The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



Weather Forecast: Fair tonight,
colder central and south portions,
pvobably light front north portion;
Saturday fair.
VOL. 2G, NO. 272




Swift Flight of Handley-Page Ma Machine
chine Machine from Mineola to
(Associated Press)
Mineola, Nov. 14. A giant Hand-
ley-Page bombing plane commanded
by Vice Admiral Mark Kerr, left this
morning on an attempted non-stop
flight to Chicago. The machine carries
eight passengers and 1500 pounds of
express for the American Railway
Express Company.
United States Took a Recess During
Funeral of the Virginia

(Associated Press)
Charlottesville, Va., Nov. 14. Com Committees
mittees Committees representing the Senate and
.House are here today, to attend the
fur.eral this afternoon of Senator
Martin. The Senate committee is
headed by Lodge and Hitchcock and
the- House delegation by Cannon. The
Senate recessed today to permit mem mem-bers'to
bers'to mem-bers'to attend the funeral.
Washington, Nov. 14. A special
train carrying official congressional
committees and others prominent in
public life to the funeral of Senator
Martin left today for Charlottesville,
wlier the funeral will be held at three
o'clock. Besides the Senate and
House committees., Vice President
Marshal and nearly 100 members of
the Senate and House made the jour journey.
ney. journey. Others on the train included
jk, Secretaiy Glass and Thomas Nelson
Page, former ambassador to Italy.

Being an engineer I have built
roads and I believe I have traveled
as many roads, both good and bad,-as
most any man. One of the open sec secrets
rets secrets of the west's rapid progress was
to build good roads. You never in
your life, in inquiring the way, you
didn't ask, "How is the. road?" If
your time was limited and the road
bad, you could not go, if a great dis distance,
tance, distance, and would give a black eye to
a good county on account of a bad
Being something of a saml man, a
fellow hired me to go with him to see
some sand not long ago. This was in
the south, but not Florida. This fel fellow
low fellow was big in the head, cheek and
fcrm. I think he was started on the
bologna sausage plan, and added a
bay window attachment.
Of course, at the depot we were met
by the usual road agent (pardon me,
gentlemen) I mean real estate agent,
and carried to our hotel. It being
niid-day, we decided to start next day
early. There was between fifteen and
sixteen thousand acres of the land and
we intended to stay and make a good
examination. Of course we asked,
"How is the road?" We were told it
was a good road and we would eat our
dinner there on the morrow, it being
but fifty miles. We got there at 6:30
the next evening. This fellow's seat
and the hind seat of a Ford just fit,
and that was all that saved him from
being busted. I recommended the
buy. Not with him. Why? "These
people and their fathers have lived
here since before the civil war," he
said, "and are" good people and citi citizens,
zens, citizens, but my money is out for the
business of today."
Yes, next to churches and schools
as a civilizer come good roads, social
and commercial, and let them that
travel tell, and you not asked "How is
the road?"
Your American Brother.
Save your CORN by using Carbon
Bisulphide. We buy it in large quan
tities and give you the benefit of our
reduced prices.
10-17tfwky Gerig's Drug Store.
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.69 special
price. 1-tf
Are you with the fair? If so, get
your season ticket now.
H. H. Summerlin, shoe and boot re repairing.
pairing. repairing. Masters block west of court court-0
0 court-0 house, 20 Magnolia St. I carry ma material
terial material for all work. 6-lm


Soft Coal Miners Thruout the Coun Country
try Country Show Slight Disposition to
Resume Work
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 14. Only a slight in increase
crease increase in the amount of soft coal pro produced
duced produced throughout the country was in
prospetc today. The miners generally
showed a disposition to await devel developments
opments developments of the meeting today in
Washington of miners and operators,
called by Secretary of Labor Wilson
t" negotiate a new wage scale.
(Associated Press)
Paris, Nov. 14. The German dele delegates
gates delegates charged with signing the pro protocol
tocol protocol regarding execution of the
armistice are expetced in Paris Mon Monday.
Today: Madge Kennedy in "Thru
the Wrong Door." International
Saturday, 15th: Sessue Hayakawa
in "The Man Beneath," comedy.
Monday, 17th: Norma Talmadge in
"Children in the House." L-Ko com comedy.
edy. comedy. Tuesday, 18th: Arthur Ashley in
"Forest Rivals." International News.
Thursday, 20th: Theda Bara in "A
Woman There Was." Ford Weekly.
Friday, 21st: "Pretty Baby."
Saturday, 22: Alma Rubens in "A
Man's Country." Comedy.
Monday, 24: Olive Thomas in "Pru "Prudence
dence "Prudence on Broadway."
Tuesday, 25: Madaline-Traverse in
"Splendid Sin." International News.
Wednesday, 2G: "Come Along,
Thursday, 27: Theda Bara in "A
Siren's Song."
Friday, 28: Pauline Frederick in
"Peace of Roaring River." Interna International
tional International News.
Saturday, 29: Lewis Stone in "A
Man's Desire," and a comedy, "Merry
Kendrick, Nov. 13 Mr. Ernest Lee,
who recently purchased the Simms
place, has moved into the house with
his family. They have one of the
best locations in Kendrick.
Herman Baker, who has been sick
for a week or more, we are glad to
liOte is out again.
Mr. George Chappell, who has had
a severe attack of chills and fever, is
Monday, while setting up a hay
baler, Mr. Rogers Lyles escaped from
what might have been a very serious
accident. While lowering the wheels
of the baler into place, the horses
started, catching Mr. Lyles and he
narrowl yescaped a broken leg, with
a few bruises.
Friday afternoon the literary so society
ciety society of the public school gave a very
interesting and creditable perform performance
ance performance to a few visitors.
A jolly crowd from Kendrick went
out to Mr. Harvey Waters' place to a gringing Wednesday night.
Mr. Jesse Turnipseed and family of
Martin were visiting in Kendrick Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. 5
Mrs. J. R. Tiller, Miss Anna Belle
Wishart, Mr. Waldo Wishart and Mr.
W. V. Chappell spent Sunday with
Mrs. Annie Lyle.
There was preaching in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church Sunday, morning and
evening. We also have a very inter-
! morning at 10:30 o'clock. Everybody
m Kendrick is invited to be there.
There is almost a constant stream
of tourist automobiles passing thru
Kendrick each day, going south. This
seems to be a favorite route for the
j Mrs. Bradford Webb and Mrs. Hale
; spent Wednesday last visiting with
Mrs. Ernest Lee.
The Kendrick exhibits for the fair
are requested to be at Standard Lime
Co. at Kendrick not later than Nov. J. M. Fennell.
If you have callouses on the bottoms
of your feet, Dr. Edison's Cushion
Sole Shoe is the thing you want for
comfort. To be had only at Little's
Shoe Parlor. ll-14-2tw
Buy your season ticket to the fair.
Wear it today.


The Town in Which They Sold Russia
to Germany Becomes Too
Hot for Them
(Associated Press)
London, Nov. 14. The bolsheviki
have been overthrown in Brest-:
Litovsk, a soviet wireless from Mos- i
cow today admits. After fighting in-1
surgents there eight days, the dis-1
patch says, the bolsheviki withdrew.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 14. The Prince
cfWales leaves tonight incognito for
a three days stay at a southern winter
resort. The prince's destination is
unknown and he will make no further
public appearance until he arrives in
New York next Tuesday.
Weirsdale, Nov. 13. The evange evangelistic
listic evangelistic campaign which is being con conducted
ducted conducted in our midst by Rev. Frank
Grant is still in progress and much
interest is being manifested. Through
the awakening power of his strong
and forceful sermons, souls are being
brought to Christ, while others are
being reconsecrated to his service.
Friday night Rev. Grant will preach
a special sermon to the school chil children.
dren. children. Every one is invited to come.
Our people who attended the bar-

l ecue in Ocala say it was the best j two months and 2 days old. His re re-barbecued
barbecued re-barbecued meat they ever tasted, i mains were laid to rest beneath a

Those who could not attend were just
as proud of the cause for which the
day was set apart.
Last Saturday eleven members of I
the Weirsdale Christian Endeavor
Society represented our union at the
district convention at Mount Dbrt.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Walling drove
down Friday evening, taking Mrs. A.
M. Reed Mrs. Gus Smith and Miss
Mattie Smith with them. The other!
delegates were Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Mershon, Miss Elsie Smith and Mrs.
rred Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Douglas. Mr. Neal Smith of Monte- j
vcrde was made the new district pres
ident, and Mrs. Gus Smith of this
place was made the district secretary.
The convention was invited to meet
at Weirsdale next fall.
Mr. Dana Albertson and sister,
Miss Carrie Albertson, from Mont
Ridge, Kansas, have come to spend
the winter in Florida. They are the
guests of their brother. Rev. E. C.
Albertson at present. They arrived
last Saturday.
Oak Vale, Nov. 13. Mr. Palmer is is-spending
spending is-spending some time with his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. J. Fielding.
Dr. Emmet Anderson of High
Springs, spent a few hours with his
parents, W. H. and Mrs. Anderson,
Friday night. Dr. Emmet Anderson
has purchased a home in High Springs
and we surmise he will soon have a
partner, not a medical partner, but a
life partner.
Mr. Wilton Howell and wife and
Mrs. Naftzer. mother of Mrs. Howell,
came over from Gainesville Sunday
afternoon, to visit the family of C. W.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
Mrs. Sallie Reddick spent Thursday
shopping and visiting friends in
Mr. Gordon Epperson of Williston,
has taken his sister's place on our
mail route. We are sorry to lose Miss
Messrs. Farral and Melvin Boyer
srent Sunday afternoon at Morriston.
The Ford seems inclined to travel in
that direction quite often.
Mrs. Vivian Whitehurst and son,
Elliot spent Tuesday with her mother,
Mrs. W. H. Anderson.
Mrs. Sallie Reddick and Miss Lonie
Clancy attended services Sunday at
the Methodist church at Wacahoota.
They heard a splendid talk by Mr.
Marcus Fagg, superintendent of the
Children's Home Society, of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mr. Lawton Priest and daughter,
Miss Gussie of Morriston. were call
eis at the home of M. A. Clancy last
Mrs. A. M. Anderson has wit!? her
her mother, Mrs. Cooper of Trenton.
If you have a longitudinal arch
trouble, buy a pair of Utz & Dunn's
"Easeall" shoes and be comfortable.
To be had only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 12-6t

A Development that Promises to
Break Up Possible Baltic
(Associated Press j
Helsingfors, Nov. 14. The Baltic
states conference at Dorpat has been
advised that Finland has decided to
aid General Yudenitch with 30,000
volunteers in a new attempt to take
Petrograd within the next few weeks.
This development may seriously in-
t erf ere with and perhaps bring to an
tnd the efforts of the Baltic states
delegates to reach an agreement with
Russian bolsheviki.
Hun-Bol Combination Chased from
Two Baltic Towns
associated Press)
Copenhagen, Nov. 14. The Lithu Lithuanians
anians Lithuanians have driven detachments of
Colonel Bermondt's troops from Pone Pone-munek
munek Pone-munek and Shabishki, about forty
miles west of Dvinsk.
On Thursday morning. Nov. 6th, at
8 o'clock, the spirit of Harry Bernard
Noble, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. A.
Noble, near Morriston, .passed into
the great beyond, after a two weeks'
illness. He was a lovable child and
a patient sufferer. He was one year,
mound of flowers at the Fellowship
cemetery, Nov. 7th, at 3 o'clock p. m.
He leaves to mourn his death a
broken-hearted father and mother, a
sister and brother, besides a host of
relatives and friends.
Sleep on, little.-one; thou art a
flower in the Master's kingdom await awaiting
ing awaiting the resurrection morn.
One Who Loved Him.
Shady, Nov. 13. We believe the
majority of the people from here at-
tended the celebration of Armistice
Day Tuesday. All who went agree
that the dinner was good, the barbe barbecued
cued barbecued meat the best ever eaten and the
management of everything most
praiseworthy. The people seemed to
vie with each other in trying to make
it a happy day and indeed we believe
it was for all who were there.
The best news we know in this part
of the community is that Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Davis has begun work on the
two-mile stretch of dirt road and we
are to have a good, hard road all the
way as soon as it can be made.
Thanks be!
The sympathy of the entire commu community
nity community goes out to Mr. and Mrs. Pyles
and family in the death of their
daughter, Mrs. Clifford Pyles Cullum.
Ebbie Hugh Douglas went to Lake
City with the O. H. S. football team
Saturday and was the guest of his
uncle, W. W. Phillips while there.
Mrs. J. C. Perkins is some better
after several days' illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Bowey of Summerfield
have moved into the Coggins cottage
and will farm on that place this year.
There will be preaching at eleven
o'clock Sunday morning at Olivet
church by Rev. Brant.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and
j family, Mrs. George Turner and fam-
ily and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Douglas
and family, attended preaching at the
Methodist church in Ocala Sunday
Fairfield, Nov. 11. A party con
sisting of Messrs. B. S. and Willie
Jennings and Miss Lila Mack of this
place and Miss Louise Crumpton of
Ocala, made a trip to Orlando last
week, leaving Thursday noon and re
turning Sunday afternoon. They re
ported a delightful time and a very
pleasant trip.
Mrs. Frank Welshbarker and two
sons, Fred and Ralph, left last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for their home in Norman Park,
Ga., after a visit to Mrs. Welsh
i barker's sister. Mrs. D. M. Kinard
J and family
Mr. Meadows and children of Ocala
were visitors in our burg last Sun
Mr. W. A. Yongue and daughter,
! Miss Agnes, visited the county seat
I Monday,
Have you bought your season ticket
for the fair yet? If not, why not?



Of the Blockade Set by Italy in Con Consequence
sequence Consequence of the Crusade of
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Nov. 14. Italy has
officially raised the blockade of Fiume,
according to advices from that city
received through Austria.
Shooting of Policeman by Negro
Results in All Negroes Being
Warned Off the Streets
(Associated Press)
Washington, Del., Nov. 14. The
sale of firearms here was stopped and
negroes have been warned off the
streets as a result of race trouble last
night following the murder of a po policeman
liceman policeman and probably fatally wound wounding
ing wounding of another by negroes. Fearing
the enraged citizens might attempt to
lynch the three negroes charged with
the crime, the police rushed them
from the city. The prisoners, who
are brothers, are now in Philadelphia.
Last evening was one of the most
helpful services of the revival. Mr.
Dunaway preached a scriptural ser-
ruon on hell. He used scripture to
show and prove that just as Heaven
was a locality, so was hell. He made
it plain from the Bible that if there
is a place called Heaven there is a
place called hell. He was reasonable
in all his points and backed them by
the word of God. Many responded to
the call of the evangelist for prayer.
There will be a service this after
noon at 3:45 for the children and
ycung people, and the parents and
grown persons are urged to come as
it will be very interesting to all. Mr.
Boyd is an expert in teaching and ad addressing
dressing addressing children. There will be no
service tomorrow morning. Service
will be tomorrow night at 7:30. Ser
vices Sunday at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m.,
and 7:30 p. m. Sunday night will be
the last service of the revival.
In yesterday's Times-Union appear appeared
ed appeared a fine picture of Mrs. Anderson,
bride of Lieut. William A. Anderson,
better known in Ocala as Willie An Anderson.'
derson.' Anderson.' The picture shows Mrs. An Anderson
derson Anderson to be an unusually pretty
young woman. The Times-Union says:
The marriage of Miss Adelyn Sara
Kingsbury, of Bridgeport, Conn., and
Lieut. William Alexander Anderson,
U. S. N., of Ocala, took place recently
at the home of the bride's grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. IL Kingsbury,
in Towanda, Pa.
On the same date, Mr. and Mrs.
Kingsbury celebrated their fifty fifty-eighth
eighth fifty-eighth wedding anniversary-
The bride is a popular member of
the younger society set of Bridgeport,
and is a graduate of the Centenary
Collegiate Institute of Hackettstown,
N. J., and of the Lesly Normal Kin Kindergarten
dergarten Kindergarten Training School of Cam Cambridge,
bridge, Cambridge, Mass.
The wedding took place at high
noon, the couple leaving following a
wedding luncheon, for Washington, D.
C, Old Point Comfort. Va., Norfolk,
Va., and other southern points.
After January 1, Mr. and Mrs. An Anderson
derson Anderson will be at home to their friends
in their new home now being built on
Seaside avenue, Fairfield, Conn.
Mr. Anderson is the son of Mrs.
William Anderson and the late Dr.
Anderson of Ocala, and is a graduate
of Horner Military Academy, Oxford,
N. C, and of the Georgia School of
Technology, Atlanta, Ga. At the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war he was given a
commission in the U. S. N. R. F., as
lieutenant, junior grade, and served
in the cruiser and transport force of
the navy for two years, only recently
receiving his discharge from the ser service.
vice. service. During his period of service he
was promoted to lieutenant, and since
being discharged has entered the em employ
ploy employ of the Grant Manufacturing Co.
as machinery superintendent.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Anderson haVe
a host of friends, who will learn with
interest of their marriage and will ex extend
tend extend congratulations and best wishes.
How about a first class moulded
j Fountain Syringe at the low price of
I $1.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf


They are Being Jailed by the Hun
dreds in the Pacific
(Associated Press)
Seattle, Nov. 14. Nearly two hun hundred
dred hundred suspected members of the In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Workers of the World are in
jails in various cities and towns in
the Pacific northwest today as a re result
sult result of raids growing out of the
Armistice Day shooting at Centralia,
Wash., in addition to twenty-six al alleged
leged alleged members of the industrials in
jail at Centralia and Chehalis in con connection
nection connection with the shooting.

A very inspiring meeting of the W.
M U. of the Marion association was
held with the Blitchton ladies in the
school house during the time of the
rc-gular associational meeting in the
church, Nov. 6th and 7th.
Quite a number of delegates were
present and a very interesting pro program
gram program was carried out. The reports
showed good work done during the
past year, several new societies or organized
ganized organized and nearly $1800 spent for
m;ssions and benevolences. Much en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm was shown in making plans
fcr the next year and some important f
changes wer made. The executive
committee composed of Mrs. T. N.
Strange, president, Dunnellon. Mrs.
J. K. Christian, Mcintosh, vice presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. L. W. Duval, Ocala, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, will divide the association into
four districts with a superintendent
over each. The general superintend superintendents
ents superintendents are Mrs. C. L. West, Ocala Sun Sunbeams;
beams; Sunbeams; Miss Lois Dickson, Mqlntosh
Y. W. A. It was thought best to have
the W. M. U. meet at another time
than during the regular association.
Next year this plan will be tried.
The W. M. U. will meet with the
Dunneellon ladies the third week in
November. The men are invited, too,
as- Dr. Rogers will probably attend
the first separate meeting.
Mrs. E. Van Hood, who has been
leader for several years, was greatly
missed and she has the sympathy and
love of all during the sickness in her
A beautiful memorial service was
a part of the program, a number of
the prominent and best loved workers
having been called home during the
past year. Especially was Mrs. J. T.
Rawls of Dunnellon missed, as she she-was
was she-was the beloved secretary and an un untiring
tiring untiring worker.
Mrs. H. C. Peelman of Jacksonville,
the state secretary, was present and
helped greatly in planning and added
much to the enthusiasm of the meet meetings.
ings. meetings. She made a splendid speech
before the association when the re report
port report on woman's work was presented.
There are now from Florida in train

ing at the W. M. U. training school
for young women in Louisville, Ky.,
soven girls and one graduate too
young for foreign service is taking a
course in nursing. One young woman
is at the Bible Institute, New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. Six men are at the seminary.
Every one was unanimous in praise
of the fine entertainment given the
delegates of the association by the
Biitchton church and community.
Candler, Nov. 13. A number of
Candler citizens attended the celebra celebration
tion celebration in Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. P. A. Fort is in Manatee coun county,
ty, county, where he has a good position.
Mrs. Bowman and daughter and
Miss Sherman of Indiana, are domi domiciled
ciled domiciled for the season at the Jones
The Martsolf packing house, under
the management of Mr. Weaver, of
Eelleview, began operations Tuesday.
Mrs. Henry Clark, accompanied by
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Jones, and children, arrived Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Southampton, R. I. Mr.
Clark preceded his family to their
winter home several weeks ago.
Mr. Cleo Henderson and sister. Miss
Henderson, who were called here to
the bedside of their father, Mr. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, have returned to their home
in Ocilla, Ga., accompanied by their
Little Jennie Lee Tillis is improv improving
ing improving from serious injuries received by
being kicked by a mule.
For elderly ladies, try a pair of Utz
&. Dunn's Comfort Shoes, perfectly
straight last, just as comfortable on
one foot as the other. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 12-6t


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It. It. Carroll, President
I V. LrairoKuud, eretar)-Treaurer
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The anti-bond boys have been fir
ing steadily the last two weeks, and
as their letters have, we think, dis
abused our more tenderhearted
friends of the idea that they can't
take care of themselves in contro
versy, we are going to turn loose a
few shots in return.
Our first target will be Mr. George
Stuart, not because he is first on the
list but because he has bombarded us
the most heavily.
Mr. Stuart thought he had the Star
between the devil and the deep blue
v. sea when he compared its opposition
to the ten-mill tax for schools and
its advocacy for bonds. But he has
another think coming.
We opposed the ten-mill tax be because
cause because we thought it was unjust and
unnecessary. We sincerely believe in
the public school system, but we
know it is run in a clumsy and inef inefficient
ficient inefficient fashion, that it is burdened
wjth unbusiness-like methods, and
honeycombed, or rather maggot-bored
with politics. The determined oppo opposition
sition opposition of the people of Marion county
to this unjust tax, which the Star
gladly expressed for them, has saved
them thousands of dollars. Had the
ten-mill tax carried in the county by
even one vote it would all have been
laid upon their shoulders this year in
addition to their other burdens. Next
year is election year, and if they
choose they can put men on the board
pledged to save them at least this
much off the mountain of taxation.
We are supporting bonds because
ve regard them as an investment
rnther than as a tax. Not one critic
of bonds has yet answered or tried
to answer our argument that better
roads will save them enough and
more than enough in time and ma material
terial material than needed to pay additional
taxes. A large number of our farm farmers
ers farmers own autoes, and the number in increases
creases increases steadily. Every man who
owns a horse or mule knows how
much better work with less strain the
animals can do on a good road than
on a bad one.
Mr. Stuart wants us to wait until
normal times arrive. Will Mr. Stuart
tell us when normal times will arrive
and what will they look like? We can
toll Mr. Stuart that what he and us
and the other old boys think, to look
back at them, were normal times will
never -be with us again. We have
never seen any times that the people
around us thought were normal. They
have always been upset,- afflicted and
annoyed some way. In a previous let let-let,
let, let-let, Mr. Stuart said, "We have, the
assurance of all history that affairs
will get back to normal." If Mr.
Stuart has read history carefully, he
knows that it firmly establishes that
prices have steadily risen for more
than two thousand years. When the
good Samaritan left the wounded
traveler at the inn, he gave the land landlord
lord landlord twopence to pay expenses until
hi? return, which must have been not
less than a day or two. Today, at an
Ocala hotel, twopence would not last
until the good Samaritan got around
the corner.
We had higher prices during and
after the war of 1812, than during
better times before that contest. Then
prices went down again as raw pro products
ducts products became more cheap and plenti plentiful,
ful, plentiful, as the country developed, up to
the beginning of the civil war. Dur During
ing During the civil war and for some years
after, prices remained high; then
there was a panic, and thev went

down. They went back to what Mr.jin any state." What does Mr. Hay

btuart calls normal, but they were
much higher than in the davs before
the civil war. Then they went down
again, because the country developed
too fast and raised more cotton and
grain than it could use. there was an another
other another panic and men who had to sell
could obtain no money and men who
had to buy had no money. Then came
the Spanish-American war and withi

it a boom, and then more "normal
times." But prices were higher than
in the normal times of the eighties.

another Dame, twelve
years ago, and when it was over an another
other another rise in prices which has not yet
stopped, but when it does prices will
never fall to the level of 1906, of 1886,
of 1850 nor 1806. So much for Mr.
Stuart's assurance of history.
Mr. Stuart says trucks can't com compete
pete compete with railroads. They are com competing
peting competing with them and co-operating
with them all over those states which
have good roads. If Mr. Stuart will
consult any well-posted railroad man
he will find that even in Florida with
its bad roads the automobile has more
tran cut local railway passengei
traffic in half. What has become of
the people who crowded No. 9, at 9:0o
m.. to go to their homes around
ake Weir? They go now at 4 o'clock
u their cars to the doors of their
houses, some of them two or three
... i
rriles from the station. And tney
want better roads and are willing to
pay for them.
Mr. Martin and some others tear
that the road work will take away
our laboring class. It is more likely
tn hrimr some of it back. How does
ha vnpt a man who can't obtain
" v "----o
high wages in Marion county to stay,
when he can go in a few hours to a
county that is building roads and be
pcid twice what he can get at home:
Mr. Stuart seems to labor unaer
the same delusion about banks that
Coin Harvey did. He says:
"A friend said things are better now
than they have been for a long time.
He must have had sugar in his coffee
that morning. (I didn't.) He said that
the banks were never so full of de deposits.
posits. deposits. Why this is proof people are
not investing the money. The capi capitalists
talists capitalists can afford to support the bond
issue. It will be a bonanza. They
can buy the 5 per cent, bonds with
their 50-cent dollars and get paid off
in 100-cent dollars and they are sure
of their interest for it has to be paid."
Neither Mr. Stuart nor his friend
know how much money there is in the
banks. But they may be sure of one
thing, that a large proportion of
what money there is is working, or
the banks would ero bust. A bank is
not merely a strong box; it is an in
stltution for nromotincr business. It
takes care of your money, but it has
to use your money or it couldn't keep
up the establishment necessary to
tak care of it. The first bankers
were men who kept a sort of prim
itive safety deposit system. They took
care of a man's money, but they
charged him a per cent for doing so.
And tho that was a thousand years
ago, some people have never got out
cf that idea of a bank. The proof that
people are investing money is al
around Mr. Stuart. Everywhere he
goes, he can see people spending
money That the capitalists can af
ford to support a bond issue in an un
I rcsperous community is a ridiculous
idea They can't and they won't. An
other fallacy of Mr. Stuart's is those
fifty cent dollars. Mr. Stuart's dollar
may only buy him 50 cents of what
he could buy five or six years ago
But if he deposits a dollar in the bank
today, the bank must pay him back a
dollar on demand tomorrow or next
year or any year in the future. If we
had a large sum of money that we did
not need, we would put it in the bank,
so we could have it to use when it
would buy more. If our dollars were
only fifty cent dollars now, that would
not help the bank. The bank would
have to pay us back in dollar dollars
when it paid, two, five or ten years
from now.
Has it ever occurred to any anti anti-bondites
bondites anti-bondites that of the $1,500,000 to be
paid for bonds that a great deal of it
will be paid out right here in our own
county, and hadn't we better pay it
to our own men than to men who will
go every Saturday night to their
homes in another county?
Mr. Martin is correct in his com comparison
parison comparison between Marion and Lake
reads. We saw the Lake county
roads in 1916, and while we were
charmed with them as new, we. didn't
believe they would stand wear and
tear very long but Marion county
will never build such roads as they
built in Lake.
Friend Voorhees, by South Lake
Weir, is good at addition, but sub subtraction
traction subtraction is left out of his arithmetic.
If the roads of this county are well
built, they will not cost $130,000 nor
S65,000 to keep up that is, if a com competent
petent competent engineer is put in charge. It
should not cost more than $25,000 a
year to keep them in order.
Now comes our good friend, Mr.
Faycraft, and says Marion is not a
tourist county. True enough. But
we don't want the roads for tourists
but for our own people. All the same,
the tourists coming thru here spend
a good deal of money and a large
amount of that money goes to the
f aimers. If they can find a better
road by going up and down the east
coast or west coast, they will not pass
thru Marion, and we will lose that
Mr. Haycraft bemoans the fact that
the country is drifting to the town.
That's right. And bad roads are one
of the reasons.
Mr. Haycraft says of our section of
the Dixie Highway, "that Kendrick
road would be a credit to any county
i craft want to make fun of the Ken-
drick road for? And we know for a
fact that there is a great deal more
faf-ming and much better farming
going on along that route than there
was before it was built. There are
many acres of the best-producing land
in the state that grew nothing but
trees twenty years ago.
This is 'a farming county. It has

hitherto depended on its native neirro!,
population for labor. That population, j

or the young men in it, i.s gointr.:
awav. It is not so much because of,
better wages elsewhere as because
the negro, imitating the white man,!
v. ants to go somewnere eise. lie in ingoing,
going, ingoing, and it can't be stopped. It is
better for both races that he should
go, for he will learn more, even at the 1
cost of hardship and danger; and ;
other people will learn more of him, )
and when he goes and settles among
them cne reason of friction between:
the sections will be wiped out. The j
better class of northern people will be i
l'ke the better class of southern peo-!
pie they will know the negro, they!
will find out his virtues as well as his j
vices, and see that he has protection!
against profiteers, politicians andj
hoodlums. In return, we can, if wej
try hard enough, bring in white peo-!
j I 1 T T
plr from the north and west, to take
his place people who want compar comparatively
atively comparatively small farms and will work
them themselves, thus reducing the
labor problem to a minimum. But we
will find it difficult to secure these
people without good roads.
This sort of people are not the sort
cf people who are leaving the country
. for the towns. They are the people
vrho prefer to live in the country and
keep in touch with the towns. But
hey are not going to live in the coun-
tiy unless they can get to town whenj
they want to. Build good roads for
them and they will come. They don't
want a country below the frost line.
They -want a country where they can
make a good living raise good crops
and good stock. And this it.
Hr. Haycraft says we must make
Ocala a manufacturing center. We
cannot do so without the co-operation
of the country people. They have to
raise the stuff for the factories. They
don't do it. We had a good canning
factory here for two years, and it had
to move because the farmers would
net keep it supplied.
Mr. Haycraft doesn't know his own
Editor Star: I just saw your write-
up of the convict camps of Marion
county. I write this in behalf of
state convict camp No. 1. district No.
5, Marion county, now camped at
Citra. I have six men, state convicts,
and one county convict, a woman.
The woman does the cooking and
washing, while the men work on the
road. We have a Maxwell truck to
do our hauling. I have all the men I
reed to run the truck and repair the
road. I have no guard. They are all
trusties. I am the only one at this
camp that draws any pay. One con convict
vict convict runs the truck. We have sold
$195 worth of county hogs this year
from this .camp and have one that
veighs over 300 pounds we are sav saving
ing saving for Thanksgiving. As to joy rid riding
ing riding in our; truck, no one has ever tak taken
en taken a joy ride in it. It was not bought
for that. I do not keep any pleasure
car at my camp to burn the county's
gas and oil. The Maxwell truck is
the only gas burner at this camp. We
try to save for the county. We do
net try to waste the county's things,
and we are going to vote for road
bonds. Yours truly, J. W. Gardner.
The camp referred to wasn't Mr.
Gardner's camp.
Belleview, Nov. 13. Mr. and Mrs.
George Coggswell and daughter of
Bridgeport, Conn., returned to their
winter cottage Wednesday.
Mrs. E. A. Davenport and son, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur of Chicago, came Tuesday.
Helen Brown, who has been quite
ill for the past week, is improving.
The literary society had an inter interesting
esting interesting program at the hall Thursday
right, and the Ladies' Aid sold ice
cream afterwards.
The Epworth League entertained
the young folks with a social Friday
night at the Methodist parsonage.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell and Miss
Irma returned to their winter home
here Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weihe, Mrs.
Lawhon and little daughter returned
home from Gainesville Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dustin came
Friday from York Beach, Maine.
Mrs. Otto Saltzweedle has recent recently
ly recently returned home from a pleasant
visit with her daughter, Mrs. Lee
Meadows and Mr. Meadows at St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. James Fielding returned home Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Gainesville, where he played
football with the team the day before.
Reports of the temperance meeting
in Gainesville were given by the dele delegates
gates delegates at the Methodist church Sunday
Mrs. O. S. Shade was in town fmrn
Friday till Sunday, from Jacksonville.
Pipes for the city water system
came last week and the work is pro progressing
gressing progressing rapidly.
Many Belleview people attended the
celebration in Ocala Tuesday, and re report
port report a pleasant time.
A party of young people went on a
straw ride to Charter Oak Tuesday!
night and gave Mr. Kenneth Redding,
who recently married an Oxford girl,
a serenade. Mr. and Mrs. Redding j
hove the good wishes of their many,
friends for a long and happy life. j
Silver Medal Contest j
There will be a silver medal con-!
test held at the Baptist church, Fri-j
day niqdit, at 8 o'clock. A class of;
eight little girls will speak and sing.
Everybody come. We are sure you ;
will enjoy the program. j
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices'
before buying. The Ocala Seed!
Store. 17-tf w I

J. H. Spencer


Local Agents for the Old Reliable

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Phone 348
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Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before huvinrr. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Of Amplication for Leave to Sell
Minor's Land
Notice is hereby given that on the
18th day of November, A. 1). lyiy, l
will ntmlv to Honorable W. E. Smith.
county judge, in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, state of Florida, at his office in
Ocala, in said county, for an order au authorising
thorising authorising me. n.s enardian of the
minor heirs of the estate of Joseph A.
m A
lyncr, deceased, to sell at private
in In the following Drooertv belonging
to said" estate, to-wit: West half of
rf situated in the town of Dun
lellon, Marion county, Florida. Also
lots one (1), two (2), three (3) and
four (4), situated in Watkins addition
to the town of Dunnellon, Marion
county, Florida. Said land belonging
to the estate of the said Joseph A.
Tyner, deceased, to be sold for the
best interest of the said minor heirs.
This 17th day of October, 1919.
Emma Tyner,
iO-17-5t-Fri Guardian.
Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8, Chapter 4888,
Laws of Florida
Notice is hereby given that Peter
11. Perrv, purchaser of tax certificate
No. li:;2, dated the 4th day of June,
1U17. bus filed said certificate in my
olHej. and has made application for
ta: deed to issue in accordance witn
1'iw. Said certificate embraces the
ft llowing described property situated
it' Marion countv, Florida, to-wit:
S.w'i of se Sec 28 Tp 17 S R 22.
The said land being assessed at the
late of issuance of such certificate in
the name of R. J. Perry.
Ua:ss said certificate shall be re redeem
deem redeem I according to law, tax deed
w'.V ssue thereon the
I.'th day of December, A. D. 1919.
Witness my official signature and
sea1, this the 14th day of November,
A I). 1019.
(Seal) P. II. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. 11-14-fri


and Osceola St
The Board of County Commissioners
at Its meeting November 5th, appoint appointed
ed appointed the following persons as inspectors
and clerks to serve at the .bond election
of December 2nd. 1919, viz:
Precinct Xo. 1 Ocala
Box A to M: F. W. Ditto. I II. Cha Cha-zal.
zal. Cha-zal. L. M. Murray, Inspectors; V. T.
Gary, clerk.
Box M to Z: R. S. Rogers. W. L. Col Colbert,
bert, Colbert, K. A. Mobley, inspectors; L. T.
Izlar, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 2 Itrddlck
J. C. Dupree, B. O. Webb, C. M. Cam,
inspectors; 1 S. Light, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 3 Flentlngton
H. W. Nettles. J. M. Smith. Josh
Dantzler, inspectors; C. II. Gray, clerk.
Precinct No. 4 Cotton Plant
Newcomb Barco, A. W. Woodward,
J D. Williams, Inspectors; C. R. Veal,
Precinct Xo. 5 Horace
A. J. Markham. W. II. Gullfoyle. T.
Tl. Hutch ins, inspectors; T. F. Morgan,
Precinct Xo. 6 Camp Izmard
F. II. Miller. Leonard Bedding, W. W.
Jordan, inspectors; H. A. Boss, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 7 Shadr
J M. Goin. Fred Buhl, F. C. Barnes. In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; i. R. Pyles, clerk.
Precinct Xo. H Summer field
J. K. Branch. C. P. Davis. J. D. Proc Proctor
tor Proctor inspectors; A. D. vMitchell, clerk.
Precinct Xo. f) Lake Weir
J. B. Martin, Robert Martin. J. T.
Lewis, Inspectors; W. E. McGahagin,
Precinct Xo. 10 Mohm Uluff
II. P. GriKKs. G. A. Waters. Oliver
Fort, inspectors; Jeff Martin, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 11 Grahamvllle
I. P. Stevens. T. W. Randall. XL L.
Mills. Inspectors; I B. Griggs, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 11 Salt Sprlaica
W. I. Williamson, Albert Brewer,
William Brinson, Inspetcors; W. S.
Haistlngs, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 13 Fort McCoy
A. O. Harper, J. & Grantham. J. W.
Stephens, inspectors; W. 43. Priest,
Precinct Xo. 14 Orange Spring;
W. F. Jordan. A. L. Wimberlv. J. B.
Hall, inspectors; G. P. Rast. clerk.
Precinct Xo. IS Llnadale
E. L. Drawdy. C. A. McCraney J. J.
Hawkins, Inspectors; C. A. Vaughn,
Precinct Xo. 16 Cltra
E L Wartmann. Robert hortridge.
C. W. Driver, inspectors; W. T. Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 17 Anthony
H. E. Talton. A. R. Griffin. II. G.
Lamb, inspectors; W. C. Credle, clerk.
Precinct Xo. IS Martin
J. II. Knoblock, John Reiff, F. if.
Vinton, inspetcors; N. J. Townsend,
Precinct Xo. 19 Stanton
W. C. Black, E. B. Lytle, Milton Al Al-ibertson,
ibertson, Al-ibertson, inspectors; J. AI. Douglass,
Precinct Xo. 2I Dlltcnton
L. T. Hendrix. B. R, Blltch. J. W.
Coulter, inspectors; Land is Blltoh,
Precinct Xo. 21 Ilellevlew
Ed. Pelot. Dave t.Sanley, Joe Whlse Whlse-nant,
nant, Whlse-nant, inspectors; O. M. Gale, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 22 Melntoah
W. E. Christian, E. W. Rush. W. R.
Brown, inspectors; L T. HIckson
Precinct Xo. 23 Pedro
R. J. Perry, J. C. Perry. Robert Shaw,
Inspectors; M. M. Proctor, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 24 Dunnellon
W. W. Knight, J. J. Turner, J. M.
Barksdale, inspectors; C. E. Hood,
Precinct Xo. 25 Candler
J. N. Marshall. H. W. Baxter. Albert
tMcClain, inspectors; J. II. Mathews,
Precinct Xo. 20 Sparr
A. J. Stephens, J. L, Grantham, Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Pasteur. Inspectors; W. Luff man,
Precinct Xo. 27 Eureka
H. D. Matthews, John R. Hough. J.
N. Brinson. inspectors; G. B. I'arra I'arra-imore,
imore, I'arra-imore, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 2S Lcron
L. J. Dankwertz. W. J. Piatt. Will
Proctor, inspetcors; T. W. Barnett,
Preelnet Xo. 29 Kendrick
W. V. Ohappell, G. A. Camp, B. A.
Webb, Inspetcors; J. J. Guthery, clerk.
Precinct Xo. SO Mart el
D. A. Walker, James F. Kemp. B. I.
Fryermuth. inspectors; P. Thigpen
Precinct Xo. 31 Fairfield
L. K. Edwards, B. S. Jennings, J. A.
Jones, Inspectors; M. L. Payne, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 32 Geljcer
If. II. Harroll. W. I. Whittington. P.
Ratterree, inspectors; A. J. Wyche,
Precinct Xo. 33 Ematnla
Ed. Weathers. V. B. Potts. S. W.
Curry. Inspectors. R. W. Ferguson,
O. II. ROGERS. Chairman.
Attest: P. H. NUGENT. Clerk.
By T. D. Lancaster, Jr., Deputy.
W. ft. Lane, M. D Physician ana
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat- Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

W. R. Pedrick

Calllns? Oeneral City Election for De December
cember December 9th, 1919
WHEREAS. The charter of the city
of Ocala and laws of said city enacted
Ir pursuance of said charter provide
for a general election to be held in said
city on the second Tuesday in Decem December
ber December of the year 1917 and bi-ennially
thereafter for the election of officers
of said city; and,
WHEREAS. It is provided by said
charter that an election for the office
of mayor and the offices of councilmen
foi the second and fourth wanis of ?ald
city shall be held on the second Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday In December of this year; and,
WHEREAS. Pursuant to ordinance
of said city In the premises the city
council of the city of Ocala has passed
a resolution calling upon me as mayor
of said city to issue a proclamation
calling such election, and In such res resolution
olution resolution did name the clerks and inspec inspectors
tors inspectors of such election:
NOW THEREFORE, By virtue of
the authority reposed in me by law as
mayor of the city of Ocala, and pur pursuant
suant pursuant to the resolution of the city
council aforesaid. I do hereby proclaim
and declare a general election in and
for the city of Ocala to be held on
TueMday, (he lth liny of December, A.
D. 1919,
at the regular voting places In paid
city, as provided by law, for the offices
of mayor and councilmen for the second
and fourth ward of the city of Ocala,
Florida, and in such election the fol following
lowing following named persons will act as of officers,
ficers, officers, respectively, of such election,
For llitllot Hoi Marked A to I.
Clerk: F. W. Ditto.
Inspectors: H. A. Davles, Albert O.
Harriss, Jno. T. Moore.
For Ballot llox Marked M to Z
Clerk: E. W. Clements.
Inspetcors: T. D. Lan caster, Jr. J.
Frank Hall. Frank Gates.
hereunto set my hand as mayor of the
city of Ocala, Florida, this the 5th day
of November, A. D. 1919.
J. E. ClfACE.
Mayor of the City of Ocala,
Attest: H. C. SISTRUNK.
(Seal) City Clerk. ll-7-5t fri
Ileaolutloa Adopted by the Hoard of
County C'oDimlMloBrra of Marlon
C ounty, Florida, at Their Meeting
Held October 14, 1919.
WHEREAS. The Board of County
Commissioners of Marion county. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, deem it expedient and to the best
interests of said county to issue the
county bonds of Marion county. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, for the purpose of constructing
paved, macadamized or other hard
surfaced hlnbwavs;
SOLVED, RESOLVED, That this board does hereby
determine by this resolution to be en entered
tered entered in the minutes of said board that
the amount of bonds required for the
purpose above mentioned is the sum of
One Million. Five Hundred Thousand
($1,500,000) Dollars; that the rate of
Interest to be paid thereon is five per
cent per annum, payable semi-annually,
the first Interest payment being due
six months after the date of said
bonds; that said bonds shall be dateo
January 1, 1920; that said bonds shall
be in the denomination of One Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Dollars each, and shall become
due and payable as fallows:
375 bonds shall be due and payable
ten years from their date;
375 of said bonds shall be due and
payable fifteen years from their dater
750 of said bonds hall be due and and-payable
payable and-payable 2u years from their date.
I HEREBY CERTIFY" that the fore foregoing
going foregoing is a true and correct copy of tha
resolution which it purports to be,
adopted by the Board of County Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners of Marion county, at their
session held in the Marion county court
house October 14th, 1919.
WITNESS my hand this October 15th.
Seal) P. II. NUGENT.
10-17-8t Clerk of Said Board.
Notice is hereby given that in pur pursuance
suance pursuance of a resolution adopted by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Marion county. Florida, at their meet meeting
ing meeting this day held, there will be held In
Marion county. Florida, on the
2nd liny of December, 1919,
an election to determine whether or
not county bonds of Marion county,
Florida, in the amount of One Million,
Five Hundred Thousand ($1,500,000)
Dollars shall be issued for the purpose
of the construction of paved, macad macadamized
amized macadamized or other hard surfaced high highways
ways highways in said county; which bonds shall
be dated January 1. 1920; shall bear
five-per cent per annum Interest from
their date, interest payable semi semiannually;
annually; semiannually; that the said bonds shall be
of the denomination of One Thousand
Dollars each and beco: : due and pay payable
able payable as follows:
375 of said bonds thall be due and
payable ten years from their dit
275 of s ild bon is shall be due and
payable fifteen yeirs from their date date-and
and date-and 750 of raid bonds shall be due and
payable twenty years from their date
according to the terms of the resolu resolution
tion resolution aforesaid.
Dated October Hth, 1919.


Attest: P. IL NUGENT. Clerk.

ou hi an.




There will be a meeting of the
Woman's Club Saturday. Nov. 15th,
at 3 o'clock. Mabel Meffert, Sec'y.




Let us vulcanize all of your old used
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Oklawaha Ave Oca la, Fhu

Arrival and Departure of passenger
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lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard. Time)


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Tik.mpa-.t. Petersburg 4:05 pm

Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksun ville-O'inesville 3:35 pm.
(:42 am. J'ksonville-G'neavIHe 10:13 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wllcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosasaa :35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am
a-45 pm. 'Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday. Thursday. Saturday.
REMEMBER: One out fHc
of every five persons has
defective eyes. You may ii&t$tZ
be that one. jfS
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

At an enthusiastic meeting at the
high school yesterday afternoon, a
parent-teacher association was or organized.
ganized. organized. An invitation had been is issued
sued issued to the patrons of the school to
attend a meeting for this purpose,

and the response was most satisfac

Mrs. E. A. Osborne was elected by
ballot for the office of president, Mrs.
A. C. Cobb for vice president, and
Miss Mamie Shephard for secretary-

treasurer, being elected by acclama acclamation.
tion. acclamation. A committee composed of Mrs.

C. M. Brittain, Mrs. W. T. Gary and
Miss Cora Griffin was appointed to
draw up constitution and by-laws, and
it was voted that the place of meeting
be the high school. The next meeting
will take place in three weeks, on
Thursday, Dec. 4th. Previous to the
business meeting a musical program
was enjoyed, the High School Glee
Club singing one selection, and a
vocal solo by Miss Sara Dehon was
an appreciated feature.
An open discussion concerning the
merits and needs of such an organiza organization
tion organization was held, talks being made by
Mrs. Osborne, Miss Cora Griffin, Mrs.
L. N. Green, Mrs. C. M. Brittain, Miss
Mamie Shephard and Mrs. Gary.
This is an organization that was
one of Ocala's urgent needs, and the
enthusiasm manifested in yesterday's
meeting bespeaks for it a successful
and useful future.


At the home of the bride's parents,
about four miles north of Ocala, a
quiet wedding took place Wednesday
evening, Miss Sarah R. Whitfield be becoming
coming becoming the bride of Mr. Ulysses S.
Grant. Col. R. F. Rogers performed
the ceremony in the presence of the
immediate family and near relatives.
Miss Whitfield, who is the oldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Whit Whitfield,
field, Whitfield, has been one of Marion county's
efficient teachers, and is a 'young
woman much admired by a wide circle
of friends. Mr. Grant, who was re recently
cently recently returned from service over overseas,
seas, overseas, is from Dalton, Ga., and is an
electrical engineer.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant will live for the
present at Mcintosh, where they will
keep house, and have the best wishes
of their many friends.
If you have a longitudinal arch
trouble, buy a pair of Utz & Dunn's
"Easeall" shoes and be comfortable.
To be had only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 12-6t

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Senator W. J. Crosby and family of
Citra were in Ocala yesterday greet greeting
ing greeting their many friends.
Buy your season ticket to the fair.
Wear it today.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cocowitch of
Dunnellon were in the city Thursday.
Are you with the fair? If so, get
your season ticket now.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee of East East-lake
lake East-lake were visitors to the city yester

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wartmann, of
Citra, were visitors and shoppers in
the city yesterday.
Miss Catherine Henry will be
hostess tonight at a spend-the-night
party, entertaining Misses Ethel
Home, Mary Davidson, Sarah Dehon,
Lucile Gissendaner and Loureen Spen

cer, ureat times are anucipatea. j
Mr. Jim Coarsey of Tampa, well'
known locally, is in the city combin-;
ing business with pleasure.
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at!

Gerig's Drug Store. $1.69 special
price. 1-tf
Miss Marguerite Moore is able to
be out after a week's illness.



Dr. Williams 101 Tonic Greatly in

Demand for "Flu" Treatment

While the influenza plague was

raging in October, 1918, the sales of

Dr. Williams 101 Tonic jumped over

oOO per cent. Ther can be only one

reason for such a tremendous in increase:
crease: increase: and that is that Dr. Williams

101 Tonic is a correct treatment for
"Flu," LaGrippe. Chill and Cold cases,
as well as Malaria and other fevers.

Quinine, the enemy of disease germs,
is one of the ingredients of this ef efficient
ficient efficient medicine. Magnesia is another

important chemical contained in the
tonic. It cleanses the liver and bow bowels
els bowels of accumulated poisons. Iron, the

rich blood producer, is the third. It

builds up strength, stamina and vi vitality;
tality; vitality; and strength will win against

and disease.
25c. and 60c. bottles at your drusr

store. Refuse all attempts to palm off

substitutes. There is only one Dr.

Williams 101 Tonic. Adv. 3


Mr. Edwards Brooks of Oklawaha
is in the city for the day.

Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Rains will re-i

turn to their home at Lee, tomorrow
after two weeks in the city as guests
of Mrs. Rains' father. Mr. C. E.'Coody
and family.

w and TtTfe ". T frvrvrl tr Twill mnuo t

next week from Linwood Heights and
occupy the house that Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Jackson recently vacated on
Sanchez street.

-T .n,,, ; r.-,v ,. n , j

I Ji. iTw Wit

N v

LefMe ShowVouHovj


60 bottles of real old

O fashioned beer.

The kind that's full of snap find
sparkle that comes up in the glass
with a rich, creamy foam and hasv
all the "kick" you want.

ake li at Home with


BRUMALT has all the necessary ingredienti to make
real beer. It is the highly concentrated extract of pure
barley malt. With each can you get a package of hops
and clarifier and by following our simple instructions you
can make the best beer you ever drank.
Get it from your dealer today! If he can't supply
you, write us. Get your supply now.



iWJB the IM2MM.

LIQUIDS erne PASTES -For Black, WhifeXaruax
Ox-Blood (dark brown) Shoes




Today at the Temple Madge Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy will appear in "Through the
Wrong Door," which is a comedy-

j drama with a little story behind it.

It was just published as a serial in
Collier's Weekly called "The Wrong
Door," by Jessie Lynch Williams, and
aroused tremendous interest at the
time and was later published in book
form. Finally, Goldwyn purchased
the motion picture rights to the story
and assigned Rex Taylor to adapt it
for the screen. The picture is said to
be full of surprises, and as Madge
Kennedy's acting always amuses, the
play is sure to please. The Interna International
tional International News will also be shown to tonight.
night. tonight. Mr. C. D. Whitfield, who came from

Tampa to be present nt the marriage)
of his sister Wednesday, returned to-

his home yesterday.
Mrs. Lillian Hayes expects to leave
about the first of the month for Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn., where she will reside in
future, this being the home of her
parents. Mrs. Hayes will be greatlj

missed by patrons of the O. K. Tea

pot, where she has always been most

obliging and accommodating.

Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Durand will ar

rive from, Butler, Pa.f next week to

spend the winter in their home on

Adams street. They are at present

in Newport News, Va., where they are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weihe,
who formerly lived in Ocala.
Miss Irma Blake was the honoree
of a beautifully appointed luncheon
yesterday when Mrs. J. H. Taylor en entertained
tertained entertained in a gracious manner at the
residence of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G. S. Scott. The dining table was
extremely artistic, asparagus fern in
bloom being used in an effective man manner
ner manner in the centerpiece which was
formed by a Good Fairy statue whose
outstretched arms held sprays of the
fern which were caught to the chan chandelier
delier chandelier in a manner to form a heart.
At its base cunning winged Cupids
peeped forth. The eight places were
marked by cards appropriate to the
occasion, which simulated a bride's
bouquet. After the four courses of
the luncheon were completed, coffee
and mints were served in the living
room and enjoying this charming af affair
fair affair were the honoree. Miss Blake,
and Mrs. Blake, Mrs. T. S. Trantham,
Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. J. K. Dickson
and Misses Annie Davis and Musie

5 ftfe

Avoid the Flu
Profit by thm experience of last
year When it cornea it it assure
and a destructive as the cyclone.
Use thm surest and best preventative.

Croup and Pneumnia
In your nostrils by day, on your chest
by night. It will ward off colds and
keep the throat, lungs and nostrils
clear. Pleasant but strong. Made
from oil of the Yellow Pine.
Will not stain clothing like others.
Ask Your Dealer for it.
Montgomery, All.

We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
to show its many new and striking features.
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone 193

We have taken the Ocala agency for the Samson
Tires and Tubes which are well known as one of the
highest grade make on the market. They are guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed for 5000 miles. Note the prices:

Size Plain Non-Skid Tube Size Plain Non-Skid Tube
30x3 ...$11.50 $12.50 $3.00 34x4 ...$26.00 $28.00 $5.75
30x3... 16.00 17.00 3.00 35x4 ... 28.00 30.00 6.00
31x3... 18.00 19.00 3.75 30x4 ... 31.00 32.00 6.20
32x3... 20.00 21.00 4.00 34x4... 32.00 33.00 6.50
34x3... 22.00 23.00 4.60 35x4... 33.00 34.00 6.75
31x4 ... 23.00 24.00 4.75 36x4... 34.00 35.00 6.90
32x4 ... 24.00 25.00 5.00 35x5 ... 35.00 38.00 7.00
33x4 ... 25.00 .26.00 5.50 37x5 ... 38.00 40.00 7.20

121 W. Broadway phone 258 ocala, Florida


Service on your Maxwell can be had by bringing it to me. Any
troubles of the entire Electrical System quickly remedied.


All General Repair Work on this make of car is my SPECIALTY
Yonge Blk., Cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola SL.LE YONCE, Prop.

Ii Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice & PacMeg Co.

At a meeting of the executive board
of the Ocala Woman's Club, yesterday
afternoon, several new members were
taken in. These include Mrs. A. E.
Walklev. Mrs. W. F. Yocum. Mrs. T.

- v r
M. Moore, Miss Byrd Wartmann. Missj

Marguerite Porter, Mrs. W. Hickman
Chambers and Mrs. G. E. Greene.

IF d e b 2


If you have never eaten the
IBcstt Bread! In Hie World


Sign your name and street address to coupon below
and present at

!FBfflBipain IBailkeiry

And it will be accepted in payment of one loaf of
bread or one pan of rolls with any purchase you make.
You will then be able to say you have eaten the


Best Bread In the World







Dr. W. K. Lane will be in his new
offices over the 5 and 10 cent store
after December 1st. These are the of offices
fices offices recently occupied by Dr. A. L.
Izlar, and having more room in these
offices. Dr. Lane will be better able to
take care of his increasing practice.

II. H. Summerlin, shoe and boot re repairing.
pairing. repairing. Masters block west of court courthouse,
house, courthouse, 20 Magnolia St. I carry ma material
terial material for all work. 6-lm

Use the Star's Unclassified Column

Ocala, Florida.
I am presenting this coupon as 15 cents,
payment on the first purchase I ever made
from your bakery.
St. Address

Federal System of
Bakeries of South

( Incorporated)



ocala Evening star, Friday, November u, 1919

for I
Goodyear I
Kelly-Springfield :
Michelin and

1 Diamond i
2 Tires and Tubes 2
f Six
J See Me
; For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
: .and. Concrete
; Building
j J. D. McCaslcill
Z Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
Burns. Cuts. Stings, Bites, Eczema
and other forms of skin eruption are
Immediately soothed, disinfected and
quickly vanish when you use
Healing Oil
Keep It on your shelf for emergencies.
Ask your dealer for it
XeVOVvcve Co., Alabama.
Life Insurance
The kind that insures,
Against want in old age,
Against raises in premium
i The Prudential Idnd
J See Ditto at once
i F. W. Ditto.
cala, Florida.
Ocala, Florida
i X
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Veterinai, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
We can furnish you with the
Ocala, Florida.

To All Whom It May Concern:
Take notice that I, Wilbert Ellis,
who was convicted in the circuit court
fcr Marion county, Florida, in aJnu aJnu-ary,
ary, aJnu-ary, 1915, for murder in the second
degree for the killing of Robert Eaton
on the 4th day of July, 1914, and was
sentenced to imprisonment for life in
the state penitentiary, will make ap application
plication application to the honorable board of
pardons at Tallahassee, Florida, on
the 9th day of December, 1919, for a
f uli and free pardon of said convic conviction.
tion. conviction. ll-5-10t Wilbert Ellis.

Mr. W. R. Stafford, a prominent

business man of Jacksonville is in the
city. Mr. Stafford is no stranger to
Ocala, and his many friends here are
always glad too see him.
I bought one gross Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes while at the
Rexall conventio nin Boston. They are
now on sale at the low price of $1.69.
We invite your inspection. Cengs
Drug Store. 1-tl
Mr. George MacKay has request requested
ed requested the Star not to mention the names
of the boys who have been arrested
for breaking into Mclver & MacKay's
store, and he is making attempts to
see that the said boys have a change
to make a better record for them themselves
selves themselves in future.
If you have callouses on bottom of
foot. Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole Shoe
is the thing you want for comfort. To
be had only at Little's Shoe Parlor. 6t
The best winter hog and cow pas
ture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
At the Woman's Club tomorrow
afternoon the Droeram will be in
charge of the chairmen of art, litera
ture and music. They have arranged
seme very interesting numbers and
good music. After the program an
informal reception will be held in
honor of the new members. All mem members
bers members who have joined the club since
the last reception to new members are
invited to receive. The officers of the
club will be the. hostesses.
Special sale of Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes at Gerig's
Drug Store. $2 value for $1.69 while
they last. 1-tf
Mr. Carlton Ervin leaves tomorrow
for St. Petersburg, where in the fu future
ture future he will reside, having accepted a
very flattering position with the elec electric
tric electric lighting company on that city.
Mr. Ervin is one of Ocala's most pop
ular young man and his departure
from Ocala is regretted. He will
make his home with his mother and
sister, Mrs. M. E. Ervin and Miss
Mary Ervin, who have been living in
St. Petersburg for several years.
I am again at my old place of bus business
iness business on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Call
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday 'evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
Mv meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole. W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evenine in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star, office building at seven
o'clock Florida time. This will be 8
o'clock Eastern or Ocala time. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.


Anthony, Nov. 12. Mrs. Walsh of
Savannah is the guest of her daugh
ter, Mrs. E. C. Beuchler.
A burglar prized off the iron bars,
raised a window and entered the
store of R. A. Swain Tuesday eve-
nmg. oioodnounds were Drougnt to
the store but failed to be of any as
sistance. Fortunately the safe was
undisturbed and the burglar seems to
have gone away empty handed.
Mr. James Brown of Birmingham,
was visiting his aunt, Mrs. George
Pasteur Sr., last week.
Mr. H. O. Haymaker has opened a
meat market in the Webb building
ard will have fresh meats each day
in the week.
Mrs. J. G. Graham and little Hallie
uranam returned last weeK irom a
visit to Cedar Keys.
A large crowd from Anthony at
tended the celebration in Ocala Tues
day and greatly enjoyed the day.
Homer Gates, Orbey Wester, Ben
Forbes, Chester Hillman, Will Pas
teur and Lanier Adams were our sol soldier
dier soldier and sailor boys who attended the
celebration in Ocala Tuesday.
Miss Hallie Milligan will leave
Saturday for Yulee, where she will
assist Misses Pearl Forbes and Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Pasteur in the school there.
Mr. E. H. Swain has returned from
a pleasant visit to relatives in Sara Sara-seta.
seta. Sara-seta. Mr. Swain brings back the sad
news of the death of Mr. George Bar Barker
ker Barker Sr., who died in Sarasota two
week sago. Mr. Barker was formerly
a resident of this place and had many
friends who will learn of his death
with regret.
Mrs. J. T. Hooks. Mrs. J. G. Gra Graham
ham Graham and Miss Gladys Shealy were on
the sick list last week.
Rev. J. C. Boatwright and family
art spending a few .weeks with rela relatives
tives relatives at Fort McCoy.
Mr. H. O. Reynolds has moved to
the old Meadows home southwest of
Mr. Kane Martin, who has bought
the property formerly occupied by
Mr. H. O. Reynolds, has taken pos possession.
session. possession. Lumber has been placed on the J.
G. Graham lot, where Mr. Graham
expects to build a dwelling and store.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Mims are the
proud parents of a little son who
came last week to live with them.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Ambrose of Cedar Keys, will be
glad to learn their little daughter,
Elizabeth, stood the operation for
appendicitis Sunday and is doing well
in a Jacksonville hospital.
Miss Carrie Forbes, who has been
in Ocala for some time for treatment,
is improving and has returned home.
Mrs. McDaniel has taken posses possession
sion possession of her home just purchased from
Mr. H. Martin. .-"
Mr. Holmer Gates and little niece,
Christian of Gainesville, spent a day
or two this week with Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Gates.
Mr. Lewis Corder and family have
moved from the Anthony farms and
have located in Jacksonville.
Fellowship, Nov. 13. Everybody
and their cousins attended the barbe barbecue
cue barbecue at Ocala Tuesday and report a
good time.
Mrs. S. W. Curry and family moved
to Dunedin last Saturday to make
their future home.
Mrs. Winifred McDonald of Jack
sonville was the guest of Mrs. T. E.
Carter the latter part of last week.
Little Harry Noble, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. A. Noble, was buried at
Fellowship Friday afternoon. The
parents have the sympathy of this
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews of
Flemington were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Mills last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith of Wa Wa-cahoota
cahoota Wa-cahoota were guests of Mr. J. L. Beck
Some of our people are preparing
to grind cane, so I guess we will soon
be independent of this sugar trust, or
at least, I hope so. y
Miss Mattie Mills of Caryville is
spending a while with relatives here.
Mrs. N. A. Noble and children are
spending a few days with Mrs.
Noble's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Everybody in this section is in fav favor
or favor of bonds and making an exhibit at
the fair.
Don't you know the municipal offic officers
ers officers of a town have a whole lot to do
with the country people going to
town. All the country people are
more or less interested in their county
seat and are always glad to see your
best man elected mayor.
Small want ads. will sell big things.
I Speedy and Comfortable ;
S Cars at All Hours
caii nn
Dome OH1 :
Phone J-OIVI :
Dhnnfli 1 Tf

Mclver $l MacKay
PHONES 47. 14. SSS


RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, &0c; six timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED At once, girl to work in
bakery. Apply at Carter's Bakery,
North Main street. Phone 360. 13-3t
I- OR SALE, RESTAURANT On ac account
count account of other business will sacrifice
at less than cost, building, fixtures
and supplies. Apply at Seaboard
Restaurant, Ocala. 13-6t
FOR SALE Party leaving city has
small lot household furniture, includ including
ing including good gas range to dispose of. Ad Address
dress Address Box 215, postoffice. 13-3t
with private entrance. Apply 229
Fort King, avenue. 13-3t
LOST Black mare mule, about six
years old. Weighs between 900 and
liOO pounds. U. S. mark on front
shoulder. Also "S" mark on front
shoulder. Left Leroy Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. R. J. Rivers, Ocala, Fla. 11-12
WANTED A lady companion to
make home with elderly lady. Suitable
terms. Address BOX 135 or "F," care
of Star. 10-6t
WANTED 10,000 bushels of pea peanuts
nuts peanuts at once. Can use any variety.
We also want your furs, hides, wool,
seed cotton, etc. Ocala Exchange and
Hide Co., N. Magnolia St.. Carmich Carmich-ael
ael Carmich-ael building. See the wildcat in the
W ANTED To buv or rent, farm
direct from owner rbr 1920. Address
J. W. Baker, 301 Piez Ave., Hilton
Village, Va. 8-8t
AGENTS WANTED To demonstrate
Save-Gas Tablets; must have auto automobile;
mobile; automobile; big money for the hustler.
Gasoline at 2 cents per gallon. Send
$1 for trial can enough for 100 gal gallons
lons gallons of gasoline. Write Wm. Kohler,
33rd St. and 14th Ave., Tampa, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 29-lm
FOR RENT Four room furnished
apartment, best neighborhood, cen centrally
trally centrally located, reasonable rent. Apply
to M. Israelson, Frank's store, phone
5(5 ll-3t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms,
two blocks from Arms House. Apply
to E. A. Mayo, 20 Herbert street, or
cure Chero-Cola Company. 10-6t
large office rooms, overlooking corner
of two business streets, and conven convenient
ient convenient to postoffice. Apply to Dr. D. M.
FOR SALE One six-loot oak finish finished
ed finished wall case. The Weihe Co., Ocala
Jewelers. 8-3t
FOR SALE Practically new roll top
desk and bed room suite. Call phone
344. 8-6t
FOR SALE Twenty-five choice
game stags, ready to trim and walk;
all bred to fly in the fastest company.
Three dollars each while they last.
Tremere, Belleview, Fla. 7-6t
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your
Buy B

wood cut ready to burn direct from
the producer, thereby saving the
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the city. Phone
39 M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m

FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
HORSE FOR SALE Blind in one
e;e. Price $100. P. O. Box 158. Mrs.
Alice Fisher. 12-6t
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season
ed. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
should use PHOSLIME in connection
ith other fertilizers which they are
now using. Call on the John Dozier
dmpany, Ocala, for the PHOSLIME
booklet and information how to use
PHOSLIME to the best advantage.
and save money on fertilizers. PHOS
LIME is a Marion county Soft Phos
phate product and is used extensively
in South Atlantic states as well as
isew England and the Northern
states. Try this home product and
save money ,and increase your profits.
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and seU
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow-

Bo G L P M A M 9
Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 NIflht,Piiones 511 and 395
Oppte CourtSlouse. CSllcl FIcl

No chare? for delivery of casket anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalm era
Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowesL
Round "teak 25c Best Pork Chops 80c
Loin .ak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c.

Groceries, Fruit,


saver Board

that is BOARD
Yea it cut better walls and ceilings, in your new home, in present
wasta space, or to replace cracked plaster and dingy wallpaper.
So you ask for Bearer Board, the original wall board, that has
been boil ding better walls and ceilings for a dozen years.
But do you knovr thjtt inferior wtdlbo&rds arc often
mold mm Bomror Jtomrd? They mmj look like Bearer Board, feel
kXkm Bomror Board, mmdmrem elmim to bo mm good mm Bearer Board.

But they ctn't five Bearer Bomrd results.
Ee sore to get what you ask for. The Beaver trademark on the
back of every panel of genuine Beaver Board is there or our
wotect iffiL Took far it.

irs. enamelware. etc J. W. Hunter,

310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
WOOD I am now prepared to deliver
eood dry heart pine wood in 14-inch
lengths at $2 per strand. Phone orders
to No. 125. Sidney F. Thompson, lm
AUTO BARGAINS Call and see our
used cars at bargains. One Buick
six, 18 model; one Ford touring car;
one Maxwell touring car; one Chev
rolet roadster. The Ocala Iron
Works. 4-tf
FdR SALE Choice location and soil
conditions. Go see it Three miles
from Summerfield and Oklawaha A.
C. L. and S. A. L. railroads; one mile
frcm Lake Weir. Deed recorded Aug.
2j, 1915, page 141. deed book 1611,
Ocala, Fla., county court; taxes paid.
Special bargain, $500 cash. E. Mill r, 302 Tenth St.. New Kensing Kensington,
ton, Kensington, Penna. ll-14-9tx
WANTED Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ad Address
dress Address N. E. E., Care Star. 14-3t
FOR RENT Five room cottage two
blocks from high school; modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to M. M. Little at
Little's Shoe Paarlor. 14-tf
I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc Call phone
112. Corner Oklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank'
store, tf J. E. DRFW.
Vegetables, Etc.

Full Text
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