The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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:
UF00075908:05701

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
3 Jk.

If
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13. 15)20
VOL: 2G, NO. 240
CLEVELAHD PMOUD
OF IIS CHAMP1S
sen hi

V f 7 A N JJl A N -i

. : lr"" r"r: - -" I l T : : T : :

OUTLOOK IS OA
GOAL COMPANIES
I IflPHE AT
II TEIIIIESSEE
FOR AGRICULTURE
' PAO ACCOUNTS
IE ROTE DIIIOER

ill!
HAI

6000
HIS HAVE
BEEN IDE

'V"''

4
i

Giving a Great Ovation Today to the
Men Who Won the
World's Series

- (Associated Press)
Cleveland, Oct. 13. After forty forty-two
two forty-two years' striving, Cleveland today
was actually the world's champion championship
ship championship baseball city as a result of 'the
' Indians' victory over Brooklyn '. yes yesterday
terday yesterday and the whole populace is try trying
ing trying to outdo itself in showing ap appreciation.
preciation. appreciation.
Many big celebrations have been
arranged in honor of. the players and
their prowess in winning the coveted
title to be held during the next few
days,, beginning tonight "with a big
reception to the players in Wade
TPari:. All agree that the best team
won. '
We are agents for the Walk-Over
and Beaccn Shoes. Jake Goldman. 3t':
- When to Smile.
As long as things go well wlthsomf
folks, they are chipper as n basket of
chips; but the minute they feel a p!n
prick of hard luck, their faces are-. a
long as a hammer handle. Men wiit'
the rea. stuff In them smile the big'
gest wLcn the tuz at their hearts is
hardest.
- First Magazine Run by Women.,
The lirst magazine in America cou"
ducted solely by women was flu
Lowell Offering, a monthly periodica'
published from 1842 to 1840 by ; irir
employed In the mills of Lowell, Mass
Lucy Larcora was. one of Its frequent
contributors.
"Palmy Days."
The origin of the phrase, "palmy
days," arises from a custom of the
ancient Romans. A victorious gin din-
tor received a palm branch as a sym- i
bollc reward for his brave deeds. j
Brooklyn Eagle. I
World's Lead Pencil Consumption.
The world's product of lead-pencils:
probably amounts to nearly 2,000,000. 2,000,000.-000
000 2,000,000.-000 a year, half of which are made
from American-grown cedar. The
United States makes about 750,000,000
a year.
I
Bakes With Air and Dust.
A French Inventor's smoke consumer
for kitchen ranges admits air, super superheats
heats superheats ltand. combining it with vthe
coal guses and dust, causes them to
mrn. '.
THE AMERICAM
J RED CRQ55
irCMUC ..I line
Teaching First Aid
i
. Every person mentally nnd physical physically
ly physically able to do so should take the Amerb
can Red Cross Instruction In First Aid
Treatment. It's a life-saver and a
pain-saver on the farm, in the factory,
n the street, at the office. In the
home, wherever accidents may occur.
Here's a young wife who Inexpertly
wielded a can-opener and received an
ugly gash across her 'wrist' from the
jagged can lid. Mother was there,
hewever, with the First Aid kit and
Bed Cross Instruction; and probably
prevented a case ef blood poison by
giving prompt and proper treatment
before the doctor arrived.
Fresh apples 8c. a pound. Evaporat Evaporated
ed Evaporated apples 20c. a pound." U-SERVE
GROCERY. ll-3t
Don't fail to' visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe' Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
:
The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the individual
service. Ceng's Drug Store. 29-tf
. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every-Monday eveniiig at 7; 30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. 'A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
-J. W. Akin, C. a
das. K. Sage, K. of El & S.

! V-.r: t.v.I

Today he Visits -Old Battlefields

Around Chattanooga, in Which
: City he Speaks tonight
(Assoclatod Press)
Chattanooga, Tehn., Oct. 13, Sen
ator Hajding arrived her today, where
he speaks tonight. A trip over-cicil
war battlefields as the. guest of the
local republicans, was a feature of
the entertainment program -this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. This marks tHe : candidate's
first speech in a southern state. ..
ALMIGHTY DOLLARS
- ARE ROLLING IN
Send Them Swiftly, Boys and Girls,
the End of the Campaign is
Now in Sight
A prominent member of the Cash
family dropped in to see us yesterday
and slipped us a fistf ulj of silver to
help the good cause, v
We met. up with Mack Taylor last
night -and tagge'd him for a democrat
ic dollar. Mack came, across with two,
one for himself and one for Mack Jr.,
who will be able to walk down to the
registratipn office' some time during
the next campaign. y
, And just as we close up today's
paper, a letter ) comes from Orange
Springs bringing a Jeffersonian dol dollar
lar dollar from that unflinching democrat,
W.F.Jordan.('y; Wy.
Send in the' shekels, .democrats and
democratesses. The full force of
r.cttle is now on and the hope of the
democratic party is in the plain'peo-
ple. . ; .- .
Following are the
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton 1.00
J. D. McCaskill ..............1.00
W. T. Gary .... 5.00
J P. Phillips ........ ... . 5.00
J. H. Benjamin; ............. 5.00
J. R. Owens ..... i 1.00
R. A. Burford ................ 10.00
Mrs. R. A. Burford ......... 5.00
Miss Mary Burford .V. . ... 2.00
R. Rogers 10.00
Barney Spencer 1.00
Nathan Mayo ... . .......... 5.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
Ocala Banner . 5.00
W. F. Yocum ................ 1.00
W. A. Knight ...... . . 1.00
Cash .. 1.00
R. 'L. Martin M 1.00
W. K. Zewadski l.'OO
G. S. Scott 5.0Q
W. A. Wilds ....... i . . ... 1.00
Mrs; James H, Hill 10.00
E. C. Bennett 2.00
M. L.. Reynolds . ; ; 1.00
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead ......... 1.00
J. R. Moorhead . 2.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
Cash .. ..... . . 1.00
Cash 1.00
Cash .5.00
C. E. Simmons L. .. .. . 1.00
Taylor Brers 25.00
Cash : 1.00
Buf ord Leitner ............... 1.00
Sid Whaley ..... . ...... 1.00
. 1
John R. Rogers .; .0.. 1.00
Mrs. Ernest Blair . . . .. . H. 1.00
Judge W. S! Bullock ... 1 . . 5.00
L: Chazal . . .... . ... .. . 5.00
Cash .... .. .' 1.00
Mrs. W.' S. Bullock ..... .... . 1.00
J. M. Dousrlass 1 .00
Charles Marshall . ...... . 1.00
S M Thackerson . . . r. . ; 1.00
J. Clelland Johnson ,V ... . 1.00
L. W. Duval 5.00
Mrs. L.VW. Duval, .... 5.00
Mrs. W. T. Gary; ... : 1.00
W. L. Bard ...1.. 2.00
L. S. Light,....;.. ...... 1.00
C W. Moffatt v. .. 1.00
Cash ..............A...:...; 5.00
George MacKay .. . ........ 5.00
Mxss Fannie .Clark ... ..... 1.00
Miss Nellie Stevens .. . 1.00
Harvey Clark 2.00
Mrs. J. kP. Phillips
1.00
Paul Simmons 1.00
M. W. Lloyd ................ 2.00
Cash v . .... ..... . . ... ... 5.00
Mack Taylor ..... .... ... .. 1.00
Mack Taylor Jr. .... . I . . . 1.00
W. F. Jordan . .... ... .v 1.00
Send or give money to any one of
the undersigned members of 'the
Ocala Finance Committee. All con
tributions noted in the Star.
J. IL Benjamin, Chairman.
L. H. Chazal, Secretary.
W. ,T. Gary, Treasurer.
RUBY ESTELLE DUDLEY
Ruby- Estelle Dudley age eight
years, died yesterday afternoon at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.
B. Dudley at Eureka.
' Ruby "Estelle was a beautiful,
bright and lovable child and the par parents
ents parents have the deepest sympathy of
many friends in their sorrow.
The funeral services were held this
afternoon at 4 o'clock from the resi residence,
dence, residence, Rev. Botwright officiating and
interment took place at Fort McCoy
cemtery. Pyles & Perkins of Ocala
were in charge of the funeral ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements.

Cost United States Only Thirteen
Marines to Have Them
Killed

(Associated Press)
'Washington, Oct. 13. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 3250 armed Haitian bandits
have been killed 1 by United States
marines or Haitian gendhrmeerie
during the five and a half years of
American occupation, according to a
report to the navy department.. Dur During
ing During that time the marine casualties
were thirteen killed and twenty-eight
wounded.
SAUCE FOR THE GOOSE I
IS SAUCE FOR THE GANDER
(Associated Press)
Chimnetz, Germany, Oct. 13. Doc Doctors
tors Doctors and dentists here have begun a
counter strike against the strike of
municipal employes.
KING ALEXANDER IN
A CRITICAL CONDITION
. (Associated Press)
Athens, Oct. 13. King Alexander
of Greece, who recently suffered a
monkey bite, is in a critical condition.
He suffered a shivering fit and -high
fever yesterday. The king was bit bitten
ten bitten when he tried to, stop' a fight be be-tween
tween be-tween a dog and monkey.
CANT FIND THE CORPSE
Consequently Killer of the Coughlin
Baby May Go Unpunished
(Associated Press) '
Philadelphia, Oct. 13. Although
now satisfied that the prisoner killed
the phild as he confessed and sank the
body in the river, the authorities say
August Pasquale cannot be tried for
the murder of Blakely Coughlin, aged
id montns, wnom. ne Tirst Kidnapped,
because the body cannot be found.
The confession of the prisoner cannot
De introduced as evidence until the
corpus delecti is shown.
v EVANGELIST GONE UP
.(Associated ?Press)
Birmingham, Oct. 13. Charles Mc Mc-Callbn
Callbn Mc-Callbn Alexander,, a native of Mary Mary-ville,
ville, Mary-ville, Tenn., and known the world over
as an evangelist, died here today.
PROGRAM FOR W. M. U. V
DISTRICT MEETING
The following proeram -will be ren
dered at the Baptist church Saturday
morning, October 16th, at the Bap
tist church, beginning at 10:30:
Devotional Mrs. T. N. Strange,
Dunnellon.
Welcome Mrs. W. T. Gary, Ocala.
Response Mrs. K. H. Clements,
Lake Weir. -.-,
Reports from societies.
"Our Florida Baptist Assembly"
Rev. J. C. Boatwright, Anthony.
"Stewardship" Mrs. .Mabel Floyd,
Ocala.
"Associatioal Missions Rev R.
F. Rogers, Ocala.
Noon. Dinner will be served at the
church. ..
The afternoon session will begin at
1:30 o'clock.
"The Good Accomplished in My
Church by the Seventy-five Million
Campaign" Mrs. J. K. Christian, Mc Mcintosh.
intosh. Mcintosh. ,'
Open discussion.
"What the Y. W. A's. are Doing"
Miss Lois Dixon, Mcintosh.
"Christian Education" Rev. Gus
Padgett, Fort McCoy. -
Song, Jesus Shall Reign.
- "Our Boys, and Girls" Mrs. E. O.
Powell, Lynne.
Mission 'Study Mrs.' S. A. Stand Stand-ley,
ley, Stand-ley, Ocala.
A State Missions Dr. C. L. Collins,
Ocala.
AIRMEN WILE CELEBRATE
. ARMISTICE DAY
New York, Oct. 12. Airmen of the
army and navy, including many who
won fame by their exploits during the
war, will gather here on the night of
Nov. 11th to celebrate the second
anniversary of the siemine of the
armistice. The committee in charge
has made reservations for 3100 diners
who-will be arranged' accordincr to
squadrons, flying fields and other
units to whicn they belonged.
Military rank will be forgotten at
the dinner, according to announce
ment by the committee. Generals will
be mere pilots, exchanging stories, of
war experiences with airmen who
served with lower rank.
Don't miss the "Fig Flake Sundae"
at ihe Court Pharmacy, the kind Eve
liked. ll-6t
We can save you money on your
fall suit. Jake Goldman. 13-2t

Representative of the Farmers are in
Washington, Seeking
Relief

. (Associated P'ess)
.Washington, Oct. 13. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of agricultural interests meet meeting
ing meeting here were hopeful today that
President Wilson would give them, an
audience to discuss the downward
trend of, prices of farm products and
hear their protest against the cur currency
rency currency deflation policy of the treasury
department. Southern cotton grow
ers are active in the meeting.
PEOPLE ARE ALWAYS
IN HARD LUCK
Railroads Catch Them Coming and
Catch Them Gwine
(Associated Press)
f
Chicago, Oct. 13. Six months of.
private operation of, the railroads
cost the taxpayers more than two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds as much as two years and two
months of federal control, Interstate
Commerce Commissioner Woolley de
clared in an address here today. Be
tween March 1st and September '1st
as a result of a guaranteed income,
the roads cost the taxpayers $634, $634,-000,000,
000,000, $634,-000,000, due largely to strikes and
freight congestion.
MAN 0 WAR WON
:s (Associated Press)
Windsor, Oct. 13. Man o'- War
finished ahead by eight lengths. Sir
Barton led St the start, but Jockey
Kummer put Man o' War ahead at the
sixteenth pole and he was never in
danger again. His time was 2:03.
This victory netted his owner. Sam
uel B. Riddle of Philadelphia, a $75, $75,-000
000 $75,-000 .purse and a gold cup vahfed at
$5000.
Kummer galloped his mount to the
seven-eights pole a good two lengths
ahead. Then with a Jtmrst of speed
the Riddle horse stretched his lead
to a good eight laps. The time for
tbe'distance, 2:03 flat, is a new record
for Canada, but does not equal the
record set by Sir Barton and later
tied by Man o' War. The old. Canad
ian mark was 2:03 and a fraction.
COOLIDGE WILL TOUR
THE SOUTHEASTERN STATES
- i (Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 13. Governor
Coolidge, republican vice presidential
candidate, will start from Washington
October 17th on a tour of Tennessee,
West Virginia, Virginia and North
Carolina, in behalf of his campaign.
He will be accompanied by Governor
Lowden of Illinois.
MRS. AGNES WILSON
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 13. Mrs. Agnes
Wilson, wife of Secretary of Labor
Wilson, died today after a long Al
ness.
CHAMPION EATERS
AS WELL AS SWIMMERS
Paris, Sept. 25. "Duke" Kahana Kahana-moku;
moku; Kahana-moku; Keoloha and Norman Ross,
Hawaiian and American swimming
not only- smashed French swimming
records during their recent visit to
Paris, but established marks in an another
other another branch of sport that will stand
for all times, according to the man manager
ager manager of the hotel at which they stop stopped.
ped. stopped. He is willing to hand them the
eating championship of the world.
"Mon Dieu, they command be bif-
steck with pommes frites, three of
them," said the hotel man. The waiter
produced -what is generally thought
at the hotel as sufficient for three
persons but Norman Ross is alleged
to have confiscated the whole platter
while both Kahanamoku and Keoloha
were inquiring where they own steak
was. All the gesticulating eloquence
of .thehead "waiter failed to convince
the trio-that the steak was meant for
three. Vegetables, ham and eggs
cheese, fruit desserts followed in turn
while the manager moaned.
"Why they drink beer with all their
meals," said the head ; waiter, hor horrified
rified horrified at the heresy of not drinking
wine for dinner. "And right in the
midst of their meal they absorb a
huge bowl of sweet chocolated
When informed that the men were.
champion swimmers of the world,
regular sea-lions, the head waiter
said:
"Sea-lions, not much, they are
meat-eating tigers."
Sweaters for the man or boy. Get
one while we have your size. H. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher! 13-3t
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed
Store. 6-tf
York imperial apples 8 cents pound.
Phone 218. W. A, Stroud. No deliv
ery. West s!de square. 12-2t

In Order to Lower Their Federal In Income
come Income Tax, Says the Governor
of Indiana

(Associated Press)
Cannelton, Ind., Oct. 13. Charges
that many coal companies are padding
their accounts, in order to evade pay payment
ment payment of federal income taxes were
made in a speech today by Governor
Goodrick of Indiana. He said that of
ficials who formerly were paid $5000
a year are now paid $40,000.
MANY YOUTHS ATTEND
AMERICAN COLLEGES
New York, Oct. 10. American
youths entering college -have increas
ed in numbers at a record rate during
the past six years and if the propor proportionate
tionate proportionate growth is continued to 1950
there will be 1,138,000 students in 210
institutions where ,294,000 were en enrolled
rolled enrolled last year. These figures, com
piled by the Institute for Public Serv
ice, have raised the question of where
the money needed to educate these
larger groups will come from.
Julius H. Barnes, chairman of the
institute, found in a study of the
figures compiled that this year's in increase
crease increase in the number of students en
rolled in the colleges has set a new
record.
Colleges which in 1914 had 187,000
students and last year 294,000 will en
roll 471,000 in 1930 and-831,000" in
1950, if they continue the same num
ber increase each year, a report of
the institute states. But, if they
grow at 'the average percentage rate
of the last six years, they will have
569,000 students in 1930 and 1,138,000
twenty years later.
Taking the lower estimate for
1950, it "means .finding facilities for
more than three times the total for
1920 at six or seven times the salary
cost," said the report. "It means
adding 644,000 students, or 200. col
leges tne size, oi Yale last year.
The institute asks "will the monev
to provide education for the increased
number of students come from taxa taxation,
tion, taxation, endowment, private gifts and
Iarges fees? Must present universi universities
ties universities grow or "more universities be
built?" s
In numbers, the largest increase in
six years is credited, to the College
of the City of New York with a
growth of 6800, followed by the Uni University
versity University of California with 6200 in
crease and Boston University with
4700. Yale was one of four institu
tions which had .fewer students than
six years ago, its decrease beincr 81.
the institute reported.
Concluding his observations, Mr.
Barnes said there is "reason to be believe
lieve believe that in any future democratiz democratizing
ing democratizing of "opportunities fpr higher edu education,
cation, education, afternoon and night classes
at colleges and extension classes
away from colleges will be needed to
give the elasticity which the demand
requires."
LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, Oct. 12. Mrs. C. E.
Connor and son. Henrv came home
from Inverness Friday evening and
spent a lew days on the lake, return returning
ing returning Monday morninsr to Inverness.
where they will be for- the present
with Mr. Connor and son, Elliot.
Letters from Mrs. Virginia Briggs
ofWesterly, R. I..- crive the sad news
of an automobile accident in which
Mr. Bnggs was painfully hurt, and
will no doubt prevent their comim?
here this winter to occupy the cottage
tney nad just completed last, winter.
The packing houses are getting in
material and will soon start ud the
packing of citrus fruits all around
tne lake, as the oranges are coloring
up nicely with the cool nights of tye
past few weeks.
Rev. J. C Boatwright, now in the
field work for the Baptist state mis mission
sion mission board, will hold a wppV
days' meeting in the Lake Weir Bap-
A a mm m
list cnurcn, beginning Sunday, Oct.
17th. Everybody is cordially invited
to attend.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
T. P. Jones of Anthony, who so oftsn
spent a few days on the lake fishing.
were grieved to hear of the death of
tneir son, Hugh in an Atlanta hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. Sympathy is extended to these
good people in their bereavement.
Eastlake is on quite a boom' this
falL Every house and apartment is
rented and more inquiries are coming
in every day for houses for the win winter.
ter. winter. Some property is changing
hands on the strength of the Dixie
highway passing through the little
village by the lake. t
"GWNE BACK TC JAWGY"
, (Associated Press)
Macon, Ga.. Oct. 13 Thousands of
negroes who went north during the
war period are reported returning to
this and other states.
What have yea to tsU or tr&dit

Distinguished Educator Spoke E1S-

quently of the University of
Florida and Its Needs
Eotarian A. A. Murphree, president

of the University of Florida, ad ad-dressed
dressed ad-dressed the Ocala "Rotary Club at its
regular weekly luncheon .en Tuesday:

Dr. Murphree spoke on the university
and its standing among the educa educational
tional educational institutions of the country, the
great work it is doing iri the state,
and its needs. ; He stated' that the
enrollment of students in the various
schools of the university and its ex

tension .work had 'increased ii pro proportion
portion proportion much more than the appro appropriations
priations appropriations for the institution, and that

while the appropriations had been
increased to meet the demands the
decrease i the" purchasing power of
the dollar had really made the appro appropriations
priations appropriations follow a more or less level
line. He pointed out that the state
of Mississippi with an assessed vaU
uation less than that of Florida had
appropriated several times as much
for her university and agricultural
college. Dr. Murphree drew applause
from the Rotarians 'when he .stated
that something like a hundred boys
are at present working their way
thru the university by waiting on
table and doing similar work around
the campus. He pointed out that
less is being spent per capita on the
students, of the university than is be
ing spent per student by any univer
sity in the United States, the figure
of the Florida school being just a lit little
tle little over half of the average cost as
shown by government statistics.
Dr. Murphree pointed out that the
University of Florida experiment
station and extension work has saved
the farmers and fruit growers and
stockmen of the state millions of dol-
lars, and that this work alone has'
more than paid a return on the in-
vestment in the 'university. Yet, as
he stated, the United States govern
ment has paid by far the biggest part.
of the cost of operating the experi experiment
ment experiment station and conducting the ex-'
tension work. He referred to the
work done to fight the citrus canker
and its success, and the experiments
at present being made concerning
soft pork. These two things alone,
he said, would have the state millions
of dollars..
. Mr. Murphree made an earnest plea
that the people of ike state give their
support to the budget for the univer
sity which will be. presented, to the
next legislature, and which was ap approved
proved approved at a meeting this summer of
representatives of all the leading or organizations
ganizations organizations in the state, including the
farm and horticultural societies "and
the railroads.
FORD MEN HOLDING
. A THREE-DAY MEET
. Ford dealers, salesmen and me mechanics
chanics mechanics from the central Florida cities
began a three-days' session here this
morning for the purpose of discussing
their problems and for a schooling in
the operation of Fordson tractors
and the various farming implements.
Today the program consists of a
tractor clinic in the forenoon con conducted
ducted conducted by an expert, covering the
mechanism, operation, upkeep and re repairs
pairs repairs of the tractor, and in the after afternoon
noon afternoon of a demonstration and explana explanation
tion explanation of the various farming imple implements
ments implements by representatives of the im implement
plement implement manufacturers, followed to
night by a business meeting of the
salesmen and mechanics to be ad addressed
dressed addressed by Mr Slocum Ball, manager
of the Jacksonville branch of the Ford
Motor Company.
Tomorrow the dealers, salesmen
and mechanics will be given practical
instruction in the operation of trac tractors
tors tractors in connection with the farm im implements,
plements, implements, in the making of a model
seed bed. The demonstration will
take place on the farm of J. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, near the golf links, on the edge
of the city, and everyone interested
will be welcome. Tomorrow night
there will be a number of addresses
prominent local bankers and busi business
ness business men.
On Friday the practical demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration will be completed on the John Johnson
son Johnson farm.
SAYS HE'S SLIPPING
It Looks Like McS weeny's Fast is
Nearing Its Inevitable'
End
(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 13. Lord Mavor Mc-
Sweeny spent a bad night and was
weaker and his mind not clear today,
the sixty-second of his hunger strike.
l ieel tnat v am. about played out.
he kept repeating.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p.m. 17-tf

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OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13. 1920

caia Evening Star
...
. i i
Palllbri Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY;'
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven sroed, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Ileajamla. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postof flee as
He,cond-class matter.

TELEPHONES
nuklBfM Office ............ .Flre-One
Editorial Department . . . Two-Se rem
Society Iteporter Klye-Xe

DOMESTIC STJirSCTUPTION RATES
One year, In advance ............ JS.00
Klx months, In ad vane 8.00
Three months. In advance .... ..1.50
One month, in advance .......... .60

iDVERTISIXO RATES
Dlttplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on. ads. that run leas than
six times cents per Inch, fcjpeclal
position 20 per cent additional. Bates
based on 4-lnch minimum. Less than

lour inches will take higher rate,

which will be furnished upon applica

Keadfnir Xotlceat 5 cents per line for

llrst Insertion: 3 cents per line for each'

subsequent insertion. tme cnange a
week allowed on readers without extra

composition cnarges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

DEMOCRATIC ELECTORS

The voters must remember that the

names of candidates appear in al

phabetical order on the ticket. Let

them study the following names over
every day between now and election,

and their eyes and memories will au

tomatically guide the pencil when

they mark their ballots: m
Martin Caraballo.
P. W. Corr.
Charles E. Jones.
' W. V. Knott. .
J. G. Sharon.'
G. B. Wells. .'

A, consistent prohibitionist, should
be opposed to even prices taking a

drop. ;
,. i i. t :

lhe United btates is rejoicing: in
a wonderful aridity of Bryan's
speeches. .

school being reformed, has announced
himself' a candidate for the office of

United States "senator on the white

republican ticket. He has written to

the voters an outspoken and manly
letter, which contains some senti sentiments
ments sentiments that air democrats can endorse.
Dr. Klock is a good man, but we don't

think he, could come anywhere near
filling Mr. Fletcher's place in the
Senate.

rVY "-

THE JAPANESE QUESTION

There used to be hard 'coal and
soft coal, but it is all hard now
hard to get.

Can Wilson's critics honestly. "de "declare
clare "declare they are certain" that Hughes
would have done any better?
-Speaking of reforming the lan language,
guage, language, would it not bebetter to say
"assemble" than get together?
Tuesday was the 428th anniversary
of the day Columbus discovered Am America,
erica, America, but Chris wouldn't know the
place today. r :
Though the horse may be rapidly
becoming obsolescent, he is still be being
ing being given an occasional show at var various
ious various points in this country.
mm r.
A trade paper headlines an excel excellent
lent excellent article, "Steel Firm." It usually
is, but do the paper's readers need to
be told that. elementary fact?

Medical officers of the insurance
companies predict that the "dry era"
will promote longevity. Anyhow, to
many thirsty souls life already seems
longer. v .' :
We are not worried about it, but it
seems a waste of raw material when
the Clearwater Sun credits our thun thunder
der thunder to the Lakeland Star. Our friend
Bloom has thunder enough of his own.

We'd say a dame who makes five J

laps in one evening is fast.St. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine Bromides.
Any one of said dames who tries it
on us won't make but one provided
ours is the first one.

Leading Japanese politicians and

business men have expressed their
views on the relations between Am

erica and Japan in statements pub published
lished published in newspapers or magazines
in Tokio in connection with the visit
of the American congressional party;

? Both Marquis Okuma, formerly
premier, and one of the most revered

of the Japanese statesmen, and Vis

count Kato, formerly minister of for foreign
eign foreign affairs and president of the
Kenseikai or opposition party, assert,
that the anti-Japanese movement in
California is a question of racial
prejudices. Statements by .both are
published in the Tokio Asahi. --
Marquis Okuma described the Cal California
ifornia California situation as "one of the most
knotty tangles that the United States
and J apan will have to unravel. It
can he traced to racial prejudice com combined
bined combined with economic jealousy," he
said. "Exclusion of the Japanese set settlers
tlers settlers is insisted on because they are
quick at saving money or in develop developing
ing developing their business, with the result
that the American finds it difficult to

compete. With this creeps a feeling
in the minds .of the Americans that
the Japanese, if left alone, will soon

establish their influence in the entire
district west of the Rockies."

' The marquis sees a possibility of

reaching a happy settlement because
the -situation is being clamorously

discussed It is when the Japanese
keep silent that the situation really

becomes gloomy, he added.

Viscount Kato declares that since

the anti-Japanese question in Amer America
ica America is one of racial prejudice, it "must

be settled' by the Americans them

selves. Japan should hold herself, re

sponsible, only when wrongs are done

by the Japanese immigrants."

Vice Admiral Sato,' in an article in

the Taiyo, an : influential Japanese
political nnagazine, takes Americans
to task ; for calling Japan a country

of militarises, which: he denies.

"I: am one of those who is" firmly
convinced that Japan and America
should never fight," concludes the
vice admiral "but I am also a strong
advocate of J apan being prepared to

meet .any contingency and I think
that this will be the surest means of
preserving good (relations between
Japan- and America and the peace of

the : Far East. There, is no ned for

Japan to have military machines
superior to those of America, .but
Japan should have enough to convince

the United States that it would be an
extremely expensive and risky matter
to, take up arms against Japan. In a
word to ensure peace between the two
countries, it would be well if both
have some understanding regarding

their, military preparations and thus

disarm useless suspicions."

The United States "is a prohibition

country, but we find the war depart

ment putting up the following sign :

"Service iri Germany. Men wanted.

Offer open for a few days. Many op

tportunities lor our men to see Eu

rope. American dollar worth twenty

scnooners. v ..- ;,

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U TRAOE MARH
It is a habit of Henry Ford io thoroughly trv out and test any product he manufactures before he puts it on the
market, lie personally must know it will do all he wants it to do before he will allow anybody else to buy it. For
'thirty-five years he worked on this Fordson Tractor. He kept buying land until he had something like eight thousand
acres in order that he might get a great variety of soil conditions containing the plowing problems-that meet the farm,
ers of the world, and then the Fordson Tractor was put to work andd made to take all sorts of practical tests for years
before Mr. Ford put it on the market.
And, therefore when it came on the market, it was right, it was reliable, it would do the work he said it woald
do. People have bought it, have tried it out, have tested it, and it has proven to be all that Mr. Ford claims it to be,
and this is why that while farm Tractors have been on the American market more than twenty years and while three
' hundred thousand have been sold one hundred thousand of that three hundred thousand are Fordson Tractors, and yet
the Fordson. has only been on the market two years.
It has sold rapidly because when one farmer bought one, he practically converted the neighborhood to the demr demr-ability
ability demr-ability and profit of the Fordson Tractor on the farm.
The Fordscin is made smalL compact,' flexible, dependable. It is made to be much more convenient to handle than a
horse. It was made so that anybody of ordinary common sense could operate and take care of it. We wanted to make
it so that a mechanic would not have to be sold with every Tractor. It was made by a farmer for a farmer, and it has
the endorsement of the farmers the little farmer and the big farmer. Some farmers have one, some farmers haveten
and fifteen, and one farmer we know has fifty-six. It works just as well in the West as it does in the East. It is just
as flexible in the North as it is in the South. It is just as profitable in the wheat fields as it is in the sugar and rice
fields. It is just as flexible and useful on the fruit ranch as it is among the fields of oats and barley. It is just as
useful and profitable in the lumber camp, railroad yard, coal mine, as it is in the oil fields or any other commercial line.
But especially designed for the farmer, it is especially his necessity.
Because it increases the production of every acre by enabling the farmer to cultivate his ground to better ad advantage
vantage advantage than he can with mule or horse-power. It takes the sting and drudgery out of farm work. It is a great con con-server
server con-server of labor expense. Oh, i,t has so many money-saving advantages that the farmer can't do without it and be pro progressive
gressive progressive and make money.
So we ask every farmer' to come in and let us tell, hint more about this Fordson Tractor. Let us make a demon demon-stration
stration demon-stration for him on his own farm. Let us test it out to his soil conditions. Let's show him.
Don't delay because there are only so many Fordson Tractors to come to this territory. Get your order in now,
and remember that the Fordson after service is prompt and sure. Wc are supplied with everything necessary to
keep your Fordson going every day in the year. Come in and let9 talk it over.

SIS
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. TUCKER

FORD and
FORDSON
Anenf
Ocala, Florida

the proposition, s and the Jacksonville
Metropolis is fighting hard in every
issue for the amendment. St. August
tine Record. :
.Unless our feeble memory is at
fault, the said papers have .been on
that side frorA the. beginning.

Outside the ranks of the American
Legion, we can detect no signs of
celebrating Armistice Day The peo people
ple people of this city should certainly try to
do something to keep that date an
outstanding figure in their memories.
.. It's all right to put a few flies in
their ointment, Benjamin but these
you are throwing out of the trey are
ging right into. John McWhorters
soup bowl. Winter Haven Chief. ,';
He puts one in ours every once in
a while. ; ':;

Senator Spencer made an assertion

against Wilson; Wilson produced of

ficial proof that Spencer's assertion

wasn't true. If Spencer had been a

gentleman, he would have withdrawn

his assertion and apologized. Instead,
he reiterates the charge. The presi president,
dent, president, of course, has, no recourse

against unscrupulous senators like

Spencer.

Cleveland took, the fifth game from

Brooklyn Tuesday,"winning the series.
It is hetter.so. If Cleveland had lost
and both teams gone hack to Brook-

yn, for at least one more game, and

maybe three, the public would have

ooked wth suspicion on the result.

As it is, professional baseball has a
scandal that it will take it years to

lve down.

There are approximately fifty-four
million people in the cities and towns
of the United States ; and fifty-one
million in the country. Unless this

proportion reverses' itself and then
somj, the countryvwill; run down,

mentally and physically.
The Ocala Star is the prize opti
mist. It expresses the hope that Gov

ernor Catts will devote the remain

ing three or four months of his term

to good administration. Well, hope

is cheap. Orlando Reporter-Star. :

Weve lost hope since we wrote

that. .;: .:.

President-elect Obregon. chief pro

moter of the new venture m eovern

ment in Mexico, has issued a pros

pectus which makes attractive nrom

,ise of what the concern will do, and
he apparently hopes that Americans

win take mucn stock: m his state
ments

Dr. G. A. Klock of Daytona, the

physician whose report, of hi3 visit" to
the reform school at Marianna.'two
years ago woke the state up and was

The people of the United States,
last year, paid over three hundred
billion of dollars for luxuries, and at
the same time loudly complained of
th'e high cost of living. Miami Her-ald.:.--vMJf
. ;:V-:' ,"
And the editor cf this paper and a
lot of other poor fellows didnt re receive
ceive receive their "share of the luxuries.

One by one the state press is? being

converted to the proposed amendment

to the state constitution permitting
the legislature to issue bonds for road

purposes. The" Ocala Banner and

the Punta Gorda Herald declared

themselves in strong editorials last
week. The Gainesville News has borne

out in a double-barreled editorial for

;: The Philadelphia News-Courier
says: "William R. Hearst is one of
the' greatest moulders of public opinr
ion in this country. J In order to make
up their minds about a question,
millions of Americans need only to
know how Hearst stands on 'it. Hav

ing found out which side he is on,
they know that the other side is

right."

.- .- .i i i i ii ..
i i
It seems to the Star that now, the
ladies have registered, and,; most of
theni are' good democrats, that all
Marion "county", democratic voters
should assemble in Ocala and have a
grand ratification It would promote
harmony and strengthen the party.
Let some of our; prominent citizens
and eitoyennes bring their, minds to
bear on the subject and let-us try to

have the grand rally on some day of
the week before election.

If you have some good eggs, I have
a good incubator If you want chick chickens
ens chickens hatched, call phone 185-G. J." E.
Frampton, Ocala, Fla.. 13-6t

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Membership in the Honda Citrus Exchange requires
only the ability to co-operate. No initiation fees,
no raembewhip dues. For infocmation. consult the
manager of nearest association or sab-exchange, or
write to the business manager at Tampa.

J .U-: -1 s: r f

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENtER AND
BUILDER
Careiul estimates made on all co. co.-tract
tract co.-tract isork. Gives more and better
work fc r the money than any other
contractor in the city.

If you have a piano to sell, see J.
I4. Frampton, piano tuner, 1109 East
Fifth St., Ocala," or "phone 185-G. 136t

PYLES & PERKINS
Foneral Directors & Embalaers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Tw6 Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
OCALA. FLORIDA

Grimes golden apples, 10 cents a
pound. Phone 218; W. A. Stroud.. No
delivery. 12-2t

Lire

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Raising the Family- Ma s Imagination is greater than her.Eye for

Art!

f' 0 INTERNATIONAL CARTOON CON. T. 4 '3LL&& '2' --C
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A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Fisner

the occasion of the said reform



OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY, OCT0BE2 13, 1929

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OBITUARY

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Phone 5G2

ish and Carry

See our Bargain Counter
4 Different Article Each Day
This Is NOT a Branch Store,
- but owned exclusively by

a HUFFMAN
7 N. Magnolia St

ABB

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Hugh Lee Jones, son of Mr. and

Mrs. T. P. Jones of Anthony, was
born April 24, 1988. He was convert converted
ed converted in early life and joined the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church, to which he remained
faithful during his' short life.

August, 1919, Hugh joined the 1

army at. iaristrom r iem, Arcadia,
Fla., was transferred to Camp Jesup,
Atlanta, Ga., September 1919. Octo October
ber October 6th at Lawson general hospital
his spirit left the earthly home in
which it had lived for "the building
of God; the home ndt made by hands

eternal m the heavens."

It seems that one so young, so loved

in the home might have been spared
longer, but God thought best. to call
him home and He doeth all things

well. V -.

Hugh was an excellent young man

and will be missed by his friends.

There is a vacancy, an aching void in

the hearts of those who sojourn here,
which nothing can fill. A fond moth mother,
er, mother, devoted father, two brothers and

one sister mourn the untimely death

of this young man.

May God comfort efh them" all. He

kr.oweth thy sorrow, Hell give thee
relief.

We would not have him back again,

! In the vain world ofUoil and care;

Our loss is his eternal gain,

i And by God's grace ydu'li meet him

again. A Friend.
CARD OF THANKS,

We wish to express to our friends

and neighbors our sincere thar.ks for

their many acts of kindness and sym

pathy during the illness "and death of

I our darling little girL Alice Blanche

Ausley, at our home at Citra.

.: James P. Ausley.
Mrs. James P, Austey
NOTICE, KING'S DAUGHTERS

THEIR TWENTIETH

WEDDING ANNIVERSARY

On Saturday night. October 9th, at

their beautiful home in Pedro, Mr.
and Mrs.' W. H. Proctor celebrated
their twentieth wedding anniversary.

Music and singing was enjoyed by

the guests. Then came the supper
and such a supper as only a prosper prosperous
ous prosperous farmer's wife knows how to pre-

pare. Somehow we can t feel that
the H. C. of L. hit so hard down
Pedro way, judging from how the
long table was filled again, and agai

with no diminishing of supplies.

Those present beside the host and

hostess and their children were Mrs.

Ophelia Proctor, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Proctor and child, Mr. and Mrs. Rod Rodney
ney Rodney Stuart and child, Mrs. M. M.
Proctor, Messrs. Colon. Ethel, Sidney
and Foster Proctor,. Misses Estelle,
Maida and Helen Proctor, Mrs. J. H.
George arid son, Mr. and Mrs. S. G.
Lovell and children, Mr. and Mrs.
Dankwertz, Mr. and Mrs. Weidner,
Ernest Pruitt and Carl Connell, all
of Pedro; Mr. and Mrs- John R. Proc

tor' and daughter, Mrs. Maude Perry
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Proctor,
and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Protcor and child of Dallas, Mr.
and Mrs. John Priest and son of An Anthony;
thony; Anthony; Mr-and Mrs. Will Lucius and
children of Coleman; Mr; Joe Lucius
Jr. of Oxford; Mrs. Ed Whitfield and

children of Fargo, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs.

Jo3:ph Lucius and Mr. Harley Lucius

bf Beileview; Mr. and Mrs: C. E. Lu

of Charter Oak; Mrs. J. A. Lu Lu-Exnd
Exnd Lu-Exnd two children of Oak.

Many, lovely presents" of China
Av 2 re displayed in the parlor, where
mora, music and singing and a tit of
-ancirjj.' were indulged in, all the
guests departing at a late hour wish wishing
ing wishing Mr. and Mrs. Proctor many re returns
turns returns of this happiest of. all days.
One Present.

FACTORY PLANT FOR SALE IN .OCALA
on account of late owner's deafli. :
Large three-story building, SO x 90 with 40 x 40 one-story addition on
large lot, complete and ready for ope aticn with boiler, two steam engines
one 30-Hp. Westinghouse electric motor, eight cotton gins (short and long
staple) cotton press, cotton carrier system with metal conveyors, velvet
bean huller and grinder, grist mill, new bolting mill (never been used) ele
vator, shafting, belting, pulleys, platform scales. Plenty room on lot for
expansion. Here is an opportunity to continue a business, which has been
in operation" for a great many years, now at -a standstill on account of
death. For further particulars apply to
FRANK W. DITTO, Ocala, Florida, or
D. S. WOOD ROW, Ocala.

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Unccda Biscuit started out with a splendid
name.:. And .they have lived up to that name
ever since, in crispness, in freshness, in every every-meal
meal every-meal utility, and as soda crackers incomparable.

No pantry is complete without them.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY

A meeting of the King's Daughters

will be held tomorrow afternoon at

half past three o'clock at the home of

I Mrs. Bittinger. All. members' request

ed to be present. s

POSSIBILITIES OF PEANUTS

i in wim- i" m ii -iV 1 1 ii--- .:t,m."toMj m in m -..j- I

NOTICE

1

Mitintm'mrB .from an

PROTECTION AND COMFORT
IN SU3SFSHINE OR STORM

t .......

I ENTS, Awnings, Tarpaulins, Boat Tops Ship

Awnings, Covers, Bags and all kinds of canvas
articles to special order. Light and Heavy

Canvas, Flags, Bunting, Wagon Umbrellas, Camp
Furniture, Life? Preservers, Waterproofing, etc. ., .

T

MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED

Jacksonville Tent and Awning Co.

iliiliiiUllU4iiUUiiUtWlt1uii4iU4l.uaiiUijUilHi;iltilUKillitilliil.

.riM'ijiiaUiii.Jil'Uii"''-1"1''"'"'"'''1"

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NetoGoods

Sanitary

cmws

AMiET and GROCERY
Plione 243
The Store o! Qualify

; Promptness

Courtesy

Florida should become a veritable

gold mine, second not even to Cali

fornia, within a few years, is the sum

total of statements- made by the lead-

ir g speakers t the fifth annual live
stock round-UD held last week at the

University of Florida by the agricul

tural extension division.

Our possibilities are unlimited, said

C. A, Cobb, of the Southern Kuralist,
df Atlanta. Commissioner of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture W. A. McRae declared that
the state is advancing by leaps and

animal industry-

standpoint. Dr. E. N. Wentworth,

representing Armour & Co. of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, said that the value of our live

stock has increased in value six times,

while that of the entire United States

has increased in value only twice.

Editor R, W. Stbrrs of the DeFuniak
Springs Breeze and a member, of the

state-' livestock sanitary board,' was

especially optimistic concerning the
future of our state not only from the

standpoint of the live stock industry,
but also as to all phases of agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture. V.' U V
It might be said that our state is
only in the beginning. Altho the old oldest
est oldest town in the United States is with within
in within our boundaries, it is true that only
recently has the new era in agricul

ture come to us. We are not slow to
grasp the best of the new as were
most of the states. Statistics show

that we are revolutionizing our agri

cultural methods almost over night

Ten years, ago hardly ten per cent of J

the hogs m the state wer pure blood

ed: now sixty-three per cent belong

to the various recognized pure breeds.

During the meeting referred to

above, Professor J. F. Duggar of the
Alabama experiment station stated

that the peanut crop of our -state

would be worth millions more to us

if fed to hogs than if sold on the

market. West Florida can become

the leading swine growing section of

the United States. This section has
the climate which makes possible the

growing of grazing crops the entire

year. Then we can grow any number
of the most excellent hog feeds. These

things make it possible for us to mar

ket crops in the form of hogs, every

month in the year. Instead of our

state's failure to produce as much

meat as is consumed by her people,

we can within a. few years, be sending

monthly hundreds of trainloads of

meats northward and westward.

Agricultural News Service.

ELECTRA

Th Star is requested to announce
that, the 1 basketball girls of Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship wilj give a" Hallowe'en jamboree
at the home of Mrs. Rosa Seckinger
or October 29th, at 8 o'clock p. m.;
for the benefit' of 'the basketball
team. Everybody.- invited to come'
and have a good time. Refreshments

will be served, so dont forget your

pocketbooks.
j MADE SOME MONEY

AND

For the convenience
of the public we have
opened a second

Self Served Cas

h and

Catty Gt

Editor Star: For the benefit of

;.e peoDie .wno attenaea tne vas

sehx)l dedication and barbecue, I wish'

o submit the following ; financiial .re-j

port:-- ; ':

Donations (cash) . J173.46

Sale of cold drinks and cream' 84.59

Sale of meat left over .. .-. ... 27.28

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Total amount received . . 5285.S3

Cost of meats for barbecue. J. $158.48

150 loaves of bread, pickles

and supplies for ice cream
stand . .......

Rent for cups . .

Advertising posters . .......

Expense incurred in arrange

ments for ball game.......

80.71

1.00
9.50

4.Q2

PROOF U

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STAK Lin

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE EI0V1KG

Hi
liilL

MOVE, PACK, SniP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

Electra. Oct. 12. -The Muclan

farm farmers are : busy gathennj

their corn while the weather is dry.

Mr A. J. "Holton made a business

trip to Ocala Friday.

We are sorry to say that many of

cur neonle are suffering with bad

colds again.

Mr. Bob Griggs and family spent

Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Cald

well. '

Mr. Daniel Earl -McKey and Miss

Frances Myrtle Mock were quietly

married in the courthouse at Ocala

Wednesday. A few friends were
present. All wish them a long and

happy, life.

Mrs. JV M. Mock killed a rattle rattlesnake
snake rattlesnake in her yard Sunday afternoon.
They will start a series of meetings

at the Congregational church next

Sunday. We hope to see a large

crowd present.

Advertise In the Star.

Total expense . . .... . $253.71

Proceeds, $31.62.

About $10 will be received for

hides shipped off. ; The proceeIs will

be used in playground, equipment for

the school.

Other donations were: Two goats,

SO0 pounds of ice, 10 cases of coca-

cola, 12 cases chero-cola, four pounds

cf coffee and basket of apples.

The people of Oak appreciate the
iberal donations and interest shown

y the people of Anthony and Ocala.

The way the people of Oak worked

for the success of the barbecue under

he leadership of Mr. John Seiler and

Mr. Buford Leitner, who had charge
of cooking the-meat, is eviderjee of

he popularity of Mr. Logan, of the

Arlo Box Co., among his employees!

and friends. Respectfully,

Olive Jones,
Sec'y.-Treas. of Picnic Funds.
Oak, Florida, October 12.
TURNER FARM

Turner -Farm, Oct'. 13. Everybody
. m 1

is enjoying the cool weamer nere

and the farmers are still busy, making

hay.

Mr. Will Johns and mother, Mrs. P.

L. Johns made a trip to Orange

Springs Saturday morning.

Mr. and Mrs. Toni Hall's, baby has

been very sick but he is better now,

Mr. Luther Waldron, one of our
young men of this neighborhood, has

just returned from Georgia and Vir-;
ginia, where he spent the summer.
We are all glad to welcome him back
home.
, Mr, and Mrs. L- T. Matchett were
visiting relatives here Sunday. Mr.
Matchett's many friends are glad to
see him able to be out again after, a
long "illness.-
Mr. Eddie Hall of Oak makes fre frequent
quent frequent trips to Turner Farm in his

i Maxwell car.

Mrs. Bailey Waldron and daughter,
Miss Mabel Waldron, spent Saturday
and Sunday visiting relatives in .Fort
McCoy.

Messrs. jClaud Wells and Glen

Johns were visitors here Sunday.

Mr. Ted Hardee made a business

trip to Lochloosa this week, f

Mr. W. W. Johns made a trip to

Hawthorne Tuesday, combining bnsi
ness with pleasure.

Miss Cleo Adkins of Fort McCoy
is visiting: her aunt and uncle here

this week.

We will have our regular meeting

at the Baptist church the fourth Sun

dav at 4 i. m. and hope to see a

large congregation present.

Gcety

THE NEW STORE
U-SEHVE No. 2 is located on
the West Side of the Square next
to "Why Pay More?" Goldnianv
V'- v Stores Alike
V Prices Alike i
- Stock Alike.
Shop at. the one nearest you.
i CASH AND CARRY
One East and one West of City Square

y.Vr'?T JACKSONVILLE, EIiORIDA
In the heart of the rity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ia
-second to none

ROBERT -TJL MEYER,
- ; ., ; : ; .". Manager.'

J. E. KAVANAUGII
; Proprietcr.

NOTICE

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju

dicial Circuit of Florida. Marion
County, to-wit:

To the Florida -National Land Com

pany 'and Van C. Swearingen,
Attorney General for the State of
Florida:
You -are hereby notified that
Charles S. Painter, Charles J. Jones
and Mabel G. Jones have filed their
petition in this court, setting forth
the fact that they are owners of all
of the capital stock of the Florida
National Land Company, and that

said company desires to close it3 con concerns
cerns concerns and have a dissolution of its
charter.

. You are therefore notified that the

court will consider the said applica

tion for dissolution on the

28th day of October, 1920,

at ten o'clock a. m., and you are

hereby required to show cause, if any

you nave, wny tne prayer oi saia pe petition
tition petition should not be granted and the
said Florida National Land Company

duly dissolved.

Further ordered that this order be

published once a week for two sue

cessive weeks in the Ocala btar, a

newspaper published in Marion coun
ty.

Pone and ordered at Ocala, Honda,

September 27, 1920.
29-2t-wed- W. S. Bullock,
Judge of the Circuit Court.

Eye often fall below

the maximum efficiency

of which they are capa-

fble without .the person

being aware of it.

DS. E. J. WETHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Advertisis? buildj haitnstt.

NIGHTS OF UNRECT

Nc Sleep, No Rest, No Peace With a

Lame or Aching Back -Weary
the lot of many a kidney

sufferer.

Pain and distress from morn to

night.

Get up with a lame back.
Twinges of backache bother you all

day.

uuii aenmg DreaKs your resi ai

night.

U urinary disorders add to your mis

ery.

If you have kidney trouble,
Reach the cause the kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pilb are for the kid

neys only

Have made an enviable reputation

In Ocala.

Ask your neighbor!
H. G. McDavid. retired carpenter.

Henry and N. Osceola Sts Ocala,
says: "I suffered from bladder trou trouble.
ble. trouble. I was compelled to get up often
at night to pass the kidney secretions
and this broke my rest. Mornings I
awoke feeling unrefreshed. I learned

of Doan's Kidney Pill3 and procured
some at Tydings & Go's, drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder."
Price COc. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidnej' remedy get
Doan's Kidney. Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn .Co,
Mfrs7 Buffalo, -N. Y Adv. 60
. :
NOTICE

All state and county licenses due
October 1st, 1D20. Any one doing
business without license after this
date subject to double tex.
W. W. Stripling,
30 Tax Collector.
Get-the habit of reaCas tia adj.



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1920

OGALA QCCURREEIGES

If you have any
phone to five-one.
society items,
Temperature this morning 56; this
afternoon, 79.
If quality counts, our hats lead.
Jake Goldman. 13-3t
Mr. O. B. Howse is a business, visi visiter
ter visiter in Orlando this week.
KJUiy one unuK. serveu m kxk.h eui
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Miss Mae Z. Halford
spent today in the cit.
of Electra
No. 2 Tomatoes, two cans for 25
cents. H. B. Whittington. ll-6t
No fear of germs 'when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
. j
Miss Mildred Manning of Anthony
was a visitor in the city for the day.
We carry the most complete line of
trunks, bags and suitcases in central
Florida. Jake Goldman. 13-3t
Mr. ana Mrs. luce oi Ultra were
well known shoppers in 'the city this
morning.
Best patent flour, plain or self-ris-
ing, 12 lbs. 90c, 24 lbs. $1.75. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. 11-fit
Cape Cod, cranberries 20 cents
quart this week. Phone 21V W A.
Stroud. West side of square. 12-2t
4 : N
Mrs. J. H. Neighbour and daugh
ter, Marianna will return Friday from
their pleasant vacation spent in New
Jersey.
Gerig's Drue Store has instituted
"individual service" at its soda foun
tain. 29-tf
Cape Cod cranberries ; 20 cents a
quart this week. Phone 218, W. A.
Stroud. West side of square. 12-2t
Mr, and Mrs. E. H. Cordrey of
Lynne, will leave today for Atlanta,
where Mr. Cordrey will enter a gov gov-ernmentschool.
ernmentschool. gov-ernmentschool.
Best patent flour, plain or self-risr
ing, 12 lbs. 90c, 24 lbs. $1.75. .MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
Overcoats, raincoats and macki macki-naws.
naws. macki-naws. H. A. Waterman. 13-3t
RevvW. F. Creson and Mr. L. M.
Murray left yesterday for Palatka, to
attend the meeting -of the Suwanee
Presbytery, which is being held there
this week.'
Sugar 15 cents per pound at H. B.
WHITXINGTON'S. 11-Gt
Delicious banana spits at the Cdurt
Pharmacy. "ll-6t
Dr. Charles C. Wright ,and his
uncle, Dr. A. p. English arrived to today
day today from Davenport, Iowa, tovspend
several weeks at the home of General
Alfred Ayer;
Before buying your fall hat, give
me a trial td suit you. Jake Gold
man. 13-3t
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cordrey have
returned from a week's visit with
relatives and friends at Lynne. Mr.
Cordrey is now connected with the
;H. B. Masters Company. v v
Boy's suits $8.50 up. Large line of
boy's shirts, blouse waists, ties and
stockings. H. A. Waterman, The
IJaberdasher. 13-3t
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Ighting for QUALITY rnot prices, tf
Drs. H. C. Dozier and J. H. Walters
left today for a few days visit at Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, where they are invited guests
at the Florida Midland Association,
which is meeting in that city this
week.
Our ice cream sodas are the best in
the city. Court Pharmacy. ll-6t
.....
Home, ground meal at WHITTING WHITTING-TON'S
TON'S WHITTING-TON'S GROCERY. . ll-6t
Of interest to Episcopalians espec
ially. Don't forget the Bible study
which the rector will conduct at the
home of Mr. John Dozier on Okla-
waha. avenue this evening, Wednes
day, at 8 o'clock. v
Best patent flour, plain or self-ris
ing, 12 lbs. 90c, 24 lbs.; $1.75. MAIN
STREET MARKET. Phone 108. ll-6t
York imperial apples 8 cents pound.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv
ery. West side square. 12-2t
The members of one of the circles
of the Presbyterian church prepared
and served one of the most appetiz
ing and delightful two-course lunch luncheons
eons luncheons yesterday that the Rotarians
hcve'yet enjoyed.
W. Kl Lane, M. Physician and
Burgeon, specialist Eye, ar. Nose aad
Throat. OCee over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. FU. tf-

The K. of P. held a district meet

ing at Dunnellon last hight, the
Ocala, Dunnellon, Inverness and Fort
McCoy lodges being represented by
about sixty members. District Dep
uty Grand Chancellor W. W. Strip
ing presided, and the third rank was
bestowed in amplified form on, two
esquires, who thereby became knights.
The good folk of Dunnellon treated
their visitors with their usual heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt hospitality.
Double recleaned seed oats an'd rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 1 6-tf
Miss Beulah Morriston; of Anthony,
Mr. D. S. Simmons and son of Citra,
and Mr. W. C. McGahagin of Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, were in town for the day.
:'- ....... i-
Full dress shoes, shirts, collars, ties
and mufflers, all the latest. Better
get yours while your size i3, here. H.
A. Waterman, The Haberdasher. 133t
Mrs. E. SU Harris arrived in Ocala
this afternoon and it will be pleasant
news to her many friends to know
that she will spend the winter in the
city, having apartments at the home
VA Vil til V- V V C
avenue.
Go to Jake's for guns and ammu ammunition.
nition. ammunition. A complete stock. 13-3t
Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for
tender feet and "Eazall" arch pro protecting
tecting protecting shoes, can be had only at Lit
tle's Shoe Parlor. : H-tf
Mr. R. L. Anderson Jr. will -go to
Baltimore Thursday to spend about
ten days with his wife, who will un
dergo an operation for appendicitis
on the 15th. The many friends of
this couple trust that Mrs. Anderson
will recuperate rapidly and very
shortly return to her home and
friends.
Your feet are your best friends. If
they give you trouble,-why not have
a free examination by M. M. little,
graduate practipedist. ; -." 11-tf
We are agents for the Walk-Over
and Beacon Shoes. Jake Goldman. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brigance of
Jacksonville are visiting their Ocala
friends. ."'
The following were among Tues-
day's visitors in the city: Miss Cora
Greene Kendrick, -.Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Mefferfc Lowell, Mrs. H. -T. Hall Jr.
Lowell,- Mrs. Nemcomb Barco Cotton
Plant, Miss Margaret Wilson Lacota,
Mrs. W. M. Porter and daughter "and
Mrs. W. E. Lovely Le'esburg, Mrs. E.
B. .Weathers and Mrs,T. F. JCnigh
Reddick, Mrs. W. O. Bremer Romeo,
Mrs. W. F.. Franks Romeo and Miss
Edna McQuaight of Fort McCoy.
Apalachicola oysters fresh r: today.
Phone your orders. Cook's Market
ind Grocery. Phone 243.
... t
Under, the guidance of Tulula
Lodge last: night, Mr. William Thom Thomas
as Thomas of the McCrory store, traveled the
always interesting road from Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem down to Jericho. H
- This week, bananas, avocado and
Flemish beauty pears, Malaga, Tokay,
Concord and Emperor grapes, York
Imperial, Grimes golden f and belle
flower apples, Rockyford cantaloupes,
celery, oranges, grapefruit, persim-
mons, limes, peaches and cranberries.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv
ery. West side square. 1 12-3t
t i 1 1 i in
Mrs. Annie Van Deman .will arrive
tomorrow afternoon from a delightful
summer spent in North Carolina and
Jacksonville and will make her. home
for the present with her sister, Mrs.
W. W. Harriss. Mrs. van Deman is
returning to 4 the city earlier than
usual to be present at. the marriage
of her niece, Miss Carolina Harriss,
to Mr.. Edward Martin, which takes
place next Thursday V evening at the
Episcopal' church. ,.
Use "Goodnight" .and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Among the visitors to the city yes
terday and today were' Mr. A. P.
Buie of Dunnellon; Mr. and Mrs.- B.
C. Webb, Kendrick; Mrs. M. M. Gist,-
Mcintosh; Mr: and Mrs. W. O. Brew
er, Romeo; Mr. E. S. French, Belle-
view: Mr. ueorge b. ureen. uiatown;
Mr. M. T. Hall, Lowell; Mr. Frederick
C. Hecker, representative of the Gor
ham Silver Co.. New York; Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. McCoIl, Atlanta; Mr. and
Mrs Griffin, Anthony: Mr. H. W.
Sterling of, the Merry Optical Com
pany, Birmingham. f
Grimes golden apples, 1U cents a
pound. Phone 218. W."A. Stroud. No
delivery. C.t.. l2-2t
This week, bananas, avocado J and
Flemish beauty pears, Malaga, Tokay,
Concord and Emperor grapes, York
Imperial, Grimes, golden and belle-
flower apples, Rockyford cantaloupes,
:elery, oranges, grapefruit, persim persim-nons,
nons, persim-nons, limes, peaches and' cranberries.
Phone 218. W. A. Stroud. No deliv-
ry. West side square. 12-3t
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
Notice is hereby given that I, R. B.
Duff, intend to apply to the state
board of pardons, at its next meeting,
Nov. 9 and 10, 1920... at Tallahassee,
Florida, for a pardon from the sen sentences
tences sentences pronounced ,on me- in the cir circuit
cuit circuit court of Marion county, at Ocala,
Fla., June 2, 1920. R. B. Duff.
Raiford, Fla., Oct. 9, 1920. wed-4t

NURSING SERVICE i
RAPIDLY EXPANDING

This American Red Cross Work
. ; Flourishing in Small Towns
Throughout Country.
-I More than 37,600 graduate Tiurses
fcave. been. eproUed in th American
Re,d Cross to date and Its department
of nursing Is daily, increasing this en enrollment.
rollment. enrollment. r... -r .
The department of nursing has been
authorized to maintain an adequate
reserve of nurses for the army and
pary. r It win continue to supply the
needs of the United States Public
Jlealth' Service to which it has as
signed more than 1,000 nurses in the
last year.- v
It will assist in establishing proper
cursing service in foreign "countries
?rhere the American Bed Cross has or organized,
ganized, organized, hospitals, ; dispensaries and
ichools foK nurses. Courses In home
pyglenie and care of the sick have been
started for thousands of women who
jiave -never received any education in
this direction. Rural nursing which
was In 4ts' infancy a short while ago
has been put' ahead at least a decade
Jhrough the work of the department
f narsing and local Red Cross,
chapters. ..
4 Phllc health nursing has been ex extended
tended extended to many rural communities "and
eow flourishes actively la hundreds of
small towns and counties. Nearly a
thousand efficient nurses have already
been assigned to this kind of Work.
The department of nursing is -uniting
with other organizations In a year's
campaign In recruiting nurses for
training schools, in Educating the gen general
eral general public as to standards of .nursing
education and in showing communities
their responsibility toward schools of
aurslng. It will endeavor to meet all
these needs, as well as to continue the
enrollment of dietitians, who will be
utilized as instructors in home dietet dietetics,
ics, dietetics, in developing nutritional clinics,
and In supplying dietitians for the
United States Public Health Service
and the civilian hospitals.
l The Nursing Service will continue to
offer to women and young girls the
opportunity of, securing Instruction In
home hygiene and care of the sick in
every community In th4 country. This
instruction has not only laid the foun foundation
dation foundation fo public health but in some
placets has given impetus to the estab
lishment of hospitals and community
school houses.
"As a community profits by the work
of the nurse," says Miss Clara D,
Noyes, director of the department of
nursing,' "it Is logical that the com community
munity community should be aroused to Its respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. The American- Red Cross
stands .ready to help in a general cam campaign
paign campaign of recruiting and mus have the
support, sympathy and understanding
of the medical profession as well as
the intelligent co-operation of the
people at large."
Here is a Chance for
The Boys and Girls
- To Win High Honors
Can Enter Samples of Their Work in
Educat6nal Section of the
State Fair"
. Jacksonville. In the educational
section of the Florida State Fair, Nov.
!l8-27, handsome prizes are offered for
competition of the school children of
the State and there Is every indication
that there will be a, large number of
exhibits hy the youngsters.
The' purpose of the Fair being edu-
jcational, every effort has been male
to encourage the .children tQ take an
Juiterest in it and to stimulate their
jnterest in their worjc through compo composition
sition composition for premiums. s
. Thms: of the honor to the boy and
jgirl, who: has won a blue ribbon in
jaddition to a cash prize for the best
(drawing, the best piece of manual
jtraining work; the bestwork with the
needle done by a boy or girl in all
oridaj This section of the varied
array of exhibits gathered at the Fair
is of interest, not alone "to the kid kiddies,
dies, kiddies, but to the grown-ups as welL
Other features, "Which will, please
the most exacting are: aviation thrill thrillers,
ers, thrillers, free acts, midway, county exhib exhibits,
its, exhibits, livestock, poultry, pet stocky varied
Industries, 'automobile show, .imple .implement
ment .implement and tractor demonstrations, wom woman's
an's woman's 'achievements, boys and girls'
clubfwork."
". fertinent Inquiry.'
Whereto serveth learning, if under understanding
standing understanding be not joyned to It? Mon Montaigne,
taigne, Montaigne, v.

. MUP.SOW ESSEX STOPESAMEI1 I
, ... . AUTOMOBILES V
;. Murphy Mo to v Co -2 j

roil

oho

0 C7
mrs
ing m!in vho"pract:cc-d medlclna
rtral district "b;jcarce famous and
x;z3 called in ct l-atloa in many
tL-wns 2.3d. citif-s i;-!-ca.cse of his suc success
cess success in th.3 trotai--i.a oi cLsass. This
T .X3 V U 1
nijj afi. :.2.T& moved
lo hemic, .
ila'r.-ade r.p Lis
uaiiid t& lAzy s. -iC of his medicines
KJiUlil i--C J i iii-a 11B pub up
what bs called his I-rvorite Pre-
ecript'eu,"' anl plrsed ii wi'.h the
clrjggist ? .in every stale in the Uu'cn.
For fifty years' Dx, Tierce's Fi vorita
Prescription hc3 ecld more largely
throughout the United States than
any other medicine of like character.
It's the testimony of thousands of
women thzi it Lib benefited or en entirely
tirely entirely eiadicated such distixaiinj ail ailments
ments ailments as women are prone to. It J3
now sold by druggists in tablet form
as well S3 liquid. ;
Zeigles, Ga.-I advise all women
who suffer from feminine trouhle to try
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. I
chall never forget the good it has' done
for me. I feel like another woman now.
May God bless Dr. Pierce and his valu valuable
able valuable medLciae.'"-M 83 Floeencb
NOTICE OF SPECIAL
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING
Notice is hereby given that a spec spec-al.
al. spec-al. meeting of the stockholders of the
Citizens Investment Company oi
Ocala, will be held m the omce oi
Hoeker & Martin, in Ocala. Fla., on
the 21st day of October, 1920, at three
o'clock in the afternoon; that tne od-
ject of said meeting is to determine
whetner or. not tne capital siock. ox
the company shall be increased to
Fiftv Dollars (SoU.UUU) or
any other sum which may be legally
voted.
Done by order of the president, this
September 21st, 1920. -9-22-wed
- Baxter.' Carn. Sec'y.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Bids will be received at 10 o'clock
a. m., Tuesday, Oct. 26, at Harring Harrington
ton Harrington hotel, Ocala, Fla., for the erection
of a church and parish house for the
Saint Philins R. C. church. Plans
mav be had from T. M. Bryanj archi
tect Gainesville, Fla., on deposit of
$10, half of which will be retained if
no-bid is submitted. wed-sattd
PROMPT SERVICE
' WILL BE MAINTAINED
Yes, we have just had a big fire fit
enr plant in Jacksonville, but it didn't
put us out of business. Our auxiliary
plants and branch warehouses all
over .the sfate enable us to continue
to maintain our excellent and prompt
service and it is a pleasure to be able
to announce that we are in position
to make prompt shipments as usual
of the same good old Ideal Fertilizers.
Order early' to avoid the congestion
of the rush season. Fred W.' Ball,
representative in the Ocala territory
for Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer
Company, Manufacturers of Ideal
Fertilizers. 8-6t
Wonderful Co!lection of China.
A famous 'English firm of china
manufacturers possesses samples Of
all the various kinds of china they
have manufactured for nearly 150
"years past, Including samples of din dinner
ner dinner services made for Lord Nelson
and other celebrities of bygone days.
Brooklyn Eagle.
Power In Nobility.
Be noble, and it Is well.with yon.
The storms of life, will not frighten
you. Safe and serene, you shall
wander through the paths of night,
and misfortune Itself can only exalt
rthe majesty of your soul. From Rae's
"Life of Beethoven."
Physic If He's Sfck.
One day tie new physics Instructor
ame into our assembly room and said:
"All those who expect to take any
physics this year may come with me."
Then he wondered why we laughed.
Boys Life.
Only Requires Will Power.
Any man can learn to do anything
that any other man has done If he will
apply himself to the doing of it
Charles M. Schwab.

FIRST AID TO

: ,,,,,...,.,,
I

DISABLED
SHOES
WE ARE NEVER TOO BUSY
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can servt you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear vveit systen oi repairing.
We call for and deliver work free.
SHOE SHINE SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
OcalaEIectricSIioeShop
114 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143. OCALA. FLA.
We Modestly Proclaim
that we ate Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
. community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we .Guarantee
Satisfaction.
Oils, GaS and Accessories tO
Phone 78
OCALA HOUSEDLOCK
W. A. TIMS
CONTRACTOR
Anvthing in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
: PHONE .526. OCALA
i i
See Me
For all Classes of
Stone, Briclc, Wood
and Concrete
Building!
J. 1. 'MeCasM!
Contractor
Phone 446- 723 Wencsa St.
RAILROAD SCIHS
' Arrival -and departure of passenger
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published'
lished' published' as information and not guar guaranteed..
anteed.. guaranteed.. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILEOAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-
St. Petersburg
4:05 pm
2:15 am Tampa
1 : 50 cm Tarn oa-Manatee
2:15&m
1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-bt. Petrsbrg 4:uopm
ATLANTIC, COAST LINE R. IL
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NYork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 ota
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland. 2:12 ara
:35 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 cm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox 1
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pa
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:33pm ieeshurg t:4Z am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday; 'Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Don't, fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

WW

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISED
V
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50:.; six tims
75c; -one month. $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance.
-
FOR SALE This week, one Acme
dress form as good as new, half
rice; three new Gloria Light
Company's lamps with $100 worth
of fixture's including a quantity, of
hollow copper wire, etc.; an electric
motor, a few odd pieces of furni furniture
ture furniture and an oil stove, two-burner,
in good order.
Mrs. G. D. .Washburn,
ll-6t 704 N. Magnolia St.
FOR SALE Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier -Brothers. 30-tf
FOR SALE Wakefieid cabbage
plants. Immediate shipment. Two
dollars per thousand. Florahome
Plant Co.," Florahome, Fla. 30-St
T?fT O ATP Civ Toirfii "KTo irwio!
cash register; five foot oak roll top
desk; medium size safe; 170-gallon
all steel Bowser measuring kero kerosene
sene kerosene oil tank; GD0-lb. platform -scales;,
two-horse gasoline engine,
pump, jack, .belt, brass cylinder
pipe and rod for eighty foot well;
three 15-inch rolling-coulters with
"clamps; 32-calibre Colts automatic
pistol, Apply "Register," care the
Star office. 8-6t
WOOD FOR SALE $1, and $2 loads
of oak and. pine wood. Phone 322,
residence. E. Bomolini. 9-Gt
i
V ;
FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony -road,
200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
water, gas, electric lights. L. N.
Green. 8-tf
t
WOOD CUTTING If you want your
wood sawed, phone 3G8 31rs. D. N.
Mathews. 8-Ct
WANTED Invalid wheel chair. Must
be in-good condition. Phone 189. 3t
FOR SALE Five room bungalow
with bath, etc., close in, $S250. See
L. M. Murray, Holder Blo:k, Ocala,
Fla. 9-Gt
FOUND A sum of, money in" Ocala.
Apply in writing, giving descrip description
tion description of coins lost. Address "Money,"
care Star. 11-Ct
EGGS FOR HATCHING Limited
number of settings of Plymouth
Rock eggs; $1.50 for 1.5. Phone
304. 11-3
FOR SALE County maps. Call or
write J. R. Moorhead. 5-tf
WANTED A
Phone 256.
carpenter-
at once.
5-tf
WANTED Position in s.tore; two
years experience in general -merchandise.
Can furnish references as to
character, also recommefidation
from last "employer. State "salary.
Box 203, Hernando, FJa. 6-8t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. .Apply at 517
Oklawaha avenue. 11-Ct
FOR RENT Modern five-room fur furnished
nished furnished flak, as a whole or in part.
Conveniently located. Adults pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Address Box 348, city. 6t
FOR SALE Ten room laouse, barn,
outbuildings, etc-on 73-acre farm;
three horses, three cows. Address,
S. D. Souter, Sparr, Fla. 11-12
FOR RENT Three room, apartment,
furnished or unfurnished. Call at
607 Fort King avenue between 4
and 5 p. m. 11-12
FOR SALE Roll top office desk,
gas stove, buffet, kitchen table and
art square. All in good condition.
Phone 298. 12-Gt
FOR RENT Furnished house. Apply
to C. A. Hplloway, 715 Lime St. tf
FOR RENT In Ocala seven room
house with bath and in good repair.
Address Box 147, Dunnellon, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. s 12-6t
WANTED White help of all kinds
for the Miami Beach Club, Miami
TOaV TTlAflO ATArn n I, n t-t T
cember 1st. Waiters, kitchen help,
porters; door men, etc. Write im immediately,
mediately, immediately, stating salary expected,,
and give reference. Address Roy
Back, 434 N. Capitol Avenue, India Indianapolis,
napolis, Indianapolis, Indiana. wed-sat
FOR SALE One milk cow for $55.
Apply M. Andrews. Marti City It
LOST Pink cifmeo pin, gold rim en engraved.
graved. engraved. Lost in front of Main Street
Market or somewhere between
Gerig's Drugstore or Stroud's fruit
stand. Finder please return to
Mrs. W. P. Huckaby, 708 Lime St.,
Ocala and-receive reward. 13-2t
MARION-DUN? MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets. on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
- A. L. Lucas, W. M.

1



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