The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:05713

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Weather Forecast: Thunder show showers
ers showers this afternoon or tonight, cooler
tonight north portion; Thursday fair
end somewhat cooler.
OCALA, FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY, QGTOBEB 27; 1920.
'VOL 2G, SO. .258
T
1ESA0UHC
HEEDED I'll
I0T SET A
REPORTS CAUSES
OF MURDERER!

0 VOICES

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DBHIE Oil THE
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OLD FillOii IS

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ToU Pro-League Republicans Why
s America Should be ia the
- League of Nations

(Ajccfate4 Press)
Washington, Oct. 27, President
Wilson received today at the White
House a delegation of pro-league re republicans.
publicans. republicans. This was the first political
reception the president has held dur during
ing during the campaign and the first speech
he has made since he was taken HI.
ONE WAY ONLY
The president declared the "so "so-called
called "so-called Americanism which we hear
r.o much prating about now is spur spurious
ious spurious and invented for party purposes
only. There is only one way to as assure
sure assure the world of peace and that is
fc making it bo dangerous to break
the peace that no other nation will
have the audacity to attempt it."
BE NOT DECEIVED
He warned his hearers Jto not be
deceived into supposing imperialistic
schemes ended with Germany's de defeat.'
feat.' defeat.' ''There are other nations likely
to be powerfully moved or are al already
ready already moved by commercial jealousy,
ty a desire to dominate and have their
own way in policies and enterprise
and it is necessary to check them and
apprise them that the world will be
united againgt them as against Ger.
many if they attempt any similar
SHOULD NOT THROW AWAY THE
FRUIT OF SACIFICE
The president said the war will
have been fought in vain and immense
-sacrifices thrown away unless we
complete the work begun.
WILSON ILL AND WEARY
The delegates said they were deep deeply
ly deeply touched by the physical appearance
of the president, who received them
sitting and plainly showed the effects
of his illness. His voice choked when
he was referring to the soldiers and
their mothers.

THEY WONT SHOCK
THE NEW ORLEANSITES

Cox is Patting ia Ilk Heavk&t Blows
Toward the End of His
Casspalga ,; '' 'y yA-'

Senator Harding Will Hit Only the

Highest Places in His
Ohio Speeches

(AasocUted Press)
Middietown, Ohio, Oct. 2X Osx is

campaigning with home folks today,

going from here to Dayton, where he
will speak and rest at Trails End tor
hi.? address at Indianapolis tomorrow.
CARNIVAL ATTRACTIONS AT
THE MARION COUNTY FAIR

The carnival attractions at the
thirteenth annual Marion County
Fair, November 23-27, will be provid provided
ed provided by the famous Miller Brothers.
The Miller-Brothers are well known
for their wild west shows. This year
they are carrying four monster rid riding
ing riding devices, including the "Whip."
There are twelve main attractions,
two bands and free acts and numer numerous
ous numerous smaller attractions. The princi principal
pal principal attractions include. Miller Bros.
Wild West, with real cowboys and
girls; Miller Bros, one-ring circus;
OTIartey's animal show; the Old
Plantation; Athletic Show; Crazy
House; Congress of Wonders; Midget

Show; Three Abreast Merry-go-

Round; Ferris Wheel, and Motor

drome. A special added attraction

will be the mother monkey. No im

moral attractions will be allowed on

the ground. ':,' y-.

Though not billed, as such, the mule
races are really a circus in them themselves
selves themselves and are to be included among
the amusements of the fair. The fa-

nous army mule has nothing on the
mules that are entered in these con

tests of equestrianism if the rider of

a mule may be called an equestrian.
The mules are called worse than that

by the riders. This year the fair
management promises the greatest

collection of mules ever corraled-

balky mules, skinny mules, bony
mules, bucking mules, slow 1 foot
mules and just plain mule. -The fences
in front of the grandstand will be
strengthened to prevent the riders

from hurdling into the grandstand.

(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 27. The protest
against scanty suits worn in swim swimming
ming swimming contests will be considered at
the convention of the Amateur Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Union in New Orleans.

END OF ENGLISH
STRIKE EXPECTED

(Associated Press)
. London, Oct. 27. The coal miners
strike is expected to end tonight as
it is reported the miners' leaders have
accepted the governments' terms and
will submit the same to the conference
of miners' delegates.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantea
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighting for QUALITY cot price, tf

THEY'LL TAKE IT ANYHOW

(Associated Press)
""""
Washington, Oct. 27. Resolutions

requesting the United Lutheran

church to give full voting privileges
to women on all boards were present

ed to the convenation by the women's
missionary society. The resolutions

vere referred to the executive board

NOTICE TO PUBLIC

Am now in position to handle any
size contract. None too large or too

small.

All work guaranteed. Estimates

given free. WH. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. Ocala, Fla.

Pillsburg flour 12 lbs. $1.00; 24 lbs.

$1.95 at Main Street Market. 27-St

SECOND WEEK

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( Aseociated Press)
Marion, Oct. 27. The League of

Nations, tariff protection, American Americanism
ism Americanism and constitutional government

are the main topics to be discussed by

Senator Harding in his final swing

h rough Ohio, ending Saturday.

A TURNING POINT IN

AGRICULTURAL HISTORY

Alexander's Successor May be Chasm

.Wititout ConsulUag th
" People', ''

Of MeSweenys Death and Reprisal

Threatened by His Substitute
in Ofke

(.Associated Press)
London. Oct. 27 Former King

Constantine of Greece maintains the
attitude that he is the occupant of the
throne and 5ay not consent to the ac accession
cession accession of his son, Prince Paul, says
a London ; Times dispatch. Former

Queen Sophia is prostrated with grief

over the death of her son Alexander.

Of)
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Our hundreds of -thrifty
patrons have taken
advantage of this great
opportunity.

Every piece of Yard Goods
in the House at .

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There is no power among men equal

to personal, contact.

It was a realization of this fact

that caused the federation of labor to
move headquarters years ago to
Washington. The labor temple is a

monument to their foresight and idea

of preparedness. They are there m

the watch tower of' organized wage wage-earners.
earners. wage-earners. Have they produced results?
Read the record of the legislation

favorable to labor enacted since they

established their offices in the national
capital. Look at the wage scale, the

payroll of American labor for your

answer.

The big corporations have always

known the power of personal contact

with the powers that be and they are

always represented at the seat of

government. Ninety odd per cent of

the long line railroads of America

are represented by spokesmen located

in the Muncie building. The short

line railroads are represented by

spokesmen located in the Riggs Na

tional Bank building.

The -United States Chamber of

Commerce ; is an organization of, fori

and by the business men of America,

commercial and industrial business

men. Last year they paid $300,000 for
a lot on which to build a palace which

is to cost $2,000,000. This is to be

the headquarters, close to the law

makers, close to the heart of the na nation,
tion, nation, where they can look out for

their interests. ; y
The organized farmers have estab

lished an office in Washington also.

They are doing as others do, but later.

They have not as yet financed their

project to the commanding position
that the others mentioned have. :

Thirty of the largest agricultural

organizations in America sent repre representatives
sentatives representatives to Washington in October

to consult with the Federal Reserve

Beard and the secretary of the. treas

ury to ask that they make operative
certain features of laws already en enacted,
acted, enacted, features that would mean mill-

lions of dollars to the farmers and no
loss to the ultimate consumers of
farm products and. they were turned
down.
The things asked were:
The re-establishment Nof the war

iSnance corporation which would bring

immediate relief by carrying the cot

ton crop to the cotton mills of the old

world and allow them to v place their
goods on the market before paying
for the raw cotton. The lack of ability
to finance themselves having closed

their operations and paralyzed the
cotton trade of the world. The same

principle applying to other export ma
terials.

"Every official, with the exception

of the secretary of the treasury, in

dorsed m the strongest terms this

reposition," is the words of the

president of the American Cotton As

sociation. .

And what do you suppose was the

defense put up by the secretary? Here

it is; "It wojuld not be wise to increase

he indebtedness of the governments

of Central Europe for the purpose of

marketing agricultural products there.

I do not thmk it wise for the govern

ment to subsidize our producers of to

maintain or increase the level 4 of

prices here by stimulating sales to

European countries which find them themselves
selves themselves unable or unwilling to make

payments for their purchases."-

There you have it. He doesn't want

the markets opened." They are closed

What does bankruptcy of farmers

mean to the honorable dignified secre

tary of the treasury? A man who has

been secretary of agriculture and it

would seem would have imbibed

reasonable undertsanding and sympa sympathy
thy sympathy .for farmers, in his new position
of secretary of the treasury, shows a

positive antipathy to proposal to save

millions to the country without injury

to the consuming public, for the con

consumers will finally pay as much

as they would were the crop market

fed gradually as the farmers are desir

ous of doing.

The other thing asked for was the
carrying out of the spirit, letter and

purpose of the federal reserve law

That liberal extensions of credits be

allowed on commercial paper based

on farm products "which meet the re

quirements of the federal reserve act,

due to the fact that our. exports have
been blocked by inability of European
markets to respond to the demands

of trads, for lack of finance.
This was refused also.
The only thing left for the fanners
to do was to form an export corpora-

! tion and finance it, opening up the

foreign markets in spite of the handi-

utuuguk ituuia uy me cuiiapse ox
credits and the depreciation of foreign
exchange.
This is under way. It is proposed
to capitalize an export corporation
for handling cotton for $100,000,000.
Thi3 effort z'-o'ald receive cut utmost

A NEW MUSIC STORE
Tomorrow Messrs. Kelley and Mil Miller
ler Miller will open a branch music bouse in
this city, occupying thejroom on the
southeast corner of the Harrington
Kali block recently vacated by Mrs.
Minnie A. Bostick. Messrs. Kelley
and Miller will open with .a large line
of Edison phonographs, together with
a complete stock of late records, and
in the near future will carry a com complete
plete complete line of musical instruments.
These gentlemen extend .a cordial in invitation
vitation invitation to all music lovers in the city
to stop at their store tomorrow or any
day "and examine the instruments on
display.
DEROSSI TELLS ON COCCHI

Bologna, Oct. 27. Aldo Derossi, a
fellow- prisoner of Alfredo Cocchi, on
trial charged with the murder of Ruth
Kruger in New York city in 1917, tes

tified that Cocchi told him he killed

the girl after mistreating her.

,y., (Associated Pu) ;

Montgomery, Oct: 27. Forty-three

alleged night "riders have been arrest

ed in nearby counties lately, the gov

ernor's office announced today.

Listen ladies, pure thread silk

Everwear HOSIERY, the most adver

ted hosiery sold in Ocala, only 51.75

FISHELS, 2-8t

at

W. K. Lane; JL JJ Ptyndaa and

Surgeon specUHst.Eye; ar Nose ftsd

Throat. Ofaee over 5 end It eet ctsre.

Ocala. Fla, f.

and enthusiastic support. If handled

honestly and efficiently it, will prove

the right arm of power for the pro producers,
ducers, producers, not only for the present but

for years to come.

If theifarmers do not support their

headquarters in Washington they will
take .the .consequences. Business and
politicaL.affairs cannot be separated.

Farmers should take a lively inter

est an national legislative matters e

same as? the industrial employees, the
corporations and the commercial

world. ; - '

We cannot escape our responsibiU

ies without eating the bitter fruit of

indifference. W A. McRae,

Commissioner of Agriculture.
Tallahassee, Fla., Oct. 22. ;

Men's Everwear Sox $3 box for

isles; -pure thread silk $1 the pair.

FISHEL'S. ; 22-St

iOUNDED UP A BUNCH

i

OF THE NIGHT RIDERS

(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 27 A jury of ten men

returned a verdict at the McSweeny
inquest, saying the lord mayor died
from heart failure due to a -dilated

leart and acute delirium following

scurvy due to exhaustion from his
prolonged refusal to take food.
WILL HE ALSO STARVE HIMSELF

'The deputy lord mayor of Cork is

reported as saying "the English gov government
ernment government may think it has stifled us

but there will be reprisals and soon."

A COMPLICATION

IN MASSACHUSETTS

Barnett is Awfully Shocked to Learn
of the Depravity of His Erst-
while Boys

Boston, Oct. 26. A complication in

the vote of the Massachusetts mem members
bers members of the electoral college in the
event that this state should go dem democratic
ocratic democratic in the November election is

Lpossible. This because of the inclus

ion on the ballot, among the demo

cratic candidates for electors for Cox
and Roosevelt, of the name of Charles

Francis Adam3, 2nd, treasurer of
Harvard College and skipper of the
yacht Resolute in the America's cup
races, who had requested that x his
name be withdrawn.

Mr. Adams said that he had been

selected by the democratic state con

vention without his knowledge, and

that he did not wish to stand as a

candidate for elector.

The letter requesting withdrawal

of his name, according to Michael A.
O'Leary, chairman of the democratic

state committee, did not reach the

committee headquarters until 25 min

utes before the expiration of the time
for withdrawals on Sept. 30. Mr.

Adams was notified immediately by

telephone that -withdrawal could be

accomplished only by sworn state statements
ments statements by the candidate, according to
the chairman, but the time limit ex expired,
pired, expired, without action, and the name of

Mr. Adams was placed on the ballot.

The vote of Mr. Adams, should he
be elected, is in question. He has said
that he understood an elector had a
legal right to vote as he wished.
Chairman O'Leary expressed the opin opinion
ion opinion that Mr. Adams, if elected, would
vote in accordance with the apparent
wish of the people who elected him.

WILLIAMS ENJOYS LIFE

OF COUNTRY GENTLEMAN

(Associated Preaa)
Washington, Oct. 27. Brigadier
General George Barnett, former com commandant
mandant commandant of the marine corps, fold the
naval court of inquiry he was terribly
shocked by conditions in Haiti as dis disclosed
closed disclosed at the trial of two privates last
year. He said there existed a state
cf mind which might make it possible
for any one to be killed- He said
that 2250 natives were killed, as pre

vious announcement of over 3000 was
erroneous.
An officer of the casualty record cf cf-fce
fce cf-fce said only a few had not fallen in
action with marines or native troops.
FARM NOTES BY
THE COUNTY AGENT

Too Many Alien Workers Hare Beca
One Great Cause cf Amer America's
ica's America's Troubles

(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 27. The United
States lost over 100,000 alien unskill unskilled
ed unskilled workers during the year by return
to th?ir native countries.

HEALTH MEASURES IN
NEW YORK SCHOOLS

Dr. Edison's Cushion Sole shoes for

tender feet and "Eazail" arch pro protecting
tecting protecting shoes, can be had only at Lit

tle's Shoe Parlor. 11-tf

Lighthouse self -rising flour, also

plain, 12 lbs. for 90 cents. 24 lbs. for

$1.75. Main Street Market. Phone

108. 26-5t

COMMUNICATION FROM :

PRINCIPAL McCALL

I am asking the courtesy of the

Star to state, in the main, what I be believe
lieve believe to be the attitude of intelligent
negroes in regard to the pending elec election.
tion. election. The view generally held, that

they are in politics for the mere sake
of politics, is all wrong; theirs is a
higher motive. It, is entirely true,
however, that they regard this as an
unusual opportunity for appealing to
the latent conscience of the race, and

a just and legitimate means of awak awakening
ening awakening in them a greater interest and
pride in the. exercise of their rights

and duties as citizens, and ii tsey
shall succeed in doing this, I believe
their fondest hopes will have been
fully realized.

Of course negroes at present are
republicans in national politics-and
naturally so; but in state: and local
elections, they generally vote and

scratch the local tickets just as others
do; and now, as ever, they purpose

to cast their ballots, in the interest

of the common weaL As an example,

some are for bonds and some are

against bonds.

I beg to state further, that there is

rot the slightest chance or 'faintest
hope or wish; that the ignorant masses

i-ball come into leadership. The in

telligcnt minority know this, and are

fully conscious that no one would

have more to dread from such leader leadership
ship leadership than colored people themselves.
Speaking for myself, I am not now

and never have been in favor of an ig

norant electorate, no matter by whom,
by what race, or party, but I am not

afraid of the man. who thinks and
votes his honest convictions, though

his be opposed to' raise.
J. D. IIcCalL

Doom, Holland, Oct. 8. The severe
restrictions which the Dutch govern

ment imposed on the movements of

the "former German emperor at the
time of the Kapp revolution in Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, -at the request of the allied pow powers,
ers, powers, appear to be gradually relaxing.
William now moves about more
freely than at any time since he came
to Holland nearly two years .ago.

These movements are, of course, con confined
fined confined to the territorial limits set by
a royal decree, including the villages
of Doom and Amerongen, but inside

this territory the exile is now fulfill fulfilling
ing fulfilling his dream of living the life of a

Dutch country gentleman.

He goes frequently to Amerongen,
to visit Count Bentinck. his former

host and to chat with the notary,

Schroot, who is not only the former
emperor's business agent and attor

ney but also more or less of a per personal
sonal personal friend.

William also calls on a number of

families of the Dutch nobility who
live around Doom and Amerongen,

principally those whose heads belong

to the. Knights of St. John, the order

of which, as king of Prussia, the Ger German
man German emperor ..was leader.

Dutch guards escort him on these

trips' but he goes whenever he likes.

Doom has lost all curiosity m the

Hohenzolleras and only the occasional

tourist halts to stare at William's au

tomobile as it passes in the streets.

"Peggy Stewart" Middy Blouses,

formerly $3 reduced to 2.48 at

FISHEL'S. 22-8t

From the monthly crop reporter, is issued
sued issued by the bureau of markets, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, we get these figures in regard
to the northern cabbage crop. For
1918 the production" was 41,000 cars;
for 1919 31,000, and the estimate 'for
1220 is 48,000 cars. Plainly, then, a

big crop of storage cabbage will be
carried over this winter, and indica indications
tions indications are not good for high prices on
the Florida spring cabbage. There is
ro reason, tho, for our farmers to
conclude that they should not put in
some cabbage. By reducing .their
acreage of former years and by push pushing
ing pushing up the yield on what they do
plant, the crop ought to be made to

pay. care m tne preparation oi tne

land, selection of seed and plants, cul- j
tivation and heavy applications of f er- j

tilizers are means for increasing the

yield. The best crop of cabbage we
ever saw in Florida was a field of;

fcve acres on dark, flat, sandy land

with one ton of commercial fertilizer;

per acre. The yield was 14 tons per
acre and paid well at only $30 a ton;

for the cabbage.

The old orchards of LeConte and

Kieff er pears, that have become so

infected with blight that they no
lenger produce paying crops, can be
top-worked to the blight resistant
varieties and made to be profitable.
For this purpose the" Sand, Cincincis
and Dixie pears can be used. They are
practically blight-proof and yield
heavy crops every year. Six Cincincis
trees on Mr. J..H. Mathews' place at
Candler have borne heavy crops for
fifteen years without a single failure.
Right near- are some LeConte trees
that have given only two good crops
during the same time. Top-worked
trees should produce a paying crop
the fourth year from the insertion of
the top.
Contrary to the belief of many peo people,
ple, people, the Marion County Fair is not
planned for direct profit to any one.
It is an event for the welfare of agri agriculture
culture agriculture and deserves the support of
every one. The fair association is out
of debt now and ary financial profit
is to go for building up a better fair.
Any one who takes an interest in his
community and county should do all
he can to help the fair along. The
amount of the premiums may not

look large enough to him to pay the

actual expense of making an exhibit,

but the pride and satisfaction of help

ing to make his community and coun county
ty county better should be compensation
enough. It is our county and our
fair. Let's all work hard for both.
Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.

New York,' Oct. 26. School teach
ers will examine every pupil in New
York November 9 to determine their
physical fitness. The department cf
heahh set aside the day to stimulate
interest of the teachers in their work,
expecting them to more quickly detect
phyHical defectives and report them
promptly to the school physician.
For 23 years a department of health
dotcor or nurse has visited each pub public
lic public and parochial school in New York
daily. The teachers report to then
any child exhibiting signs of illness.
Nurses examine all pupils monthly
for contagious eye and skin diseases
und pronounced physical shortcom shortcomings.
ings. shortcomings. Those having symptoms of con contagious
tagious contagious diseases are immediately sent
home.
In this way contagious diseases
have been held under control here.
This was shown in the influenza epi epidemics
demics epidemics which were checked in the
schiols so forcibly that attendance
was proportionately as great as dar daring
ing daring the same period in other years,
and the sickness and death rate was

lower in the five to fifteen-year-old
group than for any other period cf
life.
The health department expects to
make vigorous search for unhealthy
pupils in the future. Most of the
men rejected for war sorvice, it has
been noted, had defects which could
easily have been prevented or correct corrected
ed corrected during childhood.
WANTS OF JAPANESE WIVES

Pillsburg flour 12 lbs. $1.00; 24 lbs.
$1.95 at Main Street Market. 27-3t

W- A, Stroud has York imperial,
winter banana and Jonathan apples,

Malaga, Tokay and emperor grapes,
oranges, grapefruit, cranberries, per persimmons,
simmons, persimmons, avocado and Flemish beauty
pears, string beans, cocoanuts, Brazil
nuts, bananas and other things.
Phone 218. It

advertise In the Star.

The following from the Japan Ad Advertiser
vertiser Advertiser indicates that the lady of the
house in Nippon is much different
from the lady of the home in America
or England:
One feature of the Diligence Exhi Exhibition
bition Exhibition at Itchigayamitsuke, under the
auspices of the Girls' Industrial
School, is a poster setting forth tea
requests that are made by a Japa Japanese
nese Japanese wife to her husband. The poster
reads as follows:
!. Please get up at the same time
I do.
2. Please do not scold me in the
presence of visitors or the children.
3. When you go away from home,
please tell us where you go.
4. Please let us know when you go
out and when you come in.

5. Please grant me the privilege of

a few of my wishes.

6. Please give me a fixed sum cf

money for my personal use.

7. Please do not desiand attention

from others for things that you can
do yourself.

8. Please refrain from doing things

before the children which set a bad
example.

9. Please allow" me certain hours

for reading and studyings

10, Please stop saying "Oi, kore,w

when you call me.

At the end of these requests was
a short note which read: "This may
scund rather abrupt, but it is the ex expression
pression expression of a sincere feeling of your
wife."
Another poster which attracted con considerable
siderable considerable attention i3 a tabulation of
answers to questionnaires inquiring
what i3 the dearest wish of women.
The following answers were received:
980 out of 1000' desired to have new

clothes; 720 out of 1000 wished to be
able to go to the theaters and other
such amusement places; 150 out of
1000 wished to live on especially
good food; 100 out of 1000 wished for
happy homes; 50 out of 1000 desired
to travel; 30 out of 1000 wished to
accumulate money.

- ' - -

THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND
TOE OPENING OF

Phonoflraph Store, Thursday, Oct. 28,
in Harrington Hall Corner Store
A Big Display of Edison Phonographs will be shown together with the
latest Records. Come and hear these Phonographs, whether you own some of
other makes or not In the near future we will carry a full line of Musical
Instruments.

. WriW Tf 77V n!If lv7TCP nTTTTSTTP

O

CO.

GAINESVILLE

Oarrinofon Hall Corner
Stores at
and

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J. J- -, J".

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Kuj- Hi



OCA LA EVErC.'fc CtAfi, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1920

Ccala Evening Star

Pahltehed Every Dar Expt 8ndr y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

- R. IX. Carroll, President
P. V. Levesrood, Seeretry-Treiiurr
J. II. Jieaiamla. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postolfice s
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES

DtfklaeMa OflIe ........ . . .Flve-Oac

Mortal Department Tw.icrca

Society Reporter ,.FlrOae

park or, after stopping, ta bay gaso-:

ine, grease and groceries, proceed

onward. Those here last winter most

have passed the word, for a great
many carry camping equipment, and

it looks like there are going to be
many tent towns and villages in

Florida this winter. If the campers

will show discrimination ra picking

out their camping places, they will
find this not only a cheap but pleasant
way of living. ..

MISINFORMATION

r ; ME Mil EH- ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press is exclusively

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or

not otherwise :rea'tea in this paper and
aUto the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special

ljuatcties nerein are aiso reserved.

DOSIESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year, In advance S. 00
tilx months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.60
One month. In advance .......... .CO

ADVERTISING RATES

IDtitplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for

consecuuve insertions. Alternate maer

tions 25 per cent additional. Composi

tion cnarges on aas. mat run less tnan

six times cents per inch. Bpeclal

position 2u per cent additional, jx&tes
based on 4-inch minimum. Iess than

tour inches will take higher rate.

whicn will be zurnlshea upon applica application.
tion. application. -

Heading; Notleeat 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each

subsequent insertion. One change

. week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements It legal rates.

DEMOCRATIC ELECTORS

The voters must remember that the
names of candidates appear in al alphabetical
phabetical alphabetical order on the ticket. Let
them study the following names over
every day between now and election,

and their eyes and memories will au

tomatically guide the pencil when

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

It's

better to wear your breeches

patched
Than owe for another pair,

It's better to have your little house

shingled
While the weather is fair.

We'll say this much for. Hi
sen he wears no camouflage.

John

Uneasy lies the head that wears

crown, especially if the owner of the

head also owns a monkey.

Who does Attorney General Swear

ingen represent the people of Flor

ida or a bunch of strikers m Tampa?

Efficiency is a good thing, but our
present corps of efficiency experts"
have more efficiency than material to

work on. ,

Goode Guerrv continues to talk

rough about Hoover.' We are afraid
we are the only friend Hoover has on

ihe Florida press.

To his" friends and relatives there

is sometimes a difference losing
Alexander was a ereat wrench in

fact,' a monkey wrench.

If. you wait for things to be done

ly the people who should do them

you will very likely find, when too

late, that they remain undone.

. Cox says, if he is elected, he wil

sit. down with the Senate' and make
sn apreement on the leaeue'of na

tions. This may work better than Mr,

Wilsnn's nlan to sit down on. the

Senate.

We have read a lot of nice stories
about how towns were redeemed from

municipal evils by the women vote

There isn't going to be any such story
written about Ocala, not at 'the 'rate

women are registering now.

For awhile after prices went up us

poor people saved money by the shoe

maker repairing our old shoes. But
the shoemakers have become swollen

with prosperity, and now it costs al

most as much to have an old pair of

shoes repaired as to buy a new pair.

. The labor situation in this county

is improving. A yea ago, it was im

TnsfuhlA t.n hir adenuate 1 help, and

almost impossible to hire any help

Now manv lines of industry find

necessary to turn men away. They'l

be elad to be on the old farm next

'.summer.,.. ,.

Everybody be out on the public
square tomorrow evening at 7:30, to

join in the democratic ratification

and hear Cnncressman Clark. : All

democratic voters, men and women

should be present, and it is particu
larly hoped the country "people wil

come in and add to the attendance.

At a meetincr of McSweeny sym

pathizers in New York, a man who
said he was an Englishman, and op op-'
' op-' posed some of the criticism of the
British government, was set upon by

the crowd and beaten. Which was the

bravestthe lone Briton or the crowd?

In America, what right has any crowd
to beat a man for expressing a lawful

opinion?

NO MEETING BOARD OF

TRADE TOMORROW NIGHT

As has been pointed out, the law of

this state requires that the names of

candidates for the same office be plac

ed upon the ballot in J alphabetical
order, and it is necessary for the voter
to know the names of the candidates
of his party. Miami Herald.

You are mistaken, Mr. Herald, or

thinking of the primary. In the gen

eral election, the county commission

ers may arrange names in any order

they see fit. Go look up the law.

UNDULY ALARMED

The Star is informed that Mr. W. J.

Folks, late candidate for representa

tive, has said that he fears Ocala town

is against Marion county, that the

candidate who was nominated against

him favors no-fence, and will -; work

that way with the assistance of Ocala

if he is elected to the legislature, and

therefore shouldn't be elected.

We hope Mr. Folks has been mis

understood. If he hasn't been, we beg
to inform him that he imagines a
vain thing. To our positive knowledge

a. great majority of Ocala people
have only the best of good wishes for

their country cousins and a sincere

desire to work them for the common

advantage. Also, Ocala people are not

even thinking- of no-fence. They
have a no-fence law in the. town

limits, and fence or no-fence in the

country districts does not v concern

them. The no-fence movement that
Mr. Folks fears is entirely out in the

country.

No matter where it is it was sup

posed by all except a few malcon

tents to be settled for two years in

the primary of last June. These mal

contents will either have to abide by
the decision of the primary or bolt
the party. If they bolt, they will not
be allowed to return except as low

privates in the rear rank. The dem

ocratic party m this county has

straightened but a right smart in the

last two years, and it isn't as straight

now as it is going to be. It's tired

of men who break their word.

The best thing Mr. Folks can do

is to gather together his friends and

come in town tomorrow night to the
ratification. They'll feel at peace

witb all the world when they start for

home.-

Because of the democratic rally to

morrow night there will be no meet

ing of the Marion County Board of

Trade. There will be a meetine of

the trade body next week, when it is

expected that the, state railroad com commission
mission commission will have representation here

tc hear the discussion of the proposed
removal of the Seaboard Air Line de depot
pot depot at Silver Springs requested by

Mr. CarmichaeL This i meeting, to

which the public will be invited, is
expected to be one of the largest that
has been held here in a. long time, and

it will probably be necessary to hold
it in the courthouse. ; f t i

The secretary of the 1 Board of

Trade has requested the railroad com

mission to notify him as soon as pos

sible of the definite date upon which
their representative will be here. A

telegram from the commission last
week stated that a member of the
commission would be here either Nov.

3rd or 4th. As soon as the date is

ixed full publicity will be given.

VICTORY MEDALS

FOR EX-NAVY MEN

There .now seems to be a possibility

that the long expected enlargement

of the Girls Industrial School here,
the money for" which was voted a

year and a half ago, will begin be

fore long.1 Mr. P. M." Bryan of

Gainesville, an architect employed by

the state, was here a few days ago,

looking over the school building and

perfecting his plans. .We are inform

ed that the plans are very good. An Another
other Another dormitory is to be built, and it

will be a much better designed build

ing than the first. It may be that the

work will be complete before the be

ginning of another summer.
CORRECTION FOR TOE

Registration list

Editor Star: Please publish the

following names which were inad

vertently left off the list published

last week: :
.District No. 2
Anthony, Mabel V. i
Rou, Susan.
Redding, Lillie C.
RatlifFe, Jessie N.
Rutledge, Vonnie.
Rutledge, Frances.
District No. 8
Seymour, Hazel.
Seymour, Mary.
Sanders, Elizabeth.
Seaman, Lydia.
Sherwood, Effie.
Stokes, Abbie.
Shivers, Lizzie J.
District No. 17.
Kendrick, Ida. C.
Respectfully, D. M. Barco,
Supervisor of Registration.
' BAY LAKE

it

Newspaper talking about 'memor 'memorandums
andums 'memorandums and such at the polls says
that it would be allowable for an in-
spector "to draw back the curtain if
the voter was suspected of violating
the itegulations." Don't use curtains
in Duval county. The booth is more
.properly a stall and the voter is vis-
? ible all the time, although the ballot
it not. Times-Union.
We sec no use in curtains. When
the voter is in the booth, no one can
see how he or she is marking a bal ballot',
lot', ballot', but the curtains could conceal a
'dummy ballot or other memorandum.

,,-r'

ripMly
s carry-

Bay Lake, Oct; 27. The weather is
beginning to grow cold now and the

farmers are preparing to grind cane

Mr. D. M. Waldron is fixing to grind
cane with steamer power and also

boil syrup on an evaporator.

Miss Georgia Burry of Orange
Lake started our school two weeks

ago and is progressing nicely.

Misses Ethel and Pearl Kingsley

were callers in our burg Sunday.
A number of our young folks wen

hunting Friday night and had : fine

Iuckj bringing back a nice fat pos

sum. '

Messrs. Felder Wells, Glenn Jones

Leonard Kingsley and Earle Wimber

ly were callers at the home of Mr. W,

C. Kingsley Sunday afternoon.

Mr. Earle Wilson was a business

caller in Palatka Monday.

Everybody is glad to see Mr. L. T,

Matchett able to be out again after
a long illness.
We are very sorry to hear that Mr.
W. H. Francis is ill.
Mrs. Wilson's daughter and son-in-law
of Miami spent the week-end with
her.
Mr. W. C. Kingsley went to Ocala
Friday with Mr. D. M. Waldron and
sons.
'Messrs. William Green and Ralph
Cathoran of Sasuma Heights were
callers in our burg Sunday.
. Misses Georgia Burry and Esther
Kingsley visited Mrs. A. V. .Wells Sa.t
urday evening. . --
Messrs. Claude Wells and J. C.
Grantham went to church at Turner
Farm Sunday.
Misses Ethel and Esther Kingley
were shoppers in Fort McCoy Mon Monday.
day. Monday. "-'":fr' y-'-'iZ :"'-X?,'.''-H-'S'v-:
Fr r--rrf:-r:t of Eoy3 knee pats

All men discharged from the regu

lar navy or the naval reserve can get
their victory medals by writing to the
navy recruiting station at Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for them.

It is required that they send their

discharge when writing,' in order that

indorsement be made on same. Dis

charge will be returned with the
medal.

It is also suggested that each man

write a letter stating the nature of

his service during the war. in order

that he will get the clasp that he is

entitled to.

Any other information can be had

by applying to the navy recruiting

station in the postomce building at

Ocala.

Double recleanea seed oats and rye.

Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

BURBANK

Burbank, Oct. 27. Mr. Ray Cline-

roan of Chicago, is visiting his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Clineman.

Mr. George Dyke of Palatka was in

Burbank last week. .

Mr. Horace Hill who has served the

past four years in the navy on the
U. S..S. Mississippi, has received his

discharge and is at home here.

Mr. Fred Priest, who has just re

turned from abroad, is visiting his

parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Priest

Mr. Bishop of Reddick spent the

latter part of the week here.

Mrs. Sam Messick of Palatka spent

Monday here.

Ocala visitors from here the past

week were H. I. Turner, W. C. Bogue,

Mrs. v, xi. Turner, Mrs. George Tay

lor; Mrs. Christine Stigile and Mr. J.

1. Taylor.

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Parks have

returned to their home here after

spending the summer in some of the

northern states. ;

OCALA LODGE NO. 2S5. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 283, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and. four Tuesday eve

nings of each month. Visiting breth

ten always welcome. Locge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street. :
G Y. MillervE. B
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

..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

FELLOWSHIP

Fellowship, Oct. 27. We are hav-

ine some delierhtful weather to save

hay. .-"".-

Rev.-E. Lee Smith filled his regular

appointment Sunday morning and

evening. :

O. K. Armstrong, state secretary of
the B. Y. P. U., gave a lecture Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, Sunday morning arid

Sunday night at Fellowship and Hon
day night he conducted an examina

tion of B. Y. P. U. training class.

This is Mr. Armstrong's first trip to
Fellowship and he is very "favorably
impressed with the work the young
people are doing. Mr. Armstrong is
certainly the right man in the right
place as he is capable of doing his
work and makes friends wherever he

goes. ;'v':':'
Miss Ellie Rawls. who has been vis

iting relatives at Marco, took her
home folks by surprise by getting

married last Wednesday night at

Wauchula. We wish for her a happy

and prosperous married life.

We understand that Mr. Levis

Smith, who was born and raised at
Fellowship, was married last Sunday

in Ocala and will make that city his
home in the future, as he is interest

ed in the Pillans & Smith Grocery
Co.
We are glad to report all the sick
in our neighborhood are improving.
The ladies of the Fellowship W. O.
W. grove gave a purlo last Friday
night and invited about .75 guests,
whom they entertained "until about

b:

af package a of 20 protaetad by
apacial moiatura proof wrapper.
Alao in round AIRTIGHT tins of 50.

MY YOUNG sister.
HAS A Oulja. boarO.
AND SHE believes It.
.-'--'-
AND TALKS to Noah.
AND I tLiak sLo Ulfcj.
..
TO HER tczt fellov.
WHO'S DEAD 'but doesn't know It
AND I used to give her.
THE LOUD, rude lauga.
BUT I'M sorry now.
BECAUSE LAST night.
' - "' ,'t
I WAS home alone.
. ...
SO got the board..
--.
AND PUT la a calL
.
FOR JOHN Barleycorn.
AND OTHER departed spirit!.
BUT THE line was busy.
FOR NOTHING happened.
' -.-
THEN I cheated a little.
AND IT spelled this. i
...
"GRAMMASHOTTA SEVEN."
SO I emit off quick. :

TO HEAD off any.

r'jrVTHErn FAMILY scandaL

THEN I stopped to smoke.

A CIGARETTE.
'
AND AFTER a while.
1 CRANKED up weejaa.
AND ALL of a sudden.
IT STARTED off.
AND QUICK as a flash.
-
IT SAID something.

v j- i

A 'O ATISFY V that's the good word. Jest light
O up a Chesterfield and see what experts can
do with f xie Turkish and Domestic tobaccos

when they blend them in that can't-be-coplsd

way. You 11 say "they satisfy.

; I

y I "THEY SATISFY. Chesterfield

Ii g ' f 'Xf r cj ()

Ui7 mm. . w7a- r?1' r .w,:,,.. ... J:gi;;rvf-
BansBmKmcmlm IWBimillllllllWWIIIIIIHIIIIIlllllTllllll

1030. Then all were invited to par

take of the purlo and pickles. Tne
writer has attended a great many

purlos, but we will have to take our

hat off to the ladies for serving the

best purlo we ever had the pleasure

of eating, and this was the sentiment
of everyone present. May the W. O.
W. circle ever prosper and grow like
a morning glory, and these good la ladies
dies ladies have many such gatherings,
which they so richly deserve.
Next Friday night the basketball
girls will igive a Hallowe'en jamboree
entertainment at the home of Mrs.
Rost Seckinger and all are cordially
invited to attend and have a jolly
good time.

NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala has purchased the house and
lot located on May street at the foot
of 'Main street and proposes to open
Main street thro said property. This
will require the removal of the dwell dwelling
ing dwelling house thereon and will leave two
strips of land on either side of said
Main street as opened, which strips
will be of approximately the follow following
ing following dimensions: That on the west
side 15 feet e and w hy 105 feet n
and s. That on the east side 22
feet e and w by 105 feet n and s. The
city council will at its next regular
meeting to be held on November 2nd,
1920, consider bids for said dwelling
and said strips of land, the dwelling
to be removed within sixty days from
acceptance of bid therefor. The bids
may be for any one of said offerings
er any combination thereof -and sh:ll
Le accompanied by a certified check
fcr ten per cent thereof as evidence
of good faith. The council reserves
tne right to 'reject any and all bids.
H. C. Sistrunk,
10-22-9t V City Clerk.

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fej litiiimifi mjat atmS Srtli mm ammLmr" i & .. J

Cm U

HAPPY WOMEN

Plenty of Them in Ocala, and Good
' Reason for It

Wouldn't any woman be happy,
After years of backache suffering,
Days of misery, nights of unrest,
The distress of uninary troubles,
When she finds freedom.
Many readers will profit by the fol following.
lowing. following. :
Mrs. Ollie Mordis, 228 Franklin
St, Ocala, says: "I had been suffer

ing with intense pains in my kidneys.
There was hardly a day passed but
what a dragging pain would settle
across my kidneys and my limbs
would also hurt me. My kidneys were
weak and there were other distressing
kidney disorders. The different med medicines
icines medicines I took didn't help me and when
a friend told me to try Doan's Kidney
Pills, I did." After taking this medi medicine,
cine, medicine, the ailments soon disappeared
and since then, I have taken Doan's
at the first symptom of such trouble
and have been quickly benefited."

Price eOc. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs, Mordis had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs.. Buffalo, N. Y, Adv. C2.
ON SALE. AT FISHEL'S

falsing the FamnyHKalnT?C4ntnrowCotwaerontninqst

Hose; IPc: Black Silk Thread, 5e;
Needles, Sc. pkg.; Tape, $4; Rit, Sc.;
Buttons 4c and 8c; Snap Fasteners,
Sc.; "Combs, 8c. Many other bar bargains
gains bargains at FISHEL'S. 22-St

Fisher

HE'S WAJLKih:

Ajmt it
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mm UfT A A. & C mx. t

tN vie am Cinm 1" tvtp n

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7 I iiiv v ?m i c s. I I s i ; i

mrim mm Pi1



f

OCALA EVENING STAE, WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 27, 1S2D

ents or Brokers Wtmted

In Every County in Florida
to sell our well-known
Ciders and Cereal Beverages
Good proposition to right man. Write
today before your county is taken. V

COUNTY 'DEMOCRATIC
COMMITTEE APPEALS
TO THE NEW VOTERS

: Cliarles'llio towwzffi
i Phcae 188 JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Correspondence solicited
t with local merchants. J

-

ANNOUNCEMENT! '-.

We are now open for business with new
and improved equipment for automobile
repairing, and will give you prompt ser service.
vice. service. New and second-hand cars. Com Complete
plete Complete line of Gasoline," Oils and Grease.

Cars Washed S1.C3. Agents for
1 ;'sceippE$0TEi six

NEEDHAM L10TOI1 COMPANY
Phone 252 Orange and Ocklawaha
OCALA, FLORIDA

$10,008.09 FilAN WANTE
We want an exclusive dealer in every county in the state to sell
Matthews Full Automatic Light and Power Plants for country homes;
in successful use for twenty years. ".
If you are the sort of man who can interest owners of country
homes, farmers, dairymen and merchants in towns without electric
lights in high grade equipment of unquestionable merit, we have a
proposition involving an investment of only about $1000 that will open
up for you a permanent, profitable business which will expand auto automatically
matically automatically year by year. Write us fcr details, including description of
our sales methods which insure the success of Matthews dealers.

206 Laura Street
Jacksonville, Florida

The John I. Bronson Co.,

FIRST AID TO

l 3 r?

DISABLED

SHOES
WEARE riEVER TOO BUSY
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System f repairing.
We call for and deliver work free..
SHOE SHINE SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
CcalaHectricShoeSIiop
114 S. Magnolia St.
- Phone 143, OCALA. FLA.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG ;
INSUIULNCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

ll

Ulfl sc

r :.,:i:ij"!"",h" '- mmMMn 1
i ,, , 3

. i.i f. i

Dca't take purgatives fcr Cca Cca-stlpatlon
stlpatlon Cca-stlpatlon they eet Ii&rs&ly
Iey overstrain" tlss delicate
membrane ar3 leave tbe
Bowels ta a worse condition

ftw before, II

yon are

53

r

Mali
'1IXTTOZ-IVC.W

J.

troubled

wlta Con-
stlpatlon
In-,
digestion
SoxurStom-

cbt Dizziness Biliousness,
Kervonsness, or loss ol Appe Appetite
tite Appetite SSon't l$eitatmGei a bottla
i carter's little liver
PILLS take one alter eacb
rae&l anil one at bedtime A
lew days" treatment will put
Stomach, liver and Dowmlm in
normal condition
CokIm Bast War ffjwttrarc 'j&o&&SZL'
SwuH Til : Easlllrtse. v- SmIIPrke

NOTICE OF SPECIAL
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING

Arrival and departure cf passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures, pub published
lished published as information and cot guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pra Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:l.ram Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:S5 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:43 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:1B am
3:25 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm

3:2jpm Ilomosassa 1:30 pm

10:13pm

4:45 pm

Leesburs

Gainesville

6:42 am

11:50 am

Monday, Wednesday. Friday.

Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

APPLICA1ION FOR PARDON

Notice is hereby given that I, R. B.
DafT, intend tg apply to the state
board of pardons, at its next meeting,
Nov. 9 and 10, 1920, at Tallahassee,

Honda, for a pardon from the sen

t.-rcfs ironounccd on me in the cir-

.:t o rt cf Marion county, at Ocala,

' - 'J. R. B. D;:.T,

Notice is hereby given that a spec spec-al
al spec-al meeting of the stockholders of the
Citizens Investment Company of
Ocala, will be held in the oSce of
Hocker & Martin, in Ocala. FUu, on
the 21st day of October," 1920. at three
o'clock in the afternoon; that the ob object
ject object of said meeting is to determine
whether or not the 'capital stock of
the company shall be increased to
Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000) or
any other sum which may be legally
voted. ;
Done by order of the president, this
September 21st, 1920.
9-22-wed Baxter Carn. Secy.

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 its con concerns
cerns concerns and have a dissolution of 'its
charter.

You are therefore notified that the

court will consider the said applica application
tion application for dissolution on the

28th day of October, 1920,

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

hereby required to show cause,- if any

you have, why the prayer of said pe petition
tition petition should not be granted and the

said r Iorida National Land Company
duly dissolved.
Further ordered that this order be
published once a week for two suc successive
cessive successive weeks in the Ocala Star, a

newspaper published in Marion coun

ty. ;:
Done and ordered at Ocala, Florida,
September 27, 1920.
29-2t-wed ; W. S. Bullock,
Judge of the Circuit Court.

Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Ceed Store. v C-tf

F-r 1 1 ALLOTrXTN rl'r.ty -wiite

To the White Women of Marion
County: May we on the eve of the
first election in which you will have

the privilege of exercising your right

of suffrage, urge you to vote and to
vote a straight democratic ticket." We
want democracy to rule in Marion
county. We know you do, and we
welcome you into that party.
It every one of you will vote next
Tuesday, it will put up a solid front
to the efforts of the republican organ organization
ization organization in Marion county; it .will
strengthen the national count.
Failure to vote for only democratic
nominees may cause your vote to be
challenged in the- next democratic
primary. 'i O -
Remember that your voting priv privilege
ilege privilege places on you a large degree of
the responsibility for the welfare of

our county our nation in a political

sense.; You have done well the things

you have been called upon to do in
your former sphere.

The privilege ; of voting carries

with it inour state and our county,
under the circumstances of the pres present
ent present time, an urgent duty that you fail
not to exercise it a duty which if
neglected would be costly in many
respects.

You have qualified to vote by regis

tering. May we appeal to you to
spare no effort to go to the polls and
vote? ;--. :; .
Marion County Democratic Executive

Committee.

RUSSELL-GATES

The following from the Tampa Tri

bune will greatly interest the friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Russell, who return

ed from their wedding, trip a day or

two ago:

Moore Haven, Oct. 25. The cere

mony which united in marriage Miss
Viletta May Gates of this city and

Mr. Nelson Akerman Russell of Ocala

was solemnized at the First Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church here Saturday morning at

11 o'clock, and was perhaps one of the
most impressive social events of this
kind in the history of Moore Haven.

Owing to the wide popularity of the

contracting parties the event was-anticipated
with no little interest.

Close friends of the family, directed
by Prof. C. L. Williams and wife, had
decorated the church most beautifully,
carrying out the color scheme of pink

and green, using palms and ferns of

a wide variety, interspersed with pink
vines and beautiful clusters of bridal

wreaths. Prior to the arrival of the
bridal party Prof. C. L. Williams sang

D'Hardelot's "Because," m his rich
baritone voice in a very effective
manner. Miss Kate Carlton of Ar Arcadia1
cadia1 Arcadia1 presided at the piano and be

sides the exquisite rendition of the
Wedding March," from Lohengrin,

gave a high class program of weddinsr
music. Miss Carlton is considered
one of the state's most talented, mu musicians
sicians musicians and is an' intimate friend of
the bride- At the close of the cere ceremony
mony ceremony Mrs. D. C. Dawkins sang in a
wonderfully sweet and clear soprano
voice Sidney Lanier's "The Life
Road."
The eight little chain bearers, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Frederick, Helen Stevenson, Flora
Mabel Dow, Marvin Pape. Dorothy
Williams, Wilma Fay Pape, Clarence
Williams and .Charles Henry Dow,
carried pink and green flower chains
extending the entire length of both
aisles. Down these lanes came the
groomsmen, Messrs. Noel Lence, Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Carr and W; W. Wolff of Moore
Haven and the best man, Mr. Mallard
Lyman of.. Tampa. Also the brides bridesmaids,
maids, bridesmaids, Miss Medora Russell, sister of
the groom, of Kissimmee, Miss Emily
Smith and Miss Medina Page of Ar Arcadia.
cadia. Arcadia. The maid of honor, the only
sister of the bride, Miss Dorothy
Gates, was preceded by "a lo vely little
fairy, Rachel Dow, the ring bearer.
Then entered the charming bride on
the arm of her father, H. G. Gates,
manager of the South Florida Farms
Company, who at the altar gave her
in marriage. The ceremony was per performed
formed performed in a solemn and impressive

tone by Rev. J. C. Tims, D. D., pastor

of the First Presbyterian church of

Tampa, closing with the benediction.

The bride was exceptionally beauti

ful in her wedding gown of white

georgette crepe with white satin hat
and ostrich plume carrying a lovely

bouquet of brides' roses. Misses Rus

sell, Page and Smith, bridesmaids,
were delicately gowned in pink and

white organdies and georgette crepe
and carried bouquets of pink and
white roses.

After the ceremony the bridal party

repaired to the home of the bride and
partook of a wedding breakfast, leav

ing immediately for Arcadia m auto

mobiles, arriving there in timefor the

bride and groom to leave on the

northbound A. C. L. tram.

Mr. Russell was formerly auditor

of the Postal Telegraph Company, but
after entering military service was
stationed at Key West, where he be-;
came manager of the wireless news
service with the rank of ensign. He

I? now connected with the Munroe &

Chambliss National Bank of Ocala j
and they will make that city their ;

home, he having already prepared and j

furnished a beautiful bungalow. j

The bride is an accomplished music

ian, highly cultured and very popular

with many friends and admirers here ;

and elsewhere. He was educated at j
the Florida State College for Women

at Tallahassee.

Many handsome gifts were reeeiv-;

ed by the happy couple, among which
were a handsome piano and a ten-

acre tract of land from the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Gates, a
chesf of silver tableware from her
sister, Miss Dorothy Gates, and a

beautiful piece of silver trimmed cut
glass from Mr. C M. Beusch of Mi

ami, who is president of the Florida
Farm Company of Moore Haven.

Will you-SEW? DARE you SEW?

If sew $3 will get you two of the best

SHEETS you ever snoozed in, 10

yards 36-inch Bleached SHEETING

for ?3 at FISHEL'S. 22-8t

Big assortment of Boy's knee pants

suit3 at reduced prices at Walkley &
Tr-i, or;

PARENT-TEACHERS'

MEETING. POSTPONED

In Favor of High School Boys' Foot
ball Game

The first meeting of the year of

the Parent-Teachers' Association was

set for Thursday afternoon, Oct. 28th,

but owing to the fact that the high
school boys have scheduled a football

game for that date, the meeting has

been postponed until a week from
Thursday. The football team is bad badly
ly badly in need of funds and this game be

tween the senior-sophomore and the

junior-freshman teams on Thursday

afternoon at Hunter Park is planned
to help the team financially, as well
as in ; training the members. The
members of the Parent-Teachers As Association
sociation Association who wish to do something of
immediate consequence to help the

high school should come out to the

game Thursday afternoon as well as
to the association meeting one week
from Thursday.
Mamie Sheppard, Secretary.
XT "--m J

iu iear oi germs wucu yuu urm&
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

WILLIAMS-HABIPTON

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Porter Will Will-iame
iame Will-iame of Charleston, -S. C, announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Elizabeth Wade, and Mr. Foster Mar Martin
tin Martin Hampton of St. Louis, Mo the
date of the wedding to be announced
later. Miss Williams is tne older
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Will Williams.
iams. Williams. She is unusually beautiful and
is much like her mother, who was
Miss VadieGoode of Atlanta. She
is the granddaughter of the late Sam Samuel
uel Samuel W. Goode of Atlanta, and a niece
ef Mrs. Waring Carrington, Mrs. Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Calhoun and Mr. George Williams
of Charleston. She graduated from
Ashley Hall, Charleston, and Spring Spring-side,
side, Spring-side, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. Mr.
Hampton, who is a broker, is a grad graduate
uate graduate of Yale, and during the war was
in the navy, having the rank of lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant and saw service in the Medi

terranean. The marriage will interest

a large and prominent connection and
many friends throughout the South.
- -Atlanta Constitution.
.Mr. Hampton is a brother of Mrs.

Alison Wartmann of this city and has

on several occasions been her v guest

during Mr. and Mrs..Wartmann's res residence
idence residence at Citra, but made friends in
Ocala who will be much interested in

this announcement.

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
INNOVATION AT

THE U-SERVE STORE

There was an unusually lare-e num

ber of ladies thronging U-Serve Store

jno. 1 yesterday afternoon between 3

and 6 o'clock, the reason for same be

ing a special attraction.' Mr. Harvey

dark, the proprietor of these two
popular groceries, is always on the
alert to srive satisfaction' to his cus

tomers, and to make trading in any of

his stores pleasant.

Yesterday he had a; special attrac attraction
tion attraction for his customers, and will con

tinue the practice at one of the U-

berve stores each week. Mrs. Clark
was displaying Super Cream and

Poxane.. flour to every caller. This
canned cream cannot be detected
from fresh cream and is most reason reasonable
able reasonable in price. Roxane flour is a special
preparation for cake and to each of
the 'many visitors was served a de

licious dish of jello with this cream

and a piece of cake make with Rox

ane flour. v..

Next week Mr. Clark will have on
exhibition at the U-Serve No. 2 on

the west side of the square something

ci interest to the public and no doubt
his customers are look in et forwards to

the occasion with pleasant anticipa

tion.

UNDERWEAR MUSLIN fAv -fin-

serviceable wear, reduced to 85 'nt

at FISHEL'S. V 22-gt

RAILROAD RATES
ON FARM PRODUCTS

A Serious Problem Now Confronting

the Farmers of the Nation
If all the proposed changes of clas

sification of freight rates jire carried
out by the railroads it will raise the

rates on certain commodities, includ

ing a long line of food articles, a
iarge per cent over the increase

granted by the Interstate Commerce

Commission.

The Interstate Commerce Commis

sion has srranted a raise of from 25 to

40 per cent. The change of classifica

tion of the "commodity rate" propos proposed
ed proposed by the consolidated classification

committee on a long line of food ar

ticles gives a raise of from 10 to 50

percent. Applying a "class rate" on
certain other food articles has been
announced by Mr. LelaixL agent of the
Southwestern Freight Bureau, which
also raises the rate in some cases

from 10 to 40 per cent, in addition to

the increase proposed by the consoli

dated classification committee.

And all this comes after the exper

ience of falling off of efficiency in
freight service. Indifference has
marked the conduct of the railroads

as to delayed perishable freight of

last season.- To illustrate, tea freight
schedule to New York -from Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla., used to be five days. Dur

ing the last season the best time made

was eight days.

The condition as outlined above will

most assuredly bring back the old

animosity of the public for the rail railroads
roads railroads that existed years aero and re

new a fight over transportation that

will involve the nation.

It is a tax on the statesmanshiD of

the as-e to solve all of our serious

problems, but we cannot ignore them

without reaping the whirl-wind. Let

us hope that a satisfactory solution

may be found. W. A. McRae,

Commissioner of Agriculture.
- Tallahassee, October 25th.
We guarantee to save you money

on your Hats, ladies; ask your neigh-

Sec Me

S For all Classes ol :
: Slone, Brick, Wood :
and Concrete 2
Building :

I J. D. McCasMl! i

Contractor I
Phone 448. 728 Wenona St. 1

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Sghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

-

NewGoods

Sanitary

MARKET: and- SI20 CEIFi!
Phohe':23

ic Store ol duality

Promptness

Courtesy

i

- J UJUrJ UvcAUy J 7 Oj I! i I

rm y ' x X.

A kilowatt DELCO-LIGHT at a greatly reduced price is
offered to you. This plant generates plenty of electricity for
the average requirements of the farm home, for abundant electric
light; power for pumping water and for running the machines
ordinarily turned by hand.
And the price is only $425 f. o. h. 'Dayton, Ohio
There are larger DELCO-LIGHT No matter where you live, there is a-

models for larger requirements at prtcit
lower than those paid for former models of
jthesame capacities. All DELCO-LIGHT
models have the same unexcelled mechani mechanical
cal mechanical features. They are self-cranking,
self-stopping, air-cooled, have only one
place to oil, and are equipped with thick
plate, long-lived battery.1

satisfied user near you, enjoying the
comforts, conveniences and labor-saving
features of DELCO-LIGHT. Over
125,000 plants in daily usage are your
assurance of the continued satisfactory
and economical service of all DELCO DELCO-LIGHT
LIGHT DELCO-LIGHT models. There is a size
DELCO-LIGHT to meet your needs.

Writ, phone or call for detailed ioformatloa

H. W. TUCKER, Dealer

ZAJ IIP' 55?ifei'tfb22

(mm PyJj ) 'iir-i ill i I Ifn

;:nii. m i
! L 4 ; i 1 Fill

''liliilti:::!

oros a SdiisIod User Mear ou

' Automobiles

l Mmrpliy .Motor 6o.9

The price of Chandler Automobiles; has been reduced

200 oil all PJciel

i

effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.
AGENTS

I
i
j
I

Properly fitted glasses

Far rive away mat sqamt sqamt-4&2f
4&2f sqamt-4&2f eg, drawn, unnatural

r see expression seen in defec defec-'J.Yii
'J.Yii defec-'J.Yii ve eyes.
DR. K. J. WEIITE,
, Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight SooeUliat

NOTICE TO itJBLIC

Am now in position to handle any

size contract. None too large or too

smalL

All work guaranteed. Estimates
given free. WM. A. TINSMAN,
tf Phone No. 526. .Ocala, Fla.

. Only one drink served in each cup
. Ptw-', r-t' ffrt 'n

PYjLES & PERKINS
Fcneral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
OCALA, FLORIDA

: C. Cecil

AcconBling ssd AndHlsg
! PHONE 332

W. A. TINSMAN
CONTRACTOR
Anvthine in Crick, Stone, Cc?,z?c
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 52S, OCALA

L. ALEXAN

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AVy
: BUILDER
Careful eetimatea raa on all cc cc-txact
txact cc-txact crk. Gives more and bei-s?
work fcr the nosey than any clif?
contraclor in the city.

Wfrittington's Fpecials tc!

0

9
9
m
9
9
e

2-t

hor. T. TSTI kT.'.v



OCALA CVENmG gXAfi, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27. 1920

gala mam

it yon have any society items.

phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning, 8; this
afternoon, 84.
.
Pittsburg flour 12 lbs. $1.00; 24 lbs.
$1.95 at Main Street Market. 27-3t
Mr. J. P. Davis of Oklawaha was a
business visitor in the city Tuesday.
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed
Store. C-tf

Those York imperial apples at W.
A. Stroud's are certainly worth $2.25
per bushel, 60c a peck or 6c. a pound.
Phone 218. 27-2t

The members of the "A Club and

two additional guests. Misses Heme
Davis-and Callie Gissendaner, enjoyed

their first card party with Miss Onie

Chazal last evening at her home.
After several hours at this 'pleasant
diversion, Miss Chazal served her
guests' refreshments. Mis3 Meme Da

vis, who made high score, was pre presented
sented presented with a dainty vanity bag. The

club will meet next Tuesday evening
with Miss Elizabeth Davis.

Mr. R. R. Carroll is a business
visitor in Jacksonville.

Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.

Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Geiger of Mica

nopy were well known visitors in the

city for the day yesterday.

II. B. Whittington is offered some

attractive prices on groceries today.
See his advertisement elsewhere. 25

Mr. Geo. W. Neville, as cheerful as
ever, was in town Tuesday. It was
supposed that the recent political
flurry had got George's goat, but he
had it with him. He says he is out
of politics for good and all.
Nice selection of patterns mboy's
blouse waists at low prices. Walkley
& Barnett. 25

. Those York imperial apples at W.
A, Stroud's are certainly worth $2.25
per bushel, 60c. a peck or 6c. a pound.
Phone 218. 27-2t

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Dance over the. Commercial Bank

will be given in future on Wednesday
evening of each week. 262-t

j Mr. William Wilson and two chil

w. -a -ar 1

oren, uonaid and irnette, arrived -in

the city yesterday afternoon from

their home at Knoxville, Tenn. Mr.

Wilson will remain in the city for a

few days but the children will spend
the winter at the home of their
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W.

Martin and will attend our public

scnooi. Mrs. wuson will arrive m

December to spend the Christmas

holidays with her relatives.

Our line of LADIES' COATS, the
newest models, are 25 cent cheaper
than elsewhere. FISIIEL'S. 22-8t

Capt. Richardson of Homosassa
was in town yesterday, being warmly
welcomed by his friends. It has been
some years since Capt. Richardson
was in Ocala and the friends he met
were only sorry that his visit was so
short.

The council didn't pass the ordi ordinance,
nance, ordinance, but we put in the individual
service. Gerig's Drug Store. 23-tf

"Nice line Blue Serve TROUSERS,
also Brown, Blue and Green Flannels
at FISIIEL'S. 22-8t

Among the visitors in the city to today
day today were Miss Nell Olds and 'Miss
Mildred Manning of Anthony; Mrs.
Winifred Smith of Summerfield; Mrs.
M. T. Bohannon, Belleview, and Miss
Sallie Gillis of York.

Dance over the Commercial Bank
will be given in future on Wednesday
evening of each week. 262-t

Mr. Marshall and family, compris comprising
ing comprising a goodly number of fine-looking
people, arrived in Ocala by auto
Tuesday, from their recent home in
New Mexico. It is possible that they
will remain here, and as they dre the
sort of folk we want for citizens it
is to be hoped they will.

Boy's all wool knee pants suits with
extra pair pants at reduced prices at
Walkley & Barnett's. 25

Boy's all wool knee pants suits With
eytra pair pants at reduced prices at
Walkley & Barnett's. 25

Apalachicola oysters fresh today,

3hone your orders. Cook's Market

and Grocery. Phone 243. tf

Nice selection of patterns in boy's

blouse waists at low prices. Walkley
& Barnett. 25

ALL HALLOWE'EN IN OCALA

From the looks of the different

plans being made for entertainments
for Hallowe'en on Friday evening,
Ocala will be stirred with fun bythe
witches from one end of town to the
other. -'-,

Among: some of the festivities are

the following : The Eight O'clock

Dancing Club gives its first dance Fri- i
day evening at the Woman's Club,;

which affair promises to be exceed

ingly elaborate and none the less enjoyable.

-Another large party is the one. the

members of the Wesley, bible class of
the Methodist church will give at the

home of Miss Bessie Green, at the old

Munroe place. Their invited guests
are the members of Mrs. J. E. Chace's
Sunday school class of the Christian

church, Mrs. L. M. Murray's class of

the Presbyterian church and the Phil-

athea class of the Baptist church,
taught by Mrs. W. T. Gary.

The members of the B. Y. P. U.

of the Baptist church will have a jolly
time at the home of the pastor. Dr.

U L. Collins on South Third street.
Mrs. a W. White, teacher of a
class at the.Methodist Sunday school,
will have a very interesting party at
the home of Miss Ullainee Barnett.
Miss Mertie Blalock and Miss Jewel
Carroll will celebrate jointly at the
home of the former, i
The juniors of the high school will
have one of the "spookiest" of all the

many parties' atthe home of Miss
Charlotte Chazal, and some "real
young folks will also gather at the
home of Martha Preer on East Fort

King avenue to enjoy some clever

amusements.

Among the visitors noted on the
streets Tuesday wer Mrs. W. J. Har Harrison
rison Harrison and Mrs. F. G. Croneby Athens,
Pa.; Mrs. II. Herreman Flushing, N.
Y.; Mrs. L: Bl and Miss Alma Marsh,
Eurbank; Mrs. John S. Wyckoff,
Citra; Mrs. W. 0. Brewer and Mrs.
J. S. Parsons, Romeo; Miss Irene Ho Ho-gan
gan Ho-gan and Miss Dora Farris,, Fort Mc McCoy;
Coy; McCoy; Mrs. Otto Young, Shady; Mrs.
W. V. Chappell, Kendrick; Mrs. J. N.
Brinson, Eureka; Miss E. A. Rich,
Baltimore; Mrs. E. H. Hopkins, Red Red-dick;
dick; Red-dick; Mrs. Reese E. Lindsay, Anthony;
Mrs. Ada Marsh and Miss Laura Hall
of Wildwood. 1 ;

W. A. Stroud has received a barrel
of those fancy Howe's Cape Cod cran cranberries
berries cranberries at 15 cents a pound. Phone
218. It

Lighthouse self-rising flour, also
plain, 12 lbs. for 90 cents, 24 lbs. for
$1.75. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 26-5t

Lighthouse self -rising flour, also
plain, 12 lbs. for 90 cents, 24 lbs. for
$1.75. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 26-5t

Dr. D. M. Smith returned Tuesday

afternoon from New Mexico, where

he spent the summer and early au

tumn. ine doctor's vacation was
passed at picturesque and healthful
Jemez Springs, a little known but
pretty place in the mountains north

east of Albuquerque. The little vil

lage, part of an old Spanish mission,
and settled by the Spaniards a few
score years after the conquest, is an
excellent place to pass the summer.
The doctor, though a stranger when

he went there in May. immediately

found friends among the people- and
made himself a genuine citizen of the
community until time to return home.
He found the climate, always crisp

and cool at that altitude (6500 feet)

most beneficial, and returned home

feeling much stronger than for some

years. Dr. Smith's friend while

pleased to know he was improving m
that faraway state, missed him great

ly and are glad to have him home

again. ;

.v

WOODMEN OP THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

jv. oi tr. nan at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
J. a Bray, C C.
Chasi E. Sage. Clerk.

New and second hand books for
sale cheap; all cloth bound. Call at

215 W. 5th St., or phone 526. 26-4t

Youll profit by reading the ads in

every day's Star.

-A T-

CUiOLiii.

VS7

.i

Kit

(?)

v
C )
O
. y
o
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o
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'

HOWEM' FiSnCES EIGHT MOW :
Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes for
Men, Yomen and Children. .

t Yes, Henry Ford is right when he said its high time that prices were
coming down, and to prove that we believe he is right, we have placed
ALL UK
On the counters at reduced prices, and we will continue
reducing prices from now until January, 1921. . . v N

WATCH CDHJM WME0W
And counters for display of
EOLHiJAY JiMAS GOODS.
As usual we lead in presents for the old and ycung.
BOLLS! BOILS! for the Girls, and
HiECDMCAL TOYS for the Boys!

Is Going at Greatly Eeduced Prices!

en

)

IJ

(B

o

(SXPS(D)M

o

..proBFist? Bazaar.

4)

Si

Over fifty years ago a your

physician practiced y.IJely in a

rurai district ana t-ca:c-' iamo.-

for his uniform svczjss in tlio
curing of disease. Tiiis va3 Dr.

Pierce, who afterwards estab

lished himself in Doiralo, N. Y.t
and placed one of Ins prescriptions,

which he called Gulden" Medical
Discovery," in the c.ru? stores of
the United States so that the pul pul-lie
lie pul-lie cculd easily obtain this -very
remarkable tonic, corrective and
blood maker. Dr. Pierce manu manufactured
factured manufactured this Discovery f rorr.
roots and barks a correctivs
remedy, the ingredients of vvhici?
nature had put in the fields end
forests, for keeping us healtby.
Few folks or families jiow .liv'.:g
have not at sometime or other Uad
this "Golden Medical Discovery"
for the stomach, liver and heart.
Over twenty four million bottles
of this tonic and blood remedy
feay been sold in. thl GSUIltry,

MASQUERADE BALL

' ARMISTICE DAY EVENING

The American Legion post of Mar

ion county is preparing a big masque

lade ball to be given at the club rooms

in the armory on armistice day,

Thursday, Nov; 11th.

- This ball promises to be one of the

big events of the season and a record

attendance is looked for. Gold prizes

will be awarded for the best costume

and for the best dancing couple.

Every one is, cordially invited to

attend. A real iazz orchestra will be

on hand to render the music with

plenty of pep. Nothing will be over

looked in the way f preparation to
make this ball a bis: success, and a

good time is assured everyone.

Gerier's Drue Store has instituted

"individual service" at its soda foun

tain. C 29-tf

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

X

Dry Salt Mullet, just in,
per pound
Morris Supreme Ham
per pound
Clover Bloom Butter
pr pound -....
10-ounce glass Guava Jelly
per glass -. 1 -: -.

CHEESE;
per pound

New crop Prunes
per pound .
No. 2 can Tomatoes A
per can
Evaporated Peaches
per pound
Arbuckle Coffee
per pound .11.
New crop Extra Fancy Rice
per pound.-.-
15 pounds
Irish Potatoes

- L - -. Li d

11

45c

i

lfuW

. .35c

V.

SUGAR
per pound

Self Rising Flour; Lighthouse

12 pounds.--. ...

" Sell Rising Flour, Lighthouse
; 24 pound
Compound Lard
per pound .

Sweet Mixed Pickles
I perjpound-
Wei chs Grape Juice
pint -------
Welch's Grape Juice
I quart

-ItjC

-.- 7tU

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.

, Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. P. & A.

M.V meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.

Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.

W. A. Stroud has received a barrel

of those fancy Howe's Cape Cod cran cranberries
berries cranberries at 15 cents a pound. Phone

218. It

' ODDFELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.,

meets every Tuesday evening at the

Odd Fellows hall at the corner of

Fort King Ave. and Osceola St.' A

warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.

J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary. T
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS U
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. f

y t J. vv. Axm, u. u. ,.
Cbas. K. Sage, K. ol R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Read H. B. WhitUngton's advertise

ment on the fourth page. He proposes

to save your money on groceries. 25

, : llll 1
" Moving Telephone Poles.
To accommodate the building of a
highway between two eastern ciUes
the local telephone company recently
performed Ihe remarkahle feat of mov moving
ing moving Its entire pole line of 430 poles ten
feet to one side without cutting a cir circuit
cuit circuit or Interrupting service on any of
the wires. The work was done by six
men in two gangs, with five pole jacks
for lifting the poles from their holes,

says Popular Mechanics. It was start

ed by raising the nrst five poles one
foot, then going back and raising the
first four another foot, and the first
three another, and then the first two
a total of -four feet. Finally the first
pole was lifted clear of the ground
and railroaded over to the new hole
prepared for it by sliding it on a ten ten-foot
foot ten-foot oak plank plank-Can
Can plank-Can Never Tell About Beasts.
, In New England there was a man
wha would never commit himself on
any question. ..Time and time again

attempts w ere amde to compel him to
take a stand," but to no avail. One
day two of h friends deckled to
make another a'ttempt -Bill," said

one of the men in the non-committal

man a yrejeiice, a ; traveler toid me
that he once saw a buffalo climb
twenty feet into a tree to get some
grapes ? "What's that?" exilaimed
the other. "A buffalo climb a tree!
Say, Jim," he continued, turning to
the non-committal one. "what do you
think of a story like thatr "I don't
know," replied Jim, "but there's no
telling what a buffalo might do If he
wanted grapes.t .

ww In ru- i n j'.4Lr!

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This is the last week that this offer is good,
after this week the price goes hack up. Let us
have your order now while you can saye 20.

Thi

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WM!IIM MIIMMHMMWMMIMItMlM;IMW;;l"1MIWttWWlM4tMW'

IS

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V1' PNfAA"f Til i!" Tr.

fCAUC I IMC 1

With the Soldiers

Li?

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OCALA LODGE NO. 285. 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 welcrme. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

There remain In army hospitals

threushoxit tie conn try more than 28,

000 soldiers still being treated foi
wounds received overseas. Red Cross

workers give them the same sort of
friendly aid only more of it ttoat was
riven during the war. Furthermore,

the Red Cross Is teaching these lads
occupations at which they can later
make a living and is keeping In touch
with their hrae folks In order that no
dependents may suffer for lack ol
funds

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; eix times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. A.

FOR SALE Fifty acre farm tvfo
miles from Ocaia. Apply to owners,

Collier Brothers.

50-tf

FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road, 200 feet of Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold
water, as, electric lights. L. N.

Green.

8-tf

FOR SALE Two story frame build building
ing building opposite old A. C. L. Ry depot.
Submit offer in writing to H. "W.
: Henry, chairman of committee, 20-tf

WANTED Second hand typewriter;
Underwood or L. C. Smith prefered.

Must be in good
CHEAP for cash
417, Ocala, Fla.

condition and

Address "Box
" 22-Ct

Dependent on Tides.
There is only one season of the year
when one can visit Angkor (in the in interior
terior interior of 'Cambodia, French Indo Indo-Chlna)
Chlna) Indo-Chlna) owing to a curious phenomenon
known nowhere else in the world the
fact that the river Ton-Ie-Sap flows In Inland
land Inland part of the year and then turns
and flows outward, in the opposite di direction,
rection, direction, for the remainder of the year.
At such times as it flows Inland, dur during
ing during and following the rainy season,
there is water enough to float steam steamboats.
boats. steamboats. When It flows outward it com completely
pletely completely drains a large lake that f'-rrea
part f.f the rivfr bed and loaves th3

STRAYED Collie dog about eight
months old; rame Shep. Return to
223 Fort King avenue and receive
reward. 22-3t

FOR SALE 1917 Fcrd touring car.
Will be sold cheap for ca?h. Apply
to S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala. 25-6t

FOR SALE On account of closing
house for a few months will sell
some choice pot plants, also White
"Wyandotte chickens, dining room
furniture, one wood cook stove in

good condition,-' ere 'very lar

"kit-

REFINED middle aged lady wanted
to act as agent in the handling of a
staple and standard line of goods;
good territory will' warrant $5 per
day, net, in -commissions to agent.
On 'receipt of $2.50 .13 security,
samples and particulars will be for forwarded
warded forwarded on request. Address care
of J. W. C. Adamson, Tampa, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. : 10-20-'.!
FOR SALE OR TRADE Second Secondhand
hand Secondhand one-horse wagon; 2-lIp. Intcr Intcr-national
national Intcr-national : Harvester Co. engine; 1 1-Hp.
Hp. 1-Hp. Internationa' Harvester Co.
engine. Will sell cheap or trade for
corn or syrup. D. N. Mathews, C03
Second St., Ocala, Fla. 2G-Ct

FOR RENT Two or three furnished
"room for light housekeeping. Call
''at .04 Sanchez St. or phone 223. Ct

WANTED Experienced commissary
man, married preferred. Must be
able to keep payroll. Reply stating
, age, experience and names of prev previous
ious previous employers. Apply "Commis

sary," care Star

oliice.

07

FOR RENT Rooms for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Apply at No. 20, North
Magnolia St. 27-Gt

EGGS FOR HATCHING Limited
quantity Plymouth Rock; 15 for

S1-S0. R. N. Dosh, phone

. NOTICE TO PUBLIC

Am now in. position to handle

size contract. None too
small.

large

or

any
too

All work guaranteed. Estimates

given free. WM. A.
tf Phone No. 52G.

TINSMAN,
Ocala, Fla.

1iJ

.0 (A C"

1.



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