. Barnett building, Jacksonville, Fla.. for the necessary - application SENATOR NEW WILL blanks. -Applicants should state HEAD THE SPEAKERS whether 'their service was as enlisted men or as officers, and should plainly! Associated Press) write the words "Victory Medal" on! 'Chicago, July 10. Republican na the outside of the envelope. All ap-tional headquarters today announced plications will receive prompt and that Senator New of Indiana will head courteous attention. the republican campaign speakers bureau. WHAT CAN IT DO AFTER IT MEETS? R. A. MASONS Regular convocations of the Ocala (Associated Press) Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth Washington, July 10. November Friday m every month at 8. p. m. 15th has been determined as the date for the first meeting of the league of nations assembly, according to an an nouncement at the state department. The meeting place will not be dis closed until President Wilson issues the formal call. H. S. Wesson, H. P. Jake Brown, Secretary. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS IN OCALA CITRUS CANKER Gainesville, July 10. A case Seaboard Air Line Arrive from Jacksonville.' . 2:09 a. m. Leave for Tampa.. 2:10 a.m. Arrive from Jacksonville . . 1:30 p. m. Af Leave for Tampa... 1:50 p. ir I . : m y i :n i.oi citrus canker, the first to come to pub- T - a. ok m lie notice in Florida, in 18 months, Lj from Tam Da -. 2:14 a.m. was found last weeK .in an lsmateu Leave for Jacksonville .... 2:15 a. m citrus grove near Boynton, Palm Arrive from Tampa, i 1:35 p.m. Rpah pmmtv. officers of the state Leave for Jacksonville., .. 1:55 p. m plant board announced here Thurs- Arrive from Tampa ....... 4:04 p. m. Atlantic Coast Line ' (Associated Press) Chicago, July 10. Nearly 100 men are being graduated every tnree weeks at the Great Lakes Naval raining Station from what naval officers describe as the biggest trade schools in the world. The school is devoted exclusively to the training of aviation mechanics and at the present time 3225 students are taking the courses, which range in length from sixteen to 36 weeks. More than 1000 men have graduat ed since the school was established slightly more than a year "ago and another 1000 will complete their work by November. Lieutenant Command er E. E. Wilson, commandant at the school, says all of the 6000 men pro vided for in the naval air force will be graduates of the school within an other year. The cost of turning out the first 00 graduates was $7000, making the average cost of producing trained aerial mechanics $7 each. ' The low cost was due to the fact that the students produce nothing in their studies to be wasted. Instead of mak ing the frequently useless examples they work on parts actually needed for repairs and construction of new airplanes. A number of planes, ranging from small land flyers to huge seaplanes, only a step smaller than the famous N-C type, have been completed. The school is valued at between $20,000,000 and $30,000,000 but all the tools and equipment are salvaged materials which would otherwise have been sold at a great loss after the " warv Part of the equipment' is several million dollars worth of partly finished airplane motors and parts, which were purchased from the manufacturers after the armistice as junk at a flat cost of 27, cents a pound. The students are, completing the parts and building machines from hem. j Lieut.-Comdr. Wilson started the school from the bottom a year ago. As the first step the navy officer wrote all the text books to be used. No flying JsdonebuMhe best men. from each class are eligible later to attend a school for enlisted pilots. Each graduate of .. the mechanics school receives a . certificate, while gold, silver and bronze medals are awarded to the Jionor men. , Stenographer Extraordinary. Two members of the bar were trying a replevin suit In the superior court recently and . in the course of the trial got Into a sharp wrangle as lawyers sometimes do over the admission of a certain piece of evidence. The wrangle resolved itself into an oral battle la which both lawyers tried to talk at once. They spoke In loud tones find at a rapid-fire gait. When the smoke had cleared away and the case was over they were quite surprised to learn tkat the court stenographer had been able to get down In his book every word "they had said, despite the fact they were both talking at the same time. The clerk of courts commented on the feat : ' "Oh," remarked one of the lawyers, "that little chap could take down a hailstorm and never miss a stone I Portland Express. Are Busy Men and are Mapping Out their Work Only a ew-Score Miles Apart (Associated Press) Dayton, O., July lOwfGov. Cox is making strenuous efforts to get things in shape here so he can return to Co lumbus Monday. No conferences are scheduled for today. ' , MEETING MONDAY Governor Cox and Franklin D. Roosevlt, the vice presidential candi date, will meet in Columbus Monday afternoon. ' I LEADERS CONFER Marion, O July 10. Senator Hard ing will confer today wi$i Major Gen eral Leonard Wood and Senator Cum mins. It will be the jfirst meeting of Senator Harding and General Wood since the republican convention. Senator 1 Harding vHl confer tomor row with National Chairman Hays. ANNOUNCES AN INNOVATION Senator Harding announced today that if he is elected the vice presi dent will be invited to participate in cabinet meetings. 1 MARRYING FOR MONEY ( Associated pjess) Tokio, July 10. The jjjapanese find a close connection between money and marriage by reading the lessons of the existing financial Repression in Japan. .The passing of easy money making has caused a rush to the Jap anese matrimonial agencies and wom en are leading in the rush. In pros perous times the agency customers are men looking for wves, but now, say matrimonial managers, the old order is reversed. In view of the ap proaching "lfard times!" women are apparently seeking safety in the pro tection of nusband s. pne result in the feminine advances i a marked in crease in marriages, f , ADMIRAL FISHER London, July 10. Admiral John Arbuthnot Fisher, former first lord of the admiralty, died today.. He un derwent an operation yesterday and failed to rally. Again, As in 1900, There are Only Slender Forces to Deal with a Native Uprising Associated Press) Pekin, July 10. Warning has been given the government by the diplo matic corps that there must be no fighting here if there is an uprising and Pekin must not be bombarded. The forces commanded by Tuan Chi Jui have surrounded Pekin. Jui's at titude is the result of the govern ment's dismissal of the inner Mon golian commissioners. PROTECTORS ARE FEW Washington, July 10. The Amer ican forces in Pekin consist of the legation guard of 275 marines. The only American detachment in China is the Ff teenth Infantry at Tien Tsin, eighty miles from Pekin. Several other powers have legation guards. Bolshevik Masses on their Front Too Heavy for Their Slender Battalions (Associated Press) Paris, July 10. The Poles are withdrawing from Brest-Litovsk, Vil na and Pinsk as a result of the great Russian bolshevik offensive, accord ing to advices received here. BRAZIL IS GENEROUS SEVEN MILES STRAIGHT UP CASALE'S GOAL (Associated Press) Paris, July 10. Jean Casale, who established a new airplane flight for height record June 14, 1919, when he mounted 7520 meters has satisfied himself by a laboratory test that he may safely attempt to. reach his an nounced goal of 12,000 meters, or seven and a fifth miles. Casale spent more than an hour in a Jiermetricaly sealed cabinet equipped with air density and other scientific ; instru ments. Casale controlled the exhaust ing of the air and the admission of compressed oxygen through a form of gas mask. The atmosphere was re duced to the equivalent of the pres sure at the 12,000 meter height in 4Y minutes 30 seconds and normal at mospheric pressume was restored in 20 minutes. , The aviator said he experienced cold and a sense of uneasiness. At one time he closed his eyes but found it accentuated his dizziness. During most of the experiment he kept his ears stopped. What have you to sell or trade? Look it up and advertise it in th Star. (Associated Press) Paris, July 10. German steamers seized during the war by Brazil prob ably will be given to France, accord ing to a Spa dispatch. LARGE PHOSPHATE DEPOSITS (Associated Press) Paris, July 10. Discovery of large deposits of phosphate in the Moroc can hinterland, may soon makt France the great phosphate produc ing country of the world. The Moroccan deposits ire report ed by Professor Louis Gentil of the Sorbonne as being almost inexhaus tible. One hundred miles inland from Casablanca there is a mountain plat eau, 40 miles long and 25 miles wide which is a veritable 'storehouse A phosphate. A railway is to be built to this mountain and a monopoly has been given to the Moroccan govern ment for the sale of the phosphate. France already has huge potash de posits in Alsace. PREPARING TO FORM THAT THIRD PARTY (Associated Press). Chicago, July 10. The delegates summoned to Chicago by the commit tee of forty-eight and single tax rep resentatives met today in the prer liminaries of an attempt to nominate a fusion third party presidential can didate to run on a platform satisfac tory to both elements. The first work of the meeting was the election of a committee on platform and political procedures Alien McCurd, secretary of the committee of forty-eight, was seletced as temporary chairman. Advertise in the Star! Abotfl: Threaded VZ&'fs? A. T one .u3 ef the BeJ U iVhVhA-t Better WUrdtist rVVtUJJCJL only tortyt tottery v 1 . with Threaded Rffia Insulation Fading Shrines of Oriental Splendor; To me, after revisiting the East f ter an absence of ten years, 11 seems as If all Its splendid past and all Its present discontent were record ed and symbolized in the Imperial pal aces of Peking, Seoul and Tokyov Tea years ago all three were the habita tions of emperors, sacred spots from whose mysterious depths Issued thi edicts whereat men,, trembled and obeyed. Today the Son of Heaven end the Lord of the Morning Calne have gone their ways, to Join th mournful company of kings In exile. Only his majesty of Tokyo remains, n dim, mysterious figure in the medieval seclusion of Chiyoda, a plcturesqw survival of old Japan, like an Idol la a shrine, a sort of living Buddha lo thegreat new city throbbing with ma chinery. J. O. P. Bland in Asia. . day. tres in i gruvc vvcic Arrive from JacksonvCle. . 8:14 a. m. ed and the place thoroughly disinfect- for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m. ea, the board stated, adding that cit- Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3 :34p.m. rus growers would be advised if there Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m. were any further developments in the Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m. The citrus canker was thought Leave lor leesburg... ...,iu:id p.:n. .... .. I A Fmavm - 13 case. to have been wiped out in this state. Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m. Leave for Jacksonville. ... 2:12 a. m. Arrive from St. PefceTahnrtF l;25n.ra. MEIGHN SUCCEEDS BORDEN Leave for Jacksonville. . " 1:45 n.m. AS CANADIAN PREMIER Arrive from Leesbure . ... 6:41 a. ra. Leave for Jacksonville. . . . 6:42 a. m. Ottawa, July 10. Arthur Meighn, Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p.m. foimer minister of the interior, was sworn in today as premier, succeeding Sir Robert Borden, resigned. MEXICO LOSES AIRMEN Mexico City, July 10. Five mem--beis of the crew of a military air plane which was wrecked Thursday at Tinajita, were killed when the ma chine fell. Two other men in the machine were injured. Leve 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, r Tues- Leave . for Lakeland Tues day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m. Leave for Wilcox, Monday, ' Wednesday and Friday. . 7:10 a. m. Arrive from Wilcox, Mon day. Wednesday, Friday. 6:5p.ix Unconscious Cerebration. Apropos of the popular Interest in the ouija board, a correspondent says: "An experiment In unconscious cere bration may be made in this way. Take a 5-cent piece and to it attach a fine silk thread with a bit of sealing wax. Tlien take an empty tumbler and suspend the nickel in the center of the glass, holding the thread tightly be tween the thumb and finger and rest ing the elbow on the funny bone. Then, without conscious volition of thf muscles, think of its movement east, west, north or south, or returning to the center. You will find that the coin will obey the thought, although you give consciously no direction for thi movement From the Outlook. Shortsighted Mortals. The golden moments in Che stream of life rush past us, and we see noth-. tag but sand; the angel came to visit us, and we only know them when they are gone. George Eliot. ST 3 r .W'- (if4 TT wV lllam Q. What is Threaded Rubber Insulation? A. A stcrsgt battery insulating material made up of rubber pierced with thousands of tiny threads. Q. How does itdliTer from other battery unulation? A. Ordinary insulation is . wood, cut In the fcrrn cf th"n sheets, and is neither cs "uniform nor cs durable cs Tlireaded Rub ber Insulation. Q. Why is insulation so im portant ? A. Because better life depends largely-on insulation, and be cause any d' fret or weak ness of insiilafon is quickly evidenced by buckled plates, short circuits, and failure of the battery to hold its charge and so on. Q. What has this insulation to do with battery shipment? A. The kind of insulation deter mines whether the battery must be kept ;t, or can be shipped in "bone dry" condi tion. Wood insulation must never bs allowed to dry out, hence mrkes necessary wet or partially wet shipment. With Threaded Rubber Insu lation the battery czn ho shipped absolutely "bone dry." Q. Whyia"bonedry"shipment and stocking preferable? A. Because it is the only method by which chemical action in the battery can be entirely held up, so that the battery reaches the buyer in truly brand-new condition. Q. Why does wood insulation need to be replaced? 13S Manufacturers Using Threaded! Rubber Insulation A. Because wood insulation being soft, wears out more rapidly than any other part of, the battery. It is also subject to cracking and checking, which, if allowed to go too far, seriously damages the battery Q. Why does Threaded Rub ber Insulation outlast the battery? A. Because the basis is hard ru ber, which resists wear and d "s not crack or check. Q. How can I be sure my bat tery haa Threaded Rubber Insulation? A. It can be found only on the Still Better Willard Battery. Look for the red Thread Rubber trade-mark. Q. How many car 'and truck manufacturers have select ed Threaded Rubber Insu lation? A. 136 in alL The complete Hit is printed at the right. Acuoa Acme AH American AiliChmlmera American Apes Atperoa Armlede, Atterbury 'Auburn Austin . Bacon Bell belmoat Bewcmcr Beta Biddle Broekway Buffalo Buick Caanonball Capitol Caae -Chevrolet Clydesdale Cole Collier Colonial Comet Con mei'cc Commodore Cunningham DanleU Dart Dependable -Diamond T Dixie Fly Dodge , Dorm Farso Ferfna Fema F W D Fraaklia Fuiloa Gsrford cue G4aat at Western Ocala Storage Battery Co., 20 North Main Street Ocala, Florida Glide Ore; Haha HCS Hurlbort . Hawkey Hajmee Heanry Highway Holmea Holt Hopmobile Indiana Interaattosal U HC - lCieael KoebJer InHa '' tziactoa Uberty JPor Export Madison Marmoa Menominee " Mercer Mercury Meteor (Phila.) M H C Mitchell Murray McFarlan McLaughlin Napoleoa Nash Nelson Nelson 8: .LeMooa NorUaway Of in Old Hickory O-da Oneida Oahkoah Pale Parker Pe;rlew Pecceot Phianna Pierce-Ajrrow Premier Prestoa Ranle Reo KepnbUe ReVere Riddle Roblcsoa R fc V iCnisbt Row Sandow -Sayera Sef raa Seldea Servica Shelby Signal Siacer Southern Standard S Standard Stanley Studebaker Stutx Sunbeam Tarlciastoa Tiffin Titan Tow Motor Transport Trayiua TJlOmat Ve!ie Vukaa Ward LaFraace ' White V.flaom Winiher - Wintoa WoHreriaa 1 1 t sum . I i i i i Mia . . i J - i 4 i 1 I t M I m in: STORAGE TT BA y ' ; - - --v a. i EEY; v c "j .- ttUtm i3 - i n 'r ii in - i' ...J Otherwise, the Senate Investigating . Committee has Failed to Ac complish Anything (Associated Press) s St. Louis, July 10. Repeal of the appropriation granted by the last Congress to the department of justice to fight the high cost of living will !,. demanded by Senator Kenyon on the ground that it was used primarily to boost Attorney General Palmer for the presidential nomination. Senator Kenyon announced today. - COMMITTEE TAKES A RECESS St. Louis, July 10. The Senate in vestigating committee planned to dis band . temporarily tonight after ex amination today of several witnesses who may be able to testify concern ing the Palmer pre-conventio nactivi ties. - Z7l SLANDERING THE SOUTH Chicago, July 9. The Senate com mittee investigating camnaisrn ex penditures, will move to St. Louis to night to take up the campaign contri butions of A. Mitchell Palmer, it was stated here yetserday. : Negroes who have voted the repub lican ticket in Georgia have "disap peared" and have never been heard from again, Henry Lincoln Johnson, negro national committeeman from Georgia, told the Senate committee investigating pre-convention contri butions. . . "They don't lynch men for belong ing to a certain party, do they?" ask ed Senator Kenyon. "Oh, yes. they do," Johnson re plied. "Many a negro voting the re publican ticket has disappeared ami no tidings have been heard from him." The trend of the investigation strayed from , the question of contri butions to many other subjects, from the percentage of negro voters in the south to the disappearance of ne groes. : ' Johnson spoke of "brutal force and suppression." He said the situa tion was summed up in a statement made by Senator Hoke Smith: "In Georgia, no negro is fortunate enough to vote while no white man is too un fortunate to vote." Asked about lynching in the south, Johnson said the great trouble was that white men were allowed to at tack negro girls without punishmeni. Such a state of affairs greatly aggra vated race feeling, he said. He cited alleged incidents, of white soldiers at tacking negro girls during the war and said the soldiers, thourrh discov ered, went unpunished. The democrats paid from 25 to $5.- 000 for votes in Georgia this year and generally spent more money than the republicans, Johnson told the commit tee. . He said he received- only S1000 from Gov. Lowden himself. He spent ?6000 or S7000 of his money, he mil. and $4000 or $5000 was raised i i other sources. . .When the witness charged th:. t- democrats spent more money t.; " I j did and bought votes in the fclec1 Senator Reed, democrat, interruj; to ask: "You don t care when you get $9000, do you?" "Not" a bit." the witness rerslied. "but I would need about ?S0,0GQ to combat some democratic conditions there." Senator Kenyon suddenly turned to the Palmer campaign in Georgia, ask ing Johnson if officials of the depart ment of justice took part in the campaign there. "Hooper L. Lander of Atlanta, was the leader," Johnson said. Other questions concerning the ac tivities of the department of agricul ture in Georgia brought out no infor mation. . The steam roller in the Chicago convention was an "institution cf benevolence compared to the demo cratic steam roller in Georgia," John son said. . JOHNSON WOULD LIKE AN AMERICAN JAIL (Associated Press) Los Angeles, July 10. Jack John son, former heavyweight champion pugilist, now a fugitive from Ameri can justice, in a long distance tele phone call from Tijuana, Lower Cali fornia, offered to surrender himself to federal authorities if accorded cer tain privileges. W. P. Hall, special agent of the department of justice, who told of Johnson's offer, said he- refused to make any bargain with Johnson. TWENTY-TWO YEARS AFTER . (Associated Press) Washington, July 10. Bv direction of President Wilson a distinrruuhed service cross will be awarded to Gen eral March, chief of staff, for gal lantry in action in the Philippines in los, wnen ne led a charge at-ain. the enemy's breastworks near Manila, alter tne commander called for volun teers. March was then a lieutenant. WOODMEN OF THS WORLD Fort King Camp No. 14 meets st K. of P. hall at 7:0 p. m. every sec ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov ereigns are always welcome. " ; J. a Ersy, C. C. Chas. K. ss, Clerk.