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:
UF00075908:05727

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
"Weather Forecast: Fair .tonight
and Saturday; much colder; If rost in
-or rorth Bortion tonight.

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 11)20
VOL. 26, NO. 272
- o 5.
i A -
LEAGUE MEETINGS
AT GEfiEVA
MARINES ABUSED
HE UNABLE
TO BE FORGETFUL
LET IT TAKE THE
DIRECT RESULTS R0UI1B0UT WAY
BY THE IB
PLACE OE LATH,
TO TRADE B
DF REVE

;

The Sension Will Perfect the 'Organ! 'Organ!-zaticn.tf
zaticn.tf 'Organ!-zaticn.tf the League of "Nations
:Uaer the Peace Treaty

(Associated Press)
The -assembly of the league ttf-na
tions -which will hold its first meeting:
at Geneva on Monday next, November

T 15, is the popular or representative
branch of the double body designed to
gaide the aHairs of that organization
as created under the treaty of Ver-
'V sailles. ; '
While the representative character
of the gathering will be impaired by
the absence of the United States,
Germany, Austria and Russia, yet
with these exceptions it will come
near to representing the greater part

of the civilized world. The session

x has additional 'interest as marking
the complete organization of the
league as provided by the Versailles
peace treaty.
Forty-two nations, ranging in im im-v'
v' im-v' portance from the British Empire to
- the republic of Haiti, are expected to
send delegates.Of tthe 45 states men

tioned in the covenant, only three will I

be unrepresented the United States,
y Honduras and Ecuador. Fifteen more
rations have applied for admission,

and the question of granting them ac access
cess access to the session as new members
will be one of the first 5 terns of busi business
ness business to be considered. Among these
applicants are Austria and Bulgaria
of the former enemy states and a
number of small nations Just emerged
into statehood.
The question of admitting Germany
to membership will also come under
discussion, as it is likely to he raised
by several of the former European
neutrals, and it seems likely that the
admission of -Mexico may also come
before the session. All the states
seeking membership will be retired
t5 submit to such regulation of their
military, naval and aerial armaments
as the league may 'deem, necessary,
and -the league's permanent advisory
commission on military, naval and air
questions has been at work since Au August
gust August collecting the data which will be
needed by the assembly for proper ac action
tion action on this matter.
The acting president of the assem assembly,
bly, assembly, M., Hymans of Belgium, will open
the first meeting, as the assembly has
not yet had a chance to elect a presi president
dent president of its own. This election will be
the very first order of business, and
will be followed by the election of
four vice presidents and the appoint-

; nient of a committee on credentials.
Enough names of delegates are
known to show that the absence of
monarchy will not detract from the
importance of the gathering, although
it may reduce its picturesque quality
somewhat. Among the more noted
figures may be mentioned Dr. Edouard
Benes, foreign minister of Czecho Czechoslovakia
slovakia Czechoslovakia and creator of the "Little
Entente"; M. Paderewski, first prime
minister of the new Poland; Hjalmar
(u Branting, prime minister of Sweden
until a few weeks ago; President Mot Mot-ta
ta Mot-ta of : Switzerland, and his predeces predecessor,
sor, predecessor, ex-President Ador; who recently
acted as chairman at the international

financial conference at Brussels. Many
of the non-European states will b
represented by diplomats, but it will
j not be the rule even in their case.
Thus Argentine will send, its foreign

minister, Senor Pueyrredon, as one
of its delegates, while Chile will be
representee! Dy uon Antonio Jtiuneeus,
A t V A V

: Tl W 1 Tr IT! .1 i t

xvianuei xvivas v icuna, aeputy ana
former) minister of finance. Each mem
ber nation is entitled to three official
ly accredited delegates, but they may
send substitutes and experts as well.
Sweden has availed herself of this
privilege and one of its three substi substitute
tute substitute delegates is a woman, Mrs. Anna
Bugge-Wicksell, widely known as an
expert on international law.
Much of the early work of the ses
sion will be devoted to organization,
the appointment of committees being
one of the most troublesome items.
The likelihood is that some 12 or 15

Yj committees will be formed, and that

the various items on the agenda wil
be divided into related groups and
distributed among those committees
Among the duties of the assembly
will be the hnal and formal establish
nient of a number of permanent sub
ordinate organizations -like the court
cf international justice, the health
organization, the commission on com
munications and transit, and the spec
ial tribunal that is to deal with all
disputes connected with international
communications.
Incidentally certain questions wil
be considered concerning the rela
tionship between the council and the
assembly as well as between those
bodies and the Various technical or
ganizations created by them.
Other important subjects to come
before the assembly will be action on
.1 Al A.

m tne recommenaanons oi me recem

international financial ) conference a

Brussels; formulation of policy and
' methods for the employment of the

X league's weapon, the economic boy-

President of Haiti Thinks that Uncle
Sam's Sea Soldiers Did
Only Their XJtaty

Associated press
Port au Prince, Haiti, Nov. 12. 12.-The
The 12.-The president of Haiti, testifying be before
fore before the naval board of inquiry, de declared
clared declared he had no official knowledge of
the charge of indiscriminate killing
of natives by United States marines,
adding "they have been ccaised by
public clamor."
pMapsIoute
LRunger
Strike at Cork
Called Off
Has Been
(Associated Press)
Cork, Nov. 12. The hunger strike
tf the nine Irish prisoners has been
er.Iled oft.
In a Shocking Condition
Cork, Npy.; 12. The condition of j
the nine hunger strikers on the 94th j
dav nf their strike is described as
shockingly low.
FOOTBALL GAME TOMORROW
Tomorrow afternoon the Ocala high
school football team will play DeLand
high school at Hunter Park. The
home bovs have been working hard
and Capt. Leak says they are going
to bring in the pigskin whole this
jme. j
It is hoped that there will be a
strong turn out of Ocala football fans.
Let every one that possibly can buy
a ticket, go out to the game and
boost the home team.
The OcaLajline-up is as follows:
John cook, c; Marion Lummus, rg;
George Leak, rf; Dennis Stanley, se;
Whitner Koon, Ig; Ray Priest, It;
Jack : Williams, le; Robert Hall, rh;
Joe Moses, lh; Harold Smith, fb;
Wycliffe Steele, qb.
NOTHER INTERRUPTED
: ; HARDING'S HOLIDAY
(Associated Press) -Point
Isabel, Eexas, Nov. 12. Sen
ator Harding's tarpon fishing was in-
errupted today by a blow churning
the fishing grounds into foam and
owering the temperature to the
shivering point. The senator motored
0 Brownsville to play golf.
BOYS WILL BE BOYS
(Associated Press)
Raleigh, Nov. 12. Two hundred
State College students hoboed to Nor-
blk today to witness a football game.
SEND US A SAMPLE
(Associated Press)
Seattle, Nov. 12. Alaskan packers
are arranging to snip reindeer meat
American markets.
PLOT BURSTED IN PERU
(Associated Press) -Lima,
Nov. 12. The arrest' of 30
persons disclosed a Peruvian revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary plot to attack President Legu-
ia at a formal dinner.
SON ACCUSES FATHER
(Associated Press)
Langdon, N. H., Nov. 12. An aban
doned well on the farm of William B.
Whitney will be reopened in a search
for the body of Whitney's second wife,
who his son said his father murdered
eight years ago.
HOP GROWERS WILL TRY
IT OUT IN THE COURTS
Columbus, O., Nov. 12. A suit to
test the recent ruling prohibiting the
sale of malt extract and hops except
to confectioners and bakers will be
filed in the federal court by a distri
buting company.
cott; and preparations for concerted
action looking toward the suppression
of all traffic in women and children.
Other quetsions of equal importance
may be broached, as the assembly is
absolute master of its own procedure
and can vote leave to advance an en entirely
tirely entirely new proposition at 48 hours no notice.
tice. notice. Subjects to come before the as assembly
sembly assembly at the instance of individual
member nations "are several proposed
amendments to the covenant, some of
which aim at improving the position
of the smaller nations within the
league, while one submitted by Hol Holland
land Holland deals with the covenant pro provision
vision provision for suppression of the opium
traffic in the Far East.
It is, of course, impossible to fore foretell
tell foretell how long the session will last, but
information received from reliable
sources indicates three or four weeks.

Not Willing to Sit at the Table with
Rape, Murder and Bob Bobber
ber Bobber Nation

(Associated Press7
Paris, Nov. 12. The French gov government
ernment government is unalterably opposed to the
admission of Germany to the league
of nations it was stated at the foreign
office. Some drastic action would be
the consequence if the league voted
to admit Germany, it" is intimated.
PREVENT IT AT ALL COSTS
Geneva, Nov. 12. The immediate
use of all forces in the Near East to
prevent a union of Jbolsheviki with the
Turkish nationalist forces is declared
necesfsary to prevent annihilation of
the Armenians and another general
war.
AUSTRIA APPLIES
Geneva, Nov. 12. Formal applica application
tion application from Austria for admission to
the league of nations has been rceiv-
WR ANGEL'S LINE RECEDES
Paris, Nov. 12. Gen. Wrangel's
anti-bolshevik forces were driven
back to their second line in the Cri-
mea before a fierce bolshevik attack.
1 UJHUL.IiMi jUUWIM TlUtliS
H. A Waterman, the haberdasher,
is announcing a big "tumbling down"
price sale on his entire stock of men's
'and boys' clothing from hats and
j neckties to shoes and clothing, and we
call the attention of our readers to his
page,, advertisement m this issue..
Mr. waterman has rushed prepara
tions for this sale m order to avoid
the Christmas shoppers at which time
there is always more or less hurry
and confusion, and at the sametime
to give his patrons an opportunity to
obtain seasonable merchandise at re reductions
ductions reductions that should be appreciated
by all. This sale also offers Christ Christmas
mas Christmas buyers an opportunity of pur purchasing
chasing purchasing handsome articles for gift
purposes at a considerable saving.
Besides affording his patrons the
opportunty of purchasing goods at
cut prices, some less than the present
wholesale cost of the goods offered,
Mr.. Waterman will give to each cus customer
tomer customer visiting his store a handy and
useful dust pan.
Mr. Waterman has conducted the
haberdashery in the Merchants' block
for many years and has built up an
enviable reputation: for .carrying a
splendid line of merchandise and
giving his customers price reductions
when market conditions justified it.
Get the habit of reading the ads.
ii'ft'ii n 1 1 ir-ital itrri 1
SPARKS BIG THREE RING
CIRCUS COMING SOON
Boasting of countless human per performers
formers performers a nd innumerable wild ani animals
mals animals the Sparks three ring circus will
come to Ocala on Tuesday. Nov. lGth,
for two exhibitions on the fair
grounds. Trained wild animals pre predominate
dominate predominate and two herds of monster
elephants, a troupe of seals; lions and
tigers not to mention the Sparks
stable of dancing horses, the marbles-

v -v hrff
- A KtltrZ. 1.
- ' 1
" I -vv -

Treasury Department W'ants Busi Business
ness Business Education in Public
School Training

(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C Nov. 12 Treas Treasury
ury Treasury department officials are confering
with educators on plans to establish
the principle of saving and invest investment
ment investment of money as a compulsory part
of the American public school curri curriculum.
culum. curriculum. LEAVING THE USUAL LOOPHOLE
Prohibition enforcement officers
throughout the country have been in instructed
structed instructed to prevent the sale of malt
and hops as a means of tightening the
ban on home brewing, but details of
the order are lacking.
HOW ABOUT THE OPEN SHOP?
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, de declared
clared declared today before the industrial re research
search research conference that organized la labor
bor labor welcomes whatever assistance re research
search research and science can offer to mod modern
ern modern industry. He said that labor is
not opposed to increased production
or improved methods, but is rightly
suspicious of changes introduced
without explanation and whose effect
upon their welfare is not considered.
COST OF COAL
I The foreign demand for coal was
an important factor for the high do domestic
mestic domestic coal prices along the Atlantic
seaboard, but only a minor factor in
creating high prices for the whole
ccuntry, the Interstate Commerce
Commission declares in a report to
the Senate.
: NONE OF OUR BUSINESS
J The committee of one hundred in investigating
vestigating investigating the Irish question an announces
nounces announces acceptance of the offer of
Mrs. Muriel McSweeney, wife of the
late lord mayor of Cork to come to
the United
hearing.
States to
testify at the
SHEETS
' Best quality seamless sheets, 72 x
10, $1.92 each; 81x90, $2.09 each. Un Unquestionably
questionably Unquestionably big bargains.
B. GOLDMAN,
lP-2t "Why Pay More?"
Our cinnamon buns are savoryand
palatable. Try a pan next time you
come in. Federal Bakery. 12-3t
Manhattan Shirt Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt
No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
finii'.i
que statue horses and dogs and Caes-
ar
champion high jumping horse of
the world, are among the trained ani
mal features. Then there will be the
daring Mateka in his thrilling slides
for life free the loftiest peak in the
tent to the ground, traversing a dis distance
tance distance of 150 feet. Then too, there is
Minnie Thompson, America's greatest
horsewoman and Flora Bedini and
Bessie Hollis. both riders of repute.
Oh, yes! the forty clowns headed by
that inimitable funmaker Walter
Jung, will all be on hand.

'4

Persons with Whom Secretary Has
Been Corresponding Arriving and
Making Reservations
During the past few days a num number
ber number of persons with whom the secre secretary
tary secretary has been corresponding have
registered at the Marion County
Board of Trade room. Others have
made reservations for the winter.
Those who have registered at the
Board of Trade have said that they
found Ocala and Marion county just
as described in the illustrated booklet
issued by the trade body. One gentle gentleman
man gentleman remarked that he had no concep conception
tion conception of this part of Florida at all. He
expressed surprise and delight at the
rolling country in Marion county. If
the Ocala and Marion county booklet
could be given wide distribution by
having attention called to it by news newspaper
paper newspaper and magazine advertising thou thousands
sands thousands would be acquainted with this
section of the state. From correspon correspondence
dence correspondence and from conversation with
visitors the secretary of the Board of
Trade has found an astonishing
amount of misinformation existing
concerning Florida. The issuance of
booklets, follow-ups, and the use of
advertising are among the items pro proposed
posed proposed for the budget for which the
Board of Trade is at present making
its drive for not less than $10,000.
HIGH COST OF LIVING
AT THE PEAK IN HAVANA

."i- (Associated Press)
Havana, Oct. 26. American wom
en, disturbed by the mounting cost of
living, ought to come to Cuba. The
trip would make them satisfied with
conditions at home.
Broadly speaking, prices in Havana
1 are just about double the high mark
m top notch American cities. One
cause, jaccor ding to dealers, is the un-
precedented port congestion, appar apparently
ently apparently with little hope of early clear clearing,
ing, clearing, and which has resulted in the ruin
cf hundreds of tons of necessary pro products.
ducts. products. Whatever the cause, the isl island
and island is going through a period of high
cost, described by papers here as more
burdensome than that found else elsewhere
where elsewhere on the face of the earth.
Even, here where it is produced in
sufficient bulk to supply millions else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, sugar retails on the Havana
market around 24 s cents a pound.
Grapefruit, going to waste a few
miles from town, sells at New York
quotations. Financial depression, the
demand for ready and available cash,
and the moratorium, under which
banks limit withdrawals to ten per
cent, have failed to start price reduc reductions
tions reductions in the hope of unloading luxu
ries to meet weekly pay rolls. Until
the moratorium ends Dec. 1st, hotels
will not permit patrons to sign bar
and cafe checks, a time honored cus custom
tom custom here. Cash is needed and a man
pays when he eats.
, Conditions in Havana are of little
concern to the wealthy element from
the states that will be coming here
Foon by the thousands for the winter
and racing season. But for folk of
ordinary means, with two weeks for
recreation, a big bank roll isneeded.
About the lowest hotel rate is $7 a
day for room and bath, and this is not
at the best places, for these rates are
much higher, and along toward the
middle of November the $7 rpoms will
fetch $15.
Americans living in Havana pour
out a tale of woe to friends from the
states. The women seem to be hit
the hardest. Price tags in stores sell selling
ing selling men's wear show that h good- pair
of men's low shoes cost as high as
S26. The rainy season is not endeo,
and $8 for a cotton umbrella is a
"bargain." Flannel trousers are
there for $25 and silk shirts for $30.
A lot of odds and ends that a man
needs cost more than twice the mark
at home. The correspondent saw a
Panama hat valued at $450 and the
dealer declared that sugar men pay
it without blinking.
Cigarettes selling for twenty cents
a package at home cost 60 here, and
for a $2 box of American candy they
ask $7. Two-cent American papers,
three days old cost 12 cents. You
may. get a reasonably iair,- suit 01
clothes out of stock for $100. In most
cases women's shirt waists, it was ex
plained,- cost three times the home
figure. The only exception in the up upward
ward upward trend is the straw hat, the cost
of which is about on the American
ifcale.
The only paner money in circulation
here is American. The bills are so
worn and utterly filthy that a man
parts with them rather gladly.
ROYAL ARCn MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Manhattan Shirt Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt

District Attorney May Find World's
Story of Wall Street Explosion
the Wrong Dope

(Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 12. The district
attorney plans to investigate the New
York World's account of the solution
of the Wall street bomb explosion, the
newspaper claiming it was done by
workmen seeking revenge on the al alleged
leged alleged building trust.
SCHOLARSHIPS FOR THE
EX-SERVICE MEN
Jacksonville, Nov. 12. ''Splendid
opportunities for free educational ad advantages
vantages advantages have been given ex-service
men by the Y M. C. A. since January,''
is the announcement made by the the-state
state the-state office of that organization. The
national war work council appropriat appropriated
ed appropriated three million dollars of the funds funds-raised
raised funds-raised for educational work overseas, overseas,-but
but overseas,-but which could not be used because
of demobilization, for free scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, to the men at home four hun-
ored and iorty-nine ex-soldiers and
marines of Florida have already been -assisted
by scholarships totaling $28,--37582.
has an honorable discharge is eligible
to apply for a free scholarship. Cat Catalogues,
alogues, Catalogues, application blanks and infor information
mation information are obtainable from the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Y, M. C. A., Jacksonville.
Only a small balance of Florida's
fund is unassigned, which indicates
the appreciation of the soldiers for
these opportunities.
The committee on scolarships for
Marion county is as follows: Dr. E.
G. Peek, chairman, W. T. Gary, W. D. D.-Carn,
Carn, D.-Carn, Dr. H. F. Watt, all of Ocala.
Scholarships have been granted to
the followine white men in this coun
ty: .-.
Geo. W. Dansby, Orange Lake; L.
P. Dtmuia. Arthur N. Rnn. TTnrv W
Bishop, Reddick; Dana A. Oney, Sum Sum-merfield;
merfield; Sum-merfield; Patrick H. Gillcn, Chas. A.
Savege Jr., Chas. ,W. Moremen, Jack
C Kassell and Wayne A. TenEyck,
Ocala.
Colored: Geo. K Butterfield, Ocala.
WALKLEY & BARNETT
OFFER "OPPORCHUNITY"
By reading the advertising Columns
of today's paper you will see what
WTalkley & Barnett, the gents fur furnishings
nishings furnishings store in the Ocala House
block, have to say about Dr. Dooly
and "opporchunity" knocking at your
door.
This firm has just received fifty
suits of clothes which it had the good
fortune to purchase at a manufac manufacturer's
turer's manufacturer's close out sale and it can offer
same to the public at factory cost,
and the opportunity to buy is pre presented
sented presented any one who is it need of a
new suit. You are urged to attend
this money saving sale while your
size is in stock.
Mr. Barnett. senior member of the
firm, is an old hand at the business,
he will treat you right and you will
be well pleased with your purchases.
There are other bargains that he will
be glad to show you. If you cannot
go in person, mail orders will be
promptly and carefully attended to.
SHOULD HAVE DONE THIS
IN THE FIRST PLACE
(Associated Press)
Rome, Nov. 12. The foreign min minister
ister minister has received from the Italian
embassy at Washington a statement
that the American government has
declared formally it would approve
any settlement of the Adriatic ques question
tion question reached between Italy and Jugo Jugoslavia.
slavia. Jugoslavia. HIS CONSCIENCE GOT
TO WORK ON HIBI
(Associated Press)
Americus, Ga., Nov. 12. The conscience-stricken
thieT returned $300, $300,-000
000 $300,-000 in liberty bonds and $200 in war
sayings stamps stolen from the resi residence
dence residence of A. C. Crockett. The stolen
property was received in an anony
mous letter from Kansas City.
BAD ACCIDENT NEAR
THE OLD BRIDGE
(Aosoclated Press)
Winchester, Va., Nov. 12. Three
were killed and three injured in the
derailment of an electric motor car
near Old Chapel bridge today.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
II. R. Luff man. Secretary.
The road to success is advertising.

v



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, TRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1920

ANTHONY

Anthony, Nov. 10. Miss Liliie Mil Mil-ligan
ligan Mil-ligan left Thursday of last week for
Yulee, where she will teach this
winter.
Miss Carrie Forbes returned home
from Jacksonville Monday, having

spent several weeks there for medical

tieatment and we are glad to know
the is much improved.
Mr. W. B. TKom of Eustis was in
Anthony Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. James Fielding of Gainesville
is in Anthony for a visit to his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Fielding.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lamb and chil children
dren children who have lately moved to Ta-

vares, were in Anthony Saturday and
Sunday.
Mrs. D. E. Kn'oblock and little
daughter, Catherine, returned to their
heme in Martin Tuesday.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of
Ocala spent Sunday at ths home of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Sims. ; ;
Mrs. W. T. Smith returned home
Monday from Jacksonville.
Messrs. Ralph Manning and Ste Stewart
wart Stewart Baskin left Thursday for South
Florida.
Mr. F. W. Ellison is able to be up
again after a short illness.
Miss Maude Welden was the guest
of Mrs. E. T. Spencer of Ocala Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. ; .'
Miss Annie Forbes has been on the
sick list this week.
Miss Pauline Palmer of Trilby
spent a few days this week with her
vtwfwtta IT. nnj HTwm DaIvmav

The remains of Mrs. Frank Ca Ca-hoon,
hoon, Ca-hoon, who was killed by an auto in
Kcmestead, were interred in Anthony
cemetery Wednesday morning. Mrs.
Cahoon was formerly Miss Effie
Stephens, and was raised near An Anthony
thony Anthony and has a great many relatives
and friends in Sparr, Oak, Griner
Farm and Anthony who attended her
funeral and deeply sympathize with
the bereaved family.
: BURBANK

ner, Mrs. Eva L. Hitchcock, Raymond
Turner and Carl Summerville.
Ocala visitors the past week were
Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor, Mrs.
Christian Stigile. Messrs. H. I. Tur Turner
ner Turner and Her a Mac! fenus.
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. L. Grtham en entertained
tertained entertained Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Dun-

r.ick Sunday.

Burbank, Nov. 11. Mr. and Mrs.

"w. J. LaLonde and children, Mary

.and Brice of Montreal, Canada, are
visiting the former's uncle, Mr. C. W.
MacManus and are thinking of locat locat-fing
fing locat-fing here.

- Mrs. J. W. Holman of Anthony

spent several days the past week with
;her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Priest.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiers of Seville were

an jaurDanK tne latter part or tne
-week looking at property5; ": i' -yr
Mr. Hugh McManus spent the week
end in Ocala with friends.

Mrs, I. H, Warner entertained at

dinner on Wednesday, Mrs. V. H. Tur-

WACAHOOTA

Wacahoota. Nov. il. Miss Leola

Smith, who SDent the latter nart of

the summer with her sister, Mrs.

Morgan Bodie in Lexington. S. C. and

was expected home about two weeks
ago, gave her friends quite a surprise.
When she reached Jacksonville she

was met by her fiance, Mr. Charles
Holstein of Gainesville, They were
i uietly married at the home of Mr.

u. 1. Smith, mother of the bride on
Sunday, Oct. 24. After the ceremony
the happy pair telegraphed Mrs. Holr
stein's mother here they were mar

ried and would come to Gainesville
Sunday night. The bride was dressed
in a stunning coat suit of navy blue
tricotine with accessories to match.
She is the youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L,M. Smith and was reared
in this community. She is a lovely
brunette and one of the -greatest
charms is her sweet and amiable dis disposition.
position. disposition. She has many friends here
who regret to give her up, but who
wish her married life will be lone- and

happy. And they are indeed glad she
will reside so near her old home. Mr.

Holstein is a popular young man of
Gainesville, and has a responsible po position
sition position in the postoffice there, s
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Smith and Mrs.
M. R. Beck recently returned from
the reunion at Houston. Texas, and a

visit to relatives at Jennings, La.

Most of the men and quite a num number
ber number of ladies visited the noils last

Tuesday.

Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Bruton were
called to Raleigh Saturday on account
of the serious illness of their sister,
Mrs. Clarence. McDonald's baby. The
little one died Saturday night and
was buried at Williston Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bruton came
home Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter Lucile and Mr. R. P. Smith
were shopping in Williston Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holstein of
Gainesville ; spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. L. M. Smith.
The many friends of Mrs. Watkins
are indeed sorry to learn she had a
fall last week and broke her, hip bone.
She was visiting relatives in Atlanta
at the time of the accident and is in
the hospital there. Last reports are
she is doing nicely. Mrs. Watkins is

Mr3. R. P. Smith's mother and spends

her winters here with Mr. and Mrs.
Smith. Mrs. Smith was in Atlanta at
the time of the accident, having gone
there to visit relatives and bring her

mo her home with her.
Mr. Oliver Mathews of Flemington
was a pleasant caller in our midst
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. end Mrs. C. C. Dorman and
daughters enjoyed a trip to Orange
Lake Sunday.
VICTROLAS

The Book Shop has secured a few

ictrolas for the holidays, but the

fatcory output is not enough to sup

ply the demand, so it will nav vou to

get one while you can. Prices, $25,

$35, $75 and $150. November records
now on sale. ll-3t

SYNOPSIS OF THE GAME LAW

In view of the fact that hunting
licenses are now on sale by the county

judge, we print the following synop

sis of the game law:
The title of all wild birds and game

is vested m the various counties of

the state.
The following only are game birds:

Swan, geese, brant, ducks, rails, coots,
mud hens, gallinules, shore birds,

ployers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,

sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle

doves. :., :.-

i It is a $50 fine to catch, kill, or ship

or have in possession any game bird.

plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof

except as provided by law.
Open season November 20th to
March 1st following, for deer, squir squirrels,
rels, squirrels, wild turkeys, quail, doves, swan,
geese, brant, rails, coots, sand pipers,
curlews, snipe, ducks and plover. Un Unlawful
lawful Unlawful to kill squirrels in any public
or private park at any time. Nov.
20th to Dec. 20th following, for
pheasants and grouse.
It is $25 fine to kill mud hens, galli gallinules,
nules, gallinules, limicolae, commonly known as
shore birds, and woodcocks at any
time.
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird or animal by
pitfall, deadfall, scafford, cage, snare,
net, salt-lick; blind pen, baited hook,
baited field, drugs, poison, chemicals,
explosives or similar device.
It is a $25 fine to catch, hunt or kill
any game bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than
one deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other species
in any one day. It is a $500 fine to
kill more than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other, game
bird species in one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or of

fer for sale any game bird or animal.
It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a license
and a $25 fine to change or alter a
license;.
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with without
out without a proper license. It is a $100 fine

for any common earner to receive

such game for transportation.

The witnesses furnishing evidence

to convict for any violation of the
game laws shall have half of the fine

imposed.
Persons residing in the state
twelve months, and a bona fide resi resident
dent resident of the county, may, on payment
of $1 to the county judge, receive a
"resident county license," a "non "nonresident
resident "nonresident county license" for $3 and a
"non-resident hunter's license" for
$15. No license good except in coun county
ty county issued. No license required of r es esident
ident esident Confederate veterans.
County judge to have 25c, 50c. and
$1 respectively, for each license is issued.
sued. issued. Balance goes to county school
fund.
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game. law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction thereof immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
The sheriff is ex-officio game gar garden
den garden and may appoint deputies in each
precinct.

One of the best opportunities for
a reasonable investment in the state
of Florida. Due to the fact that I am

going back in the phosphate business,

am offering my three rock crushing

plants for sale at really a sacrifice

My books are open for inspection.

For the amount invested, this busi

ness is one of the best paying propo

sitions in the state of Florida. If in interested,
terested, interested, see A. T. Thomas, office 1-2

Holder building, Ocala. Fla. 11 S-tf

Mrt Sal

BEGINNING

Beforeyou buy a can of Calu Calumet
met Calumet you are certain of the greatest
baking powder value -of the best
baking results.'
Because there are so many
definite proofs of its superiority
of its purity and reliability.
It received highest awards at
World's Pure Food Exposition,
Chicago; Paris Exposition, Paris,
France. PROOF that it is the best
baking powder in the estimation of ex expert
pert expert judges of baking powder quality.
For thirty years it has been
the favorite of millions of house housewives.
wives. housewives. PROOF that it gives those
millions the best of satisfaction.

l 1 f -MX h -ylHEST. I
I I I 1 I 1 47 AWARD Vx 1
' V vo 1. V i ,savEM calumet I
itetfp :' RECEIVED $MgfM
: i!;.:.Pf'.jiai; r : vt -.gii ,m T i I
M I iill I M I U l.i I 3

Fill : -. -

I
i

n

It contains only such ingredients as
have been officially approved by U.
S. Food Authorities. PROOF of its
strict purity and excellenceof materials.
It is made in the largest and most
modern and sanitary baking pow-
derfactoriesintheworld. PROOFthatit
must be better baking powder than one
' made under less favorable conditions.
You save when you buy it mod moderate
erate moderate price. You save when you use
it possesses more than ordinary leav leavening
ening leavening strengththerefore you use less.
Gluten is the muscle building part of
flour which is of great importance. To
be sure you get it in your bakings use
plain flour and good baking povderf
(not self-rising flour).

Calumet
Chocolate Cake
Recipe
Vy cup butter, cup
sugar, 3 teaspoon3
Calumet Baking
Powder, H teaspoon
salt, 2 cups sifted
flour, 1 cup milk, 2
eggs. Then mix in
the regular way.

YOUR RED GROSS
The American Red Crott, by lt
Congressional charter. Is offlclally
designated: ,.j
To furnish volunteer aid to the
sick and wounded of armies in
time of war, in accordance with
the conventions of Geneva.
To act In matters of voluntary
relief and as a medium of com com-munlcatlon
munlcatlon com-munlcatlon between the American
people and their Army and Navy.
To continue and carry on a sys system
tem system of national and international
relief in time of peace and to ap apply
ply apply the same In mitigating the suf sufferings
ferings sufferings caused by pestilence, famine,
fire, floods and other great calam calamities.
ities. calamities. To devise and carry on measures
for preventing these causes of
suffering.
FOURTH RD CROSS ROLL CALL
November 11-25, 1920.
MEMBERSHIP FEES:
Annual 109
Contributing .............. 5.00
Life 50.00
Sustaining 10.00
Patron 100.00
8end dues to your nearest local
chapter.

I

Our complete Stock ol Shirts
will be ottered at the follow following
ing following big reduction: : : : ; :

REGULAR
PRICE
$1.50 Shirts C OK
at WXmmmiKJ
?2-atSf ................... 31.50
S2-5af...........:.......... .-$1.85
$S.OO Shirts J0 OC
at...... mmmI
$3.50 Shirts K I (JjO CC
at.......................... P4.0d
54-0its"rtf....'...:.'.,'........... $3.00
$5.00 Shirts Q "J C
at. "... w V
S7-50atShirts $5.65
?lc!rt?.........;........... $7.50
$12.50 Shirts $9 35
$15.00 Shirts $11 .25

Our Shirts, Shoes and Hate

Are reduced to fake care of the declining mar-

hat W crtmo timo Vnn will nnt onvp hv Wflif- 3

ing longer, but you may lose your chance to
get what you want. . . . . .

MEN'S DEPARTMENT

RHElNiiUER.
' ,. ..... ;;r- :
" Ocala, Florida

GO.

ST yT: S. ST". O K.

DAIRY CATTLE ARE
TO B E FEATURED
AT STATE F A I R

Visit Big Expositon Thl Year and
See What Florida it Doing In De Developing
veloping Developing Thl Important Factor

Kisses Were Sacred.
Among old laws against kissing
(hose of Iceland appear to have been
the most severe. Banishment was the
penalty laid down for kissing another
man's wife, either with or without her
consent, and the same punishment was
enforced for kissing an unmarried
woman against her will.

Had Him Sized Up.
Robert's mother warned him to be
careful not to offend the new boy who
had a few days before moved Into the
flat in the rear, she saying: "He is a
bad fighter." Robert replied : "I've
tried him already. He has more bHfif
In him than the real stuff.

Literature.
True literature, like happiness, is
ever' a by-product; It is the half-con
scious expression of a man greatly en engaged
gaged engaged In some. other undertaking; it
Is, the song of one working. David
Grayson.

" Hid Identity Many Months.
Miss Gwendoline Farrar, wh in inherited
herited inherited a fortune of serveral million
dollars from her father. Sir George

Farrar, the Rand millionaire, who was
one of those sentenced to death by

Boers for taking part In the Jameson
raid, i3 one young woman who can
keep a secret. For more than a year
Miss Farrar has been appearing on the

London stage, and only recently was

her Identity discovered by accident.

Canada's Soldier Police.

The Canadian Northwest mounted

police is one of the most noted organ

izatlons of the character in the world

because of the efficiency of Its serv service,
ice, service, which was established nearly 50
years ago. Recently the headquarters

of the organization have been changed

to Ottawa and the size of the organ

ization enlarged and the territory cov

ered by the scarlet-coated officials has

been greatly increased.

Jacksonville. Substantial increaa
In number of dairy cows in Florida
since the first State Fair will be strik
ingly illustrated at the big exposition
In this city, November 18 to 27.
The fair management has set asid
a separate building for tlie exclusivi
use of the dairy cow and the indica
tions are that the huge structure vril
be crowded to capacity.
If you want to know what Florida li

doing in the dairy business, do noi

overlook thte exhibit when at the stat
fair.:"''. .: -.; . .' r-,

Four years ago Florida was not con

Bidered a dairy state, but accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments since that time have placed

Florida on the dairy map with both
Ieet, as a visit to the dairy building

will show.

It Is estimated that the number oi
dairy cows in the state has increased

approximately 500 per cent, eince the

initial state fair. This essential and

important industry is keeping pace

with the tick eradication work, and il

is predicted that, following completion
of the tick work, Florida will rapidly
forge to the front as one of the fore foremost
most foremost dairy cattle states of the Union.
So much importance i3 attached U
the development of the dairy industry

in Florida that last year at the risk
of being barred from returning -to

their own state because of the state

law prohibiting the entry of cattle

from a tick area the famous dairy
herd frqm Frederick's Hall, of Fred

ericksburg, Virginia, was sent to Flor

ida for exhibition at the state fair:
The management of the herd took this

risk purely from an educational view

point, as It desired to show Flordians

what good dairy cattle looked like,
and to demonstrate the possibility of
accomplishing in Florida what has
been done in Virgina, as well as in

other dairy states.

Florida breeders are principally
specializing in Jerseys, Guernseys,
Holstein-Fresians, and Short Horn
milkine breeds. All these breeds will

be on display in a single building at
the fair this year. If you arc inter interested
ested interested in the dairy business, it will be

worth your time and money to make

a journey to the exposition solely for

the purpose of seeing wtiat ionaa. is

doing in developng this Industry.
It will be an eye-opener.

Wedding Superstitions.

The popularity of June for weddings
Is due to the Drettv omen that Juno

taffes' an especial interest in TiWtrtage

and she protects and blesses all who
are wedded in June. The girl who be

comes a bride on Christmas day has
nothing to fear.; If a widow marries

a second time In the same month in
which she was married before, she will
be a widow twice.

Tunis Agricultural StatV
The regency of Tunis, having lt3

northern or Mediterranean limit in the

same latitudinal position as the state
of "North Carolina and, like North Car

olina, supporting an estimated pop population
ulation population of 2,000,000 on an area of
about 50,000 square miles, is essential

ly an agricultural country, deriving its

wealth from farm and mine. ;

The Sunflower In Russia.
Sunflower cultivation has become an

industry in southern Russia, where the
people have found the seeds a substi

tute for olives in making oil. The Rus Russian
sian Russian eats the kernel. An acre of sun sunflowers
flowers sunflowers yields about CO bushels of

seeds, and these in turn yield more
tkan 50 gallons of oil.

No Danger.
"Work never killed no one yet. No,

and It ain't going to kill me I" Drow Drowsy
sy Drowsy Dan.

Dogs' Feet si Delicacy.
In the Island of Formosa dogs feet
are considered a great delicacy.

rnere is an island in New Zealand
nearly three miles in circumference
that is almost entirely composed of
sulphur; mixed with gypsum and a
few other minerals.

Poet's Lofty Position.
Among the British men of promi prominence
nence prominence probably the one who most fre frequently
quently frequently refused m oney was Robert
Browning, the poec During the- last
twenty-five years of his life editors
offered large sums for a short poem
from his pen. But Browning said
"No." He told his friends when they
pointed out the unwisdom of this
course that be was determined not to
thrust his poems down the throats of
people; that If they wanted to read
him they could buy his books.

Phonograph-Alarm Clock.
The daily torture of the toiler's aural
nerve by a strident alarm clock can
be avoided In several ways. He may
sleep all morning, or he may buy a

gentle awakener now on the market.
This new alarm clock rings no bell
at the rising hour; instead. It starts
a phonograph I Think of the delight
of being awakened by the strains of
"I Don't Care if You Never Come
Back," or "Everybody Wants the Key
to .My Cellar." Popular Mechanics

f n cro Tro



OCALA EVENING STAR, TRIDAY, NOVE3IRER 12. 1S20

!

A CLEAR SKIN
tha beauty parlor for if their skin
Lj disfigured TTith pimples and
blotches,
ii and tESsi
y?$ J blood h 5a
jdi8 order
v'-juieyEhoiad
, obtain at
the dm g
store that
iondsrful
blood tonic
and altera alterative
tive alterative of Dr.
Pierc'a
which ha
jraHlc oyer fifty years ago.
LUcon, Ga.tI might say X
raised my family on Dr. Pierce's
I Qqldsa XjeAftt&Zjtfmaiwry. It
ih&hest esediline I lave known fori
' coy.hx I always gave it to my
ehLdren, aid it not only helped the
cough but gave them strength, sl
whenever any of the rest of tha
family had a bad cough I'wovH
give them Golden Medical DLscv-
ery,' too. I had the influenza, and
ir iff ma t rt a nan nnnirn onn
otherwise run-down. I took a
couple of bottles of Golden Med Medical
ical Medical Discovery' and it d me of uie
; cpugh and built me up in health.
Golden Medical Discovery is tfee
, xt rnedicjne I have ever used in
: my family to prify the blbod and
' to drive out impurities from the sys system.
tem. system. Mas. J. W MERCsa, No,
2140 Second Street.
GIVE CREDIT TO PHOENICIANS
Scientists Believe That Race Erected
the Immense Monoliths Found in
Various Places.
Giant monoliths standing strangely
alone in many places on the globe
when discovered by Intrepid : explor explorers
ers explorers and adventurers during the recent
centuries, are being referred to as the
greatest mysteries of human history
by archeologlsts, who are now trying
to determine what race built -them.
They are scattered in far-off places.
They are monstrous pieces of rude
sculpture; They are built of terrifying
stone blocks, some weighing as much
as 250 tons.
In many districts where the great
memorials stand there are no stones
of such size "to h fonnd. and conse

mm

lite

quently they must F5 veTfecH tj-aris-ported
from places far away. The
most famous of them are the crom cromlechs
lechs cromlechs in 'England. Others are found
in western France, northern Germany,
in Denmark, Africa. Madagascar,
Asia, from ML' Sinai and the Caucasus
to India ; and among the most won wonderful
derful wonderful and mysterious of all are those
found on lonely Easter Island In the
Pacific ocean. M. Levlstre, a French
archeologist, believes they were erect erected
ed erected by the Phoenicians, as most of them
have been found near rivers. Some
students are inclined to believe the
Phoenicians reached America by the
lost Atlantis, a legendary continent
that now is sunken somewhere in the
Atlantic. A footprint, the Phoenician
mark of death, has been found carved
in many, while a coiled snake, another
mark of these navigators also Is
found. : ji '-'

"GHEE" MUCH USED IN EAST
Concentrated Form of Butter Fat Em Employed
ployed Employed In Preparation of At-
most All Dishes.
Ghee Is briefly described as clari clarified
fied clarified butter. Cow's or buffalo's milk Is
submitted to a process of churning
and boiling which yields a concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated form of butter fat considered to be
entirely free from curd, whey or wa water.
ter. water. This product keeps better than
ordinary butter, but has a taste not
usually appreciated by Europeans. Al Although
though Although commonly associated with the
diet of the British Indian, ghee is used
as well throughout the Red sea dis district
trict district by the Arabs, Somalis, British
Indians, and other native elements of
the population. In a minor way ghee
is used medicinally and ceremonially;
butitijarJlD-Ciiial use is in the nreDaxa nreDaxa-tlon"
tlon" nreDaxa-tlon" of food, and no native meal in
this part of the world Is truly relished
unless ghee Is generously used in some
form or other. It Is worked into the
dough" for uatlve bread, and the bread
Is fried in ghee; or If ordinary bread
is 'Used the pieces broken off to, be
eaten are first dipped into a cup or
vessel of hot ghee. It Is used In the
preparation of all meat dishes, and of
many vegetable dishes. Some natives,
particularly the Arabs, boil It with
milk and drink the mixture.
City Dwellers; Flat Footed.
Defects of vision and fiat feet were
found more among city dwellers than
those In the country, by army physi physicians
cians physicians examining those entering the
service during the war.
1
n
wn i nf t ,.,m mimM

ii MiD

lore Community Exhibits. More Collective Agricultural Exhibits.
Biggest Exhibit ot Swine. Boys' Club Exhibits. ... .
Races WSQIfi Marlon Coeeliy Hoirses Only. Mole Races

:Jler9

MOVE

The Beard in History.

The beard, considered a s!sm of man-
hood, was stroked for the first time
in Paradise by Adam, if tradition Is
to be believed, and has had a strange
- tie. "cr'd history nf van Ire
ana rasmon ever smce'. Hlst6ry says
the kings of Persia plaited their
beards with golden thread, and that
the winged bulls of Assyria also had
beards. Saladin's son, Turkish his historians
torians historians say, wept for fear when he
saw the shaven envoys of the Cru Crusaders.
saders. Crusaders. Kazors made of flint and oyster
shell were used In prehistoric times
when man gave way to the first de demands
mands demands of vanity. The greatest ben benefactor
efactor benefactor of barbers in the world's his history
tory history was Alexander the Great, who
shaved himself to preserve his youth,
and had his army shaved to prevent
the enemy seizing their beards. He
set a fashion that was followed by
the Greeks, the philosophers by pro profession
fession profession alone being excepted. This
custom adopted by him has come down
tv- ugh the centuries.
Pearl Poachers.
To see the pearl fisher at work
there Is no need to go to the South
seas. In the first fine days of June
he may be found by burn or loch In
a dozen parts of Scotland, says a cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent. He is usually of the tin tinker
ker tinker class, and his outfit Is of the sim simplesta
plesta simplesta water telescope made of wood
and a bit of common glass, and a cleft
stick to pull up the mussels, in any
one of which he may find a small for fortune.
tune. fortune. These mussel-pearls from the
Tthan and Telth and other Scottish
streams fetch good prices ; one was
sold not long ago for fully $250. Pearls
are found In Canada mussels also,
some of them of considerable value.
But in Canada there Is little or no
private ownership of waters, so that
our pearl fishers run no risk, as do the
Scots, of being arrested for poaching.
Montreal Herald.'
Ostrich Telephoning.
When the eggs on the ostrich farms
in California are on the point of hatch hatching,
ing, hatching, a curious tapping of the shell may
be heard. This the keepers call "tele "telephoning."
phoning." "telephoning." The sound is caused by
the chicks Inside the eggs endeavoring
to break out. Those which cannot
easily emerge are assisted by the
mother bird, which will sometime?
break an egg from which the telephon telephoning
ing telephoning Is heard by pecking It carefully,
and will then aid the chick to get out
At the Pasadena farm the sight of
a boy riding an ostrich as he would a
Dony may sometimes be seen.
'-St.-
innniTTn rr
It Willi II IllUi
.uiiiiiyiuii

LLj li IuJ-jJaj J. IQi

Great Slows aii WM

SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS' EACH DAY

JUNIOR RED GROSS
WORKING AT HOME

Production of Sound American
Citizenship the First Aim,
Says Dr. Farrand.
On the badge of every member of
the Junior Red Cross are the words
I Serve." That tells the story of the
school children's branch of the Ameri American
can American Red Cross and Its efforts to fcrinf
happlness to children throughout the
world. v
Realizing that the time never was
so propitious as right now for teach teaching
ing teaching the highest ideals of citizenship,
the entire present program of the Jun Jun-ior
ior Jun-ior Red Cross has been framed under
the very Inclusive phrase, "Trainlns
for Citizenship Through Service" for
others. Since the Junior Red Cross li
the agency through which the Ameri American
can American Red Cross reaches the schoolboys
and the schoolgirls, all Its activities
are designed to come within the regu regular
lar regular school program, and without creat creating
ing creating new courses or Increasing the num number
ber number of studies to lead its aid In vitalis vitalising
ing vitalising the work of the schools.
"The thing that is needed," says Dr.
Livingston Farrand, Chairman of the
American Red Cross Central Commit
tee, "la not a perpetuation of the Jun Junior
ior Junior Red Cross, but the training and
breeding of sound American citizenship
Inspired by the true, fundamental
ideals of sound democracy. One of the
great conceptions la making the Red
Cross a ; contributor to setter citlzen citlzen-sbin,in
sbin,in citlzen-sbin,in eur. American democracy, is the
realization mat arter -alTTLe "&6TniCpe
of any nation is with the children ol
the country."
The plan of organization of the Jun Junior
ior Junior Red Cross makes the school -public,
parochial and private the unit,
not the individual pupils. Mutual serv service,
ice, service, helpful community work such aa
clean-up campaigns, care of the sick,
promotion of health regulations, par participation
ticipation participation in civic and patriotic move movements
ments movements all these creative agencies de designed
signed designed to translate into life and action
the regular school program are parts
of the machinery which the Junior Red
Cross places at the disposal of the
school authorities.
- Graded study courses giving prac practical
tical practical methods of civic training, supple supplemented
mented supplemented by pamphlets and helpful sug suggestions,
gestions, suggestions, are supplied to the local
schools by the Junior Red Cross. An
elaborate dan for cromotlnr.-an.ijutr:
LI
ill

.JjLu)H

cnange oi correspondence oetween chil children
dren children in different sections of the United
States as well as with children in for foreign
eign foreign lands is being devised and will
take a prominent place in the estab established
lished established classroom program.
In promoting the general cause oi
child welfare, Red Cross courses In
home hygiene and care of the sick,
first aid, and dieting may be estab established
lished established in all Junior Red Cross Aux Auxiliaries.
iliaries. Auxiliaries. The Ideals and the objective of the
Junior Red Cross are embodied in the
pledge of service which the pupil takes
when he signs the membership roll and
pins on his coat the Junior's badge.
The pledge which binds together serv service
ice service and citizenship reads :
"TVe will seek in all ways to live up
to the Ideals of the Junior Red Cross
and devote ourselves to its service.
"We will strive never to bring dis discredit
credit discredit to this, our country, by any un unworthy
worthy unworthy acL
-yve will revere and obey our coun country's
try's country's laws and do our best to inspire s
like reverence and obedience in those
about us.
"We will endeavor in all these ways,
as good citizens, to transmit America
greater, better and more beautiful than
she was transmitted to us."

At the foundation of this school pro
gram of the Junior Red Cress Is a
great love for America's children.
Experiences Never Last.
We are beginning to reaiize that all
of our experiences during the day, all
of our thoughtsemotions and mental
attitudes, the multitude of little
things which seem to make but a fleet fleeting
ing fleeting impression, are not In reality lost.
Every day leaves its photographic
records on the brain and these records
are never erased or destroyed. They
simply drop into the subconscious
mind and are ever on call. Orison
Swett Marden In Chicago News.
"Old Style" Time Still In Use.
It is not only in eastern Europe,
under the Influences of the Greek
church, that the unreformed calendar
may be found still in use. Even in
England, where Christmas has been
kept on December 25 for many gen generations,
erations, generations, the. government does hot
psy the Christmas dividends on the
national debt till Twelfth day, and
the midsummer dividends are paid
not on June 24, but on July 6.
Cultivate Patience.
Patience Is one of the finest attri attributes
butes attributes of character. It may be based
on great self-control; It may also be
sed on true foresight. As an exer exer-'w
'w exer-'w of !eiT-coiiuoi. it Is wise because

wei mm.

m

West ISsMMfloi

ovprvtnmg comes to mm wdo wtos.
The whirling of time brings In its re

venges and its rewards. Patience, as
a matter of calculation. Is creditable
to the Intelligence. Humphrey J. Des Desmond.
mond. Desmond. How Superstitions Arcse.
The Friday superstition arose be
cause the crucifixion is supposed to
have taken place on that day. Some
persons think It Is unlucky to spill
salt, because Judas Iscariot seems to
be spilling it in Da Vinci's picture.
Others think that it is because salt
Is a symbol of incorruptibility, and
spilling it Is, therefore, a sign of
broken friendships and general up upsets.
sets. upsets. . .
Avoid the Cynic.
If you want to retain a wholesome
View of life. If you want to hold your
faith In mankind, if you want to have
enduring peace of mind, keep away
from cynics. Should any such be
among your acquaintances, give them
a wide berth. They may be bright,
clever, entertaining people. Cynics
often are. But they are poisonous
people. Chicago News.
Preceded the Umbrella.
Before the umbrella came there was
what was known as the uitasol a
parasol of oiled muslin, whose mater material
ial material was' Imported from India via Ecg-
land. The qultasol was a feminine
monopoly. The man wore a "roque "roque-laure,"
laure," "roque-laure," or cape of oiled linen. The
first umbrella was f ashloned of this
material and had ribs of rattan.
What Courtesy Overlooks.
One way to make sure that yon
maintain amiable relations with your
immediate neighbors Is not to permit
yourself to take advantage of their
close proximity to you. There are al always
ways always little things that you can learn
about your neighbors that it Is the
part of courtesy to overlook.
The Human Touch Lucking.
A way Is said to have been found
for washing linen by electricity. In
future patrons will have to tear the
buttonholes themselves. Punch, Lon
don.
Never Fined for Speeding.
"Humbleness may drive unto a fine,"'
says Shakespeare In ?The Merchant of
Venice." Must mean for obstructing
the traffic. Boston Transcript.
If



OCALA EVENING ST AH, FRIDAY, NOVE2H5ES: 12, 1923

V J "ST? fllnin thousand workers with their families the fair on account of weather or other j (5) &J&j&j&j&-S5&J&&
UCSlS lV6nliiQ b ISP place in the state this sufficient reasons. 6-6M-de-6e-d-i"6
winter that is, if they were realj All exhibits sent by freight must r
,"Tt workers and wanted to stay. j be postpaid and plainly marked "Mar-

PablUhed Every Day Except Sunday by

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OCALA, FLORIDA.
R, IL. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treasarer
J. II. Benjamin. Editor

Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce aa
second-class matter.

TELEPHOXKS
Dnalne Office .......... .. .Five-One
Ed It aria I Department . . .Two-Serea

Society Reporter ........... Fire-One ;

i"c!&" o -.ia -;sr-.- w w -Z-- v

I be postpaid and plainly marked, "Mar- UJ.

But we want real workers men ; ion County Fair. Ocala, Fla" and in fi

who know how to do hard work or .addition must have the shipper's name
who are willing to learn. how. to doar-d address to insure their return. j&
hard work. Our own lazy people have j Immediately upon shipping any ex-&j
absorbed all the .grafts, sinecures andihibit notify the secretary and send to ; (

tuiiprooi joos. we want very iew .mui ine uiu oi iauuig or express re-!
rcore preachers, teachers, editors, jceipt, so that he may be able to take!
lawyers, counter-jumpers or soda:the matter up at once with the trans- j

jerKers, or men wno think standing Dy j portauon companies, under no cir cir-a
a cir-a machine that runs itself for seven j ciunstances will the freight or express

EVERYTHING

9IMBER ASSOCIATBD PRESS
mhe Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news diapatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted In thi paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
isoatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance ...... ......ftO
Blx months, in advance 3.00
Three months, In advance ...... 1.50
One month, in advance .......... 50

ADVERTISING RATES
Displays 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 less tnan
six times cents per inch, special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
ba-f l on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
lour Inches will take nierher rate,
which will be furnished upon application.-
Ilfafna- Xoticem 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per Jine for each
su'o.equent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
l.p.gal advertisements it legal rates.

hours in twenty-four is a day's work.

We want men that will work on the
farms, in the mines and forests, in
the shops, out on the roads every
kind of work that brings the sweat
and produces something useful and
women who can keep homes for such
men. ...
It's up to our people to sift the
wheat from the chaff among the tour-;
i;ts, and see that none of the chaff
chokes our feedpipes.

charges be paid by the association.

Visitors will find on the grounds
everything necessary for their com comfort
fort comfort and convenience. Restaurants and
lunch stands will supply meals and
refreshments at all hours. Free space
for hitching, teams will be furnished.
Automobile parking places have been
provided..
A rest room is furnished with
chairs and tables for the convenience
of guests. A check room in connec connection
tion connection will care for coats or nackaees

ALL MARION COUNTY jat small cost., under the -auspices of
OWNS THE FAIR! tne hospitality committee, Ocala

(Woman's Club.

Some of the gentlemen out can-

FOR THE

TIRES
PUMPS JACKS

TUBES
SPOTLIGHTS

vassmg

GLITTERING ANTICIPATIONS .
r MAY GO GLIMMERING

No gambling, drunkenness, prbfane

for the Marion County. Fair ;al.p?jff i &

pic u yjr1"""" wi.v" .ponce appointed to insure good order'
private property of certain parties or and decorum both day and night.

belongs to a corporation. It is! Admission to the Grounds

- i j rvunji j i -.

tW tho faiV. .all if t v""en unuer ten years, accom-. ..y

. a? w fnrmnllv Panied by parents, free

else

GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Ocala, Florida

The last tourist season brought a
great deal of money to Florida, and a
majority of the people of the state,
judging by the expressions one sees
in the newspapers, are expecting the
.season now beginning to yield an even
.greater harvest.
They may be disappointed.
There are not going to be so many
prosperous people in the North this
-winter. There has been a great slump
in luxuries and a prospect that there
will not be any too much money to
fcuy necessaries. Hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of men have been thrown out
xf wbrk in the last few months, and
the people of every state that doesn't
raise its own bread and meat may
have to draw their belts tight before
spring. It's true that, in spite of

scanty help, the farmers have raised
bumper "crops, but thanks to Continual
strikes, the number of people in the
cities able to buy, is going to be con considerably
siderably considerably less. V
Added to lessened ability to buy
t provisions and clothes, the people in
: northern cities face a winter of shiv shiv--
- shiv-- ering if not freezing. There are more
mines and more coal than ever before
but between avarice and laziness
there are also more dollars between
the pitmouth and grate.
These advantages are bringing peo people
ple people to Florida much sooner than usu usual.
al. usual. There are usually few tourists
here before November and seldom any
great number before Christmas. This
is the middle of November, and tour tourists
ists tourists h&ve been ; arriving for two
months. Since the middle of Septem September
ber September more tourists in automobiles have
passed thru Ocala than in any entire
season except the last one since the
auto was invented. It is an off day
when from half a dozen to twice as
many cars do not pass on the way
south. It is noticeable that a large
proportion of these cars carry camp camping
ing camping outfits, and the people who drive
them do not look like they were flush
with money. There is reason to sup suppose
pose suppose that many have only enough
coin to last them, with good luck and

economy,.to return home in the spring,
and that not a few have not even that
much. Judging by what we have been
teld, the campfires of these people
reach bacl to Canada, and occasion occasionally
ally occasionally one comes from north of the in international
ternational international line.
Also, we have heard that a consid considerable
erable considerable number of these strangers
have been seeking work. Packing
houses to the south of here have em employed
ployed employed some and turned others away.

We hear of one man who has been

using a fine touring car to carry or

anges out of a grove. to its packing

house. The grievous labor problem in
some parts of Florida is solved and

a greater one has taken its place

Jrlorida is as nospitable as any
other state, but it can't afford to take

care of many impecunious people. The

state is self -supporting that is, it

produces a great deal of bread and

meat, beside fruit and truck, to be
shipped and sold, so more bread and

meat can be bought. Its difficulty of
supporting itself is greatly added to
by its position down at the far end
of the country, causing not only its

freight rates to be high but often de

lays its shipments out with the result

that our producers lose hundreds of

thousands of dollars every year. So

the people of Florida may be pardon

ed for saying that they do not wan

any but self-sustaining people to come

among them.

Self-sustaining people are of two
kinds. ". One the most welcome to
hotel-keepers, etc. are those lined

-with money. The other the most!

valuable to the state are those who!
can and will work.
Gov. Catts said in Washington last
year that Florida needed two million
new workers. The old man was un unusually
usually unusually accurate for him he only
exaggerated by nineteen hundred
thousand. Florida could assimilate a
hundred thousand new working men,
but they would shove wages down

j awfully. But of a truth forty to fifty

oi er a

grounds and equipment, were formally ;
t lrried over to the p'eople of the!

county, to have and to hold, and the
more strongly they support it the bet better
ter better off they are.
We take the following from the
annual premium list of the fair, pub published
lished published a few weeks ago and scattered
over the co'unty, because we have
found that while people will careful carefully
ly carefully peruse a newspaper article they
will toss a book aside:
Announcement v
In presenting this, the thirteenth
annual catalogue of the Marion Coun County
ty County Fair, the officers and directors of
the Marion County Fair and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Association take plejasure in an announcing
nouncing announcing to the friends and patrons
of the Marion County Fair, that the
plans that were devised in 1918 have
been fully carried out. The entire
debt that stood against the fair association-has'
been paid off and with
the exception of the current accounts
of this year's fair, the association is
free from debt. The valuable fair
grounds, with all the equipment, has
been deeded to Marion county, and

the Marion County Fair is for the
people; owned by the people and ope operated
rated operated by the people. The officers of
the fair association do not draw any
salary and any profits that may ac accrue
crue accrue from the operation of the fair,
must be used in improving the
grounds and buildings and in giving
prizes to encourage the development
of Marion county.' The officers and di directors
rectors directors of the association will en endeavor,
deavor, endeavor, with the, assistance of the
progressive citizens of Marion, to
make this the "biggest and best" fair
that old Marion ha3 ever presented,
and in order that the exhibitors may
in part be reimbursed for the expense
of making the exhibits, generous
prizes are offered in this : catalogue.

Study it carefully, familiarize your yourself
self yourself with the entrance rules and regu regulations
lations regulations and then select your best pro products
ducts products and let us show the world that
v e have the most productive county
in the South. The officers and direc directors
tors directors of the Marion County Fair and
Agricultural Association particularly
desire that every progressive citizen
of Marion county join the association.

There is no entrance fee; the dues
are but a dollar a year and the officers
and directors are elected annually by
the direct vote of the members of the

association. There are no proxies. It
is "your fair and my fair," and above
all eise let it be "our fair."

The management will pursue the

policy of stimulating the breeding of
good horses in Marion county, by of-

ering purses for Marion county

owned or raised horses in the racing
events and the breeders of horses are
invited to give the rules covering
these events their particular atten-

ion. V; v
As in previous years, the prizes

oi the "community exhibits" are very

generous and as these prizes go to
the schools, it behooves each commu

nity to start planning its exhibit

early that its section may be properly

represented. : ,

Read Carefully
The fair will open to the public on

Tuesday, November 23rd, and, close

Friday, November 26th. The gates

will open at eight o'clock a. m. each

dav. and the exhibition huildine will

be closed at 9 p. m. The association!

Children 10 to 15 years, 25 cents.

' --- -.

All persons over 15 years, 50 cents. 1 .a. .a..j.i

Children's season ticket. $1. ZWsiVnVTTT

Adult's season ticket, ?1.50.
Exhibitor's season ticket, $1.
Twenty-five cents admission will be

charged at the gate at night.

A charge of 25 cents will be made

for seats in the grand stand during
the races and band concert in the aft

ernoon.

TOO MUCH SNAP JUDGMENT

M. A N

In yesterday's Star, we printed a

report of the proceedings of the work
done by Marion county and Ocala of officers
ficers officers against the liquor traffic. This
was done to open the eyes of unob

servant people, who while on the

hairtrigger to criticise have bestowed

only fleeting glances on the targets.
We will now try to open the eyes
of the same class of people in regard

to gambling in this county; our reason

being that we have recently heard
rt petition of the stock remark of a
few years ago, that the officers were
sharp after poor darkey crapshoot crapshoot-ers
ers crapshoot-ers but shut their eyes to acts of the
bigger gamblers who are "constantly
in operation.
The officers of this county have
molested negro crapshooters very lit little
tle little in the past five or six years. Rec Recognizing
ognizing Recognizing public sentiment on the subf
ject, they have paid little attention to

such small game.. Of course, ,there
have been instances, when crapshoot crapshooters
ers crapshooters have added disorderly conduct to
gambling, that it has been necessary
to arrest and fine them. But it is'only
necessary to look over the court re records
cords records to see that when a bunch of
darkies go to some quiet corner for
a friendly game of craps that they
have seldom been arrested.

' Now, as for the bigger game, the
sheriff of the county has fought it
without remission, and it has fought
him. It did its best to defeat him in
the 1916 campaign, and it would have
done a great deal more harm than it
has if he had not kept a constant
watch on it. It is seldom that he has
been able to make an arrest, but he

has always been uncomfortably close
to the evildoers, and they love him
like a dog does hickory switches.
Gambling is one of the hardest of
crimes to prove, and gambling in this
town is fortified and financed. And
the good Christian people of this
town are doing little or nothing to

break it up. They could get together

and make it scarce, but they don't,
and every once in awhile it starts one
of their sons on the road to perdition.
Their faith is worth but little with without
out without works to back it up.
SHEETS

PRETTY DESIGNS.

FOR TOM OR ROW

0 N L Y 5 9 C E M T

Regular Price 85c yard

Y A

TO)

v

Ml

THE FASHION CENTER

Ocala

. ,:Fl0FMa

,

V 1 .i'-KL it"

KldDTHCIE

The price of Chandler Automobiles has been reduced
$200 oil all Miel9
effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.

AGENTS

e Compaiiiy

STAR JOB DEPARTMENT

Best quality seamless sheets, 72 x

90, $1.92 each; 81x90, $2.09 each. Un
questionably big bargains, j

B. GOLDMAN,
12-2t "Why Pay More?"
; Don't fail to T visit the Guarantee
Jlothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Sghxing for QUALITY not prices, tf
Hundreds of new children's books
at THE BOOK SHOP. 10-St

PHONE 51

4s-

P. O. BOX 606

We always strive to please you at

reserves the privilege of postponing 'FISHEL'S. ll-3t

LETTERHL4DS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
fr -to. H iz
. We never disappoiDt a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.

M MMiWW i ..ill i r-
RaiSinq the Family' Evesdroppinn wsn t the onu kind of dropping that occurr r

l SiSga.... .J K6f t INTERffAjiONAL CARTOON CO.W.V. JS

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r



OCALA EVENING STAC, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12,

.I

THE AMERICAN LEGION'S

j MASQUERADE BALL

"There was a sound of revelry by

4 1 4 U

FIRE

PROOF

if

mm

0

LB m

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued

Id

ir

ML

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS. EAGGAGE.
MACHINERY, -FURNITURE,
ETC

ou Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pitoite 296

night," in the armory last evening,
. but unlike the historic occasion at
i Brussels no cannon lurked behind the
I horizon to shelter the music with
J their thunder. Also, be it remember-
j ed that most of the smoothfaced
-young men who either participated in
Ji the ball or watched it with apprecia-
; tive eyes had listened to cannonades
J jthat would have made Waterloo sound
as little as a pack of firecrackers in
J 'a barrel.
i The ball room was simple but ef-
fective in its decorations; here being
but little color but it effectively
J 'placed. The Marion county service
flag with its row of trolden stars at

' w 1
the tOD was draned across the alcove1

at the back of the hall, where it j away, but the

THE METHODIST REVIVAL

The auditorium was filled last night,
several being seated in the annex.
Before singing a most tellinsr solo,

C"U 1 2 IT' T 'i. M T"-v -r-

ouuuiu we rorgei, ur. joriugers
spoke of Armistice Day and how we
should celebrate it. He also cave a

touching end eloquent eulosrv to our

boys over there..

He spoke of the eternal difference
Letween right and wrong, saying that
it is easier to do wrong than to do

right. When one does right it is from
tnAin1. 1 4. AT J 1 j t 10

u xuiyic ana not me natural tenaency
cf the human heart.
There are but two masters. It is
either the devil and wrong or God and
right.
The devil is seeking to compromise
with the church. It is not the fallen

public prostitute who leads our girls

respected society

social

aLL
. Fresh Every

ay

The Wilmington, N. C, Star, Sept. 21st, says: "The cleanest and
rlpvprpst. show seen in manv a dav was Snarks tVirs-rino pirrns wTiirh

exhibited here yesterday, the audience taxing the capacity of the huge

e m

0 struts every eye as xne people en-j v,i"t" u auwwi xuntLiuns ox
tered, and the national colors swung f cards and dancing with the select
over the heads of the dancers. Davis' ifew; not the drunkard in the gutter,
band furnished the music. There ;DUt the moderate drinker with his

were some fifteen or; twenty couples .social standing and respectability,

t, n

derly

"Clean and clever'f sums up the show and the crowds were or-

1 ,r;-WWWr S(!6

. .T ......

fi MAMMOTH INSTITUTION fegf-Sr

MERIT AND ORIGINALITY Vti

: f j;,: "r H COMPREHENSIVE ENSEMBLE
1 .I 1 2" THE WORLD'S BEST PERFORMERS

Mfftl .AND' THE FINEST TRAINED ANIMA!- IJftf

tMdeWi, 7 fl MULTITUDE f STRANGE AND SSSf,J
i'iV ''iWrWtt- -CURIO"!- FEATURES FROM ALL 5ff-MV)sf
?: fl ENDS we earth -fVVrl

COMING TO

dD

ITT1TT TP1
11 vLIIjOoq

I

II:

in costume, and a good many more
who came unmasked. Added to those

who did not dance, but greatly en-1

joyea looking on, there were about
150 present, and the number would
have been much larger if it had not
been for the threatening weather that

followed the rain of the day.

i The old armory has seen many dif different
ferent different gatherings' since it was built
twenty-five years ago. Mostly it has
been thronged with soldiers, quietly
but busily intent on the grim business
of war, the national guard, federal
troops and home guards have drilled,
sometimes there were as many weep weeping
ing weeping women as soldiers, as the last
good-byes were spoken; but last eve evening
ning evening was one of unalloyed pleasure
: a garland of flowers on the brow of
Mars. ': w ;,-. ; ,'; u
j The dancing began about 9 o'clock,
and- from then until midnight, the
couples, were with brief intermis intermissions,
sions, intermissions, whirling over the floor. Those
I who came in costume had well devis devised
ed devised their make-ups they were all good
to look at and most of them effective
disguises.

At the back of the hall was a big
punchbowl, effectively presided over

by Mrs. Emily Green, Mrs. C. P. Cha Cha-7al,
7al, Cha-7al, Mrs. Rex Todd and Miss Mary

Marshall. iThe punch was excellent
for all and a life-saver for some of
the dancers. ;
.The prizes of the eveninsr. after a

most spirited contest were awarded

tu mc, iuuuwuig coupies: mr. jecu
Clark and Miss .Elizabeth Home;
Mr. Ted Lawton and Miss Olive Melin.
Miss Olivia Toffaletti won the prize

for the prettiest costume.

The Star regrets not being able to j

obtain the names of all those present,
but no list was kept ,and the dancers
milled around as lively as a bunch of

chickens just out of the shell. Ac-

who makes drunkards of our boys.

There is a social side to man's na nature.
ture. nature. It should be cultivated under
the leadership of the church.

Salvation is a personal experience
in the human heart. The hardest per persons
sons persons to reach are not the down and
outs in the slums of our cities but the
self-righteous moralist who will arerue

his morality and respectability. The
outcast will frankly acknowledge hi3

sm while the

night hopeless

self-righteous is well

Reporter.

HONOR ROLL

I I lHMOTHMMMMaM. WJUlftCUS JUS I, UUl ) Ul IUB MKU. ilf
5 1 H H IHtHSItr555 'tt'HWWj'fPg were four
.jr.,VM'irHr'' 'vv; of her invaluable assistants at the

:

AiILiL

November 13

OCALA 'HIGH SCHOOL
vs.
BE LANB HIGH SCHOOL
Admission, 25c and 50c

hospitalMrs. Marguerite Danielson
5ri and Misses Lilian Clarkson, Doris
J Grimm and IjtHflTi TjitHti crotnn OtlioTa

in costume were Misses Elizabeth and
Ethel Horne, Olive Melin, Ruby Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Onie Chazal, Blair Woodrow,
Eioise Henry, Louise and Olivia Tof Toffaletti,
faletti, Toffaletti, Ruby Anderson, Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Altman,
Mr. and Mrs. .Tom Barnes, Messrs.

C. C. Bennett, Walter Troxler, Cecil

Gane Called 2:15

HUNTER PARK

A

SIt!Clark. Ted Lawton and Sam Smith.

j i All agreed that Miss Ethel Horne was
j the most handsome boy on the floor,

m i i wnne air. u. u. cennett, was such a

h:
III
n:

III

Wm -mm m

'Twe PFuces Kedlecedl

20.09

il5.00

DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3.
old price $23.80, now
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3
old price $17.60, now.

I 6,000 Mile Guarantee
I FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAEI0ND TUBES
: Our Repair DeDartment in charft nf all

J mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
' PIXIE-SAVAGE ;
; JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
; Phone 258 : West Broadway

I

BEST FOR HOME SHINES
, SAVE THE LEATHER
THE BIG VALUE PACKAGES
PASTES AND LIQUIDS For JSzSJ?' Brcwn
THS F. F. D ALLEY CORPORATIONS LTD., J BUFFALO. N. Y.

perfect lady in everything but his
well-developed feet that his best
friends regret he can't remain a cito-

yenne.

All fully enjoyed themselves and as

midnight approached they almost re regretted
gretted regretted to hear the strains of "Home,

tweet wome," and wnen the music

ceased the merrymakers departed for

home with the remembrance of a per perfect
fect perfect evening.
The Legion Thanks Its Friends
The members of Marion County
Post No. 27 of the American Legion
want to express their thanks to all

who helped to make the Armistice

ball so much of a success. esDeciallv

the merchants who generously gave

the ball publicity in their advertising

and aided in other ways, i
Marion County Post No. 27.

The following is the honor roll of
the Ocala high school for the second

month:

Fourth Grade: Frances Ballard, Le Le-roy
roy Le-roy Pitts, Gladys Peebles, Mary Blow Blowers,
ers, Blowers, La venue Trucedle, Ernest Gabel,
Leslie Driggers, Lawrence Ballard,
William Edwards, Billy Knieht. Paul

Theus, Elizabeth Dixon.

Fifth Grade: Davibel Clements,
Herbert Jones, Guvula Chandler. Jim

Cox, Lillian Hyndeman, Lillian Leak,

Kent Ashworth, Barnard Spencer,
Sixth Grade: Anita Chazal. Lanas

Troxler, Jessie Clayton, Frank Ditto,

Dora Burnett. Harold Knight, Harry
McDavid, Willie Huckaby, Noelwah
Blankenship, Bonner Clark, Harry
Shephrad, Lucille Horne, Lucretia
Hocker, Amy Long, Frances Drake,
Martha Preer, Mamie Sue Spencer,
Johnnie Lou Potter, Evelyn Wagner,
Babette Peyser, Edward Brown, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Meadows. J ;
Seventh?' Grade: f Marie Snowden.

Paul Ashworth, Mabel Tobleske, Na

talie jvimsnall, James Hardee, Myra
Baxter, Louise Clements.

Eighth Grade: Qara Hogan, Violet
Jones, Ruth Lawrence, Pearl Wilson,
Webster Gillen, Milton Hennesy,

louis Jimgnt, Kmily Billings, There

sa Condrey, Ruth Collins, Wiliam

Shephard, Louie Smoak. ; T
High School: Jessie Ray Culver Culver-house,
house, Culver-house, Margaret Gerig, Elton Hender Hender-ly,
ly, Hender-ly, Karl Henderly, Mary Carolyn
Logan, Elizabeth Murray, Margaret
Kocker, Mildred Baxter, Marian Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Irene Carn, Edith Edwards,
George Hooper, Walter Troxler, An-

me Kooney.

A REAL RACE

SHEETS

Best quality seamless sheets, 72 x
90, $1.92 each; 81x90, S2.09 each. Un Unquestionably
questionably Unquestionably big bargains.
B. GOLDMAN,
12-2t "Why Pay More?"
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

, Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday eveninsrs of each

month at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodgre No. 286. Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Tuesdav eve

nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lod?e rooms

upstairs over Troxier's and the Book

t,hop, 113 Mam street.

C. J. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
CITY TAX NOTICE

City taxes and licenses due.
A discount of 2 Der cent allowed on

city taxes if paid in November. The
tax rate slightly reduced.

W. W. Clvatt.

U-tf City Tax Collector.

(Miami Herald)
The news from New Enrfand that

the Gloucester fishing boat "Esperan

to won in a hard fought race over a
similar boat from Halifax.

have received much greater promi prominence
nence prominence than it did. It should have re received
ceived received far greater prominence than
that accorded to the Lipton cup races.
This was a real race, with a real value.

' in the Lipton cup races, you will
remember, two highly impractical

snells of boats, built for speed and

nothing but speed,. were matched. The

race was held up one day because the

water was a little rough and the
cockleshells were not considered safe.
The cup was won and the winning
yacht type- became merely an object
of curiosity, as a hybrid unfit for use

except in just such a race.
v The Esperanto, on the other hand.

was a typical fishing boat, broad of

Deam, with timbers fit for the shock

of real seas, with masts strong for

grappling with the raeired winds nf

the north Atlantic and with a spread

canvas fit for the clutches of the

most adverse weather. She was sail

ed by the descendants of the men who

made American clinner-built shins

famous all over the world, who made
the American merchant marine second

to none, men not afraid of a bit of a

diow, men accustomed to the shift anH

slant of icy desks, to the thtmdpi nf

a nail frozen sail, to all the nVnrs nf

that north Atlantic, braved, not for

snow, but for food for thousands.
That was a real race, the sort of
race that counts. It was a test, not
of cockleshells, but of staunch oak
timber and stouter hearts. It was
fought out in the weather that. No

vember knows off the banks, when the

grey barrels of the rollers are steep
an3menacing and the spume carries

a lash of ice.

The Esperanto will not be nut un s

a curiosity. She will go on about" her
business of finding food for hungry
people. She will reek of tar and fish

and her crew will sing the quaintal

scng over her empty salt barrels at
the end of the season's catch. But
she will be remembered, by many for

winning a race which has more na national
tional national significance than al! the cun

race3 since Sir Thomas Lipton was a

boy.

COOK'S
MARKET, .and GROCERY
Phone 243
The Store o! Quality

7

NEEDHAM MOTOR CO. j

General Repairing, f J ;
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease. J

We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00 5
AGENTS FOR ""- V
SCR I P P S -'BOOT H SIX

Phone 252 Cor. Oklawaha and Oraaoc I

Used Cars for Sale

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To the Buying Public:
x TA7"E wish to thank the buy-

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FOR

ing Public for the patron

age that they have given us
for the nearly twenty years
past, and solicit a continuance
of their patronage for our suc successors,
cessors, successors,
Farmers9 Exchange Store
which will be under the man management
agement management of BAXTER CARN, who
they have employed to con continue"
tinue" continue" with the store. We in invite
vite invite all to come and do busi busi-business
business busi-business with the new firm.
There need not be any disturb disturbance
ance disturbance whatever in our regular
customers accounts, either in
or out of town. We will fill
the orders and make deliveries
just the same.
f Very truly,
BAXTER CAIiN,

f

Carn-TIiomas Company

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Silvertown Cord

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Mr. Bruce F.fellert, on
one cl these Famous
Tires, made
2$$nt Miles

ILAL0CS

Vulcanizing
Phoac 78 Oklawaha & Llaia

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Discriminatin? buvers will be de delighted
lighted delighted with EVERWEAR HOSIERY.
FISHEL'S. ll-3t

THE WINPSO:

HOI

. it, JACKSONVILLE, EIORIDA
In tbfe' heart of the jity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT AI. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Maaajrer. Frcprietor.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1923

WM. A. TINSMAN

CONTRACTOR
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Phone No. 526, 21a W. 5th St., Ocala
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract -work. Gives more and better
work Ut the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Z See Me 2
I For all Classes o! :
1 Stone, Briclr, Wood 2
Z .- and Concrete 2
2 Dnlldlng; 2
, j I D. MeCasIdll j
- Contractor
Phone 44S. 723 Wenosut St.
Zmmmmmmmmm
Apples! Apples!
Just Arrived
Fresh Car of Apples
at a
reasonable price
A. C L FREIGHT DEPOT
Square deal
to everybody

U Your Ankles Swell
When yon have been on your feet for
' a few hours, the reason may be that
Ycaj KMaeys are Wcsk
As kidney weakness is the cause of
a number of serious diseases, any in in--
- in-- dication of such weakness should not
be disregarded.
': .. The formula of
NYAL
STOWE EIOOT
COMPOUND
. is on every package.' It is sold under
a guarantee to do what is claimed for
AfiTI-MONOPLY DRUG STORE
"Once a TrialAlways Nyal ,

jC. Cecil Eryaiit
Acccsnlins .fiiid Acditino
iZ.
...... i'UONE 332
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i
0i"tH You will enjoy the sights
'deal more if your
your eyes
are properly corrected.
; 0DR.fi. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
PYLES & PERKINS
Fcneral Directors & Embalmers
t PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225.' Open All Night.
OCALA. FLORIDA
riAIUIOAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA. UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. ; '" -'
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jack'sonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:05 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
' 2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:49 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3 :35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25pm t Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALrrY--not prices, tf

M CHAPTERS
ARE READY FOR
4TII ROLL CALL

Rivalry Keen Among Southern Towns
To Get Quota Of Red Cross
Members First.
Atlanta, Ga. Nov. More than four
tundred chapters of the American Red
Cross and about three hundred chap chapter
ter chapter branches are orgasfeed in the
touthern division for the Fourth Red
Cross Roll Call, November 11-25.
"By organization Is meant that these
chapters and branches have chairmen,
committees and the enthusiasm to
make the Fourth Roll Call a sure suc success
cess success in their communities,'' said J.
L. McMillin, southern division man manager
ager manager of the Red Cross, today.
"We have reports from every one
of them that they' are only awaiting
the date to begin the campaign. First
the workers themselves will renew
their memberships in the Red Cross.
Then every old member will be called
upon to re-enlist under the Red Cross
banner. After that, every effort will
be made to get in the territory of each
chapter as nearly a one hundred per
cent membership In the Red Cross as
It Is possible to get."
The southern division includes the
live states of Georgia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Tennessee and Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Last year the division, for : its
population, made as fine a record as
ny part of the country in enrollling
tied Cross members. This year it is
the eager purpose of every chapter
to put the southern division on top
again. f-'
A friendly but keen rivalry exists
among the various chapters to be the
first to report that their quotas are
aecured. A different system has been
used this year in assigning quqtas to
the, various chapters. Instead of de determining
termining determining the quota for the division
first and then dividing this out among
the various chapters, each chapter
carefully estimated the amount of
money needed to finance its needs and
Its plans during the coming year. The
chapter's quota was then based on this
amount, and the quota for the entire
division made up from the various
chapter .quotas.'
Thus, the Roll Call this year is more
than, evr a local proposition in each
community. wEen IqcsJ people sub-
scribe to the Red Cross, they axe sab-
scribing to meet local needs, and for
every dollar paid for membership in
the Red Cross, fifty cents will be kept
by the local chapter to finance its
plans for next year. The other fifty
cents goes to : national headquarters,
to maintain the national work of the
Red' Cross.' ".' 'wl;? "':
"We challenge every other chapter
hi the southern division to beat our
Roll Call record," wrote one Roll Call
chairman in North Carolina. "We in intend
tend intend to be the first 'over the top,
for we are laying our plans to get our
Cull quota of members early la' the
morning of November 11." ;.:
f This spirit Is typical of the" way
the vast majority5' of chapters are
awaiting the Fourth Roll Call. It is
a rare exception, .where chapters are
not thoroughly .organized and plans
worked out to secure the quota of
members easily and "quickly. ;
Hundreds of newspapers throughout
the southern division will co-operate
with the local Red Cross chapters to
make the Roll Call a success. Speak Speaking
ing Speaking of the view with which most Amer Americans
icans Americans regard the Fourth Roll Call,-one
Atlanta paper already has called upon
Atlantans to join the Red Cross In
the follQwing. editorial language:
"The Red' Cross Roll Calls are not
'drives', not attempts to raise large
sums of money for untried causes, but
fhey are institutions in the nation's
Jife, the one time of the year when
fhe American people, old and young,
are asked to renew tbeir memberships
n the organization that is so expres expressive
sive expressive of the national spirit and so great
a benefit to the nation as a whole.
"The American Red Cross is differ different
ent different in this respect from the Red Cross
pf other nations, in most of. which it
(s maintained by large contributions
prom the wealthy. The American Red
Cross la essentially democratic It
was founded by the American people.
khey maintained it. tor. nearly forty
rears. In the war, thousands of them
found in it the opportunity to serve
they so ardently sought
"So, today, the Red Cross belongs
to the American people. It gives them
the chance they all want in their
hearts to do some good in the world.
Singly, their dolors for memberships
might amount to little; but matched
by millions of other dollars from ev every
ery every part of the country, they become
a mighty factor in caring for our sol sol-fliers
fliers sol-fliers and sailors; looking after the
interests of the wounded and maimed
of the war; safeguarding the discharg discharged
ed discharged service man and his family; doing
the same thing for thousands of un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate civilians ; bringing public
aealth nursing and good health to hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of communities; training our
boys and girls in the way they should
50; doing many other things that en enter
ter enter into the peace-time program of the
Red Cross which, in the two years
lince the signing of the armistice, has
teen demonstrated to all as one of
ihe finest agencies for public welfare
to the life of the country.
"That is what Red Cross member membership
ship membership dollars can do. It would seem
inat no American citizen, with the
food of his country and his own com com-tuinitv
tuinitv com-tuinitv &t heart, would refuse to iaia."

"IE,

It may knock at your door many times. We hope it will. BUT
Opportunity IS knocking loudly to YOU NOW ; inviting you
to the greatest money saving feast you have attended in a long
time COME IN. i . r

DON'T
TT
4L
Confucius Great Sage. 1
The man whose memory has for
2,000 years aroused signal respect and
honor In China was a sage, not a saint
nor a founder of a religious faith.
Confucius took the best of the various
Chinese philosophies of his day and
formed a cult of his own, using as a
basis five cardinal virtu3 righteous righteousness,
ness, righteousness, knowledge, sincerity, politeness
and discrimination of good. The wis wisdom
dom wisdom of the Chinese Solomon so" de delighted
lighted delighted the people that temples were
built in his honor, his wise, sayings
were widely Quoted and came to be
taught in the Chinese schools.
JiuJItsu Not Japanese.
Jiu-jitsu is supposed to come from
Japan, but an art of self-defense vir virtually
tually virtually identical with it was taught in
Europe during the seventeenth cen century.
tury. century. Its principles are expounded In
a book by one Nicholas Peters, pub published
lished published at Amsterdam In 1674, which
bears the long explanatory title: The
Art of .Wrestling,, and how one can
protect oneself in all kinds of quarrels
that may occur; how one can with
agility and rapidity repel all unfair
attacks, and meet one's adversary with
science."
White Pearls Most Valuable.
Pearls that come from the coast of
Australia are of many shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Those under ten grains are sold
by the ounce; above that by the grain.
Color has a deal to do with the value.
The white pearls go mostly to "Europe
and the yellow, ones to India. In Aus Australia
tralia Australia an ounce of good white pearls
will fetch up to $500, but sometimes
realize only a fifth of that amount. The
yellow pearls may be rated on an av average
erage average of about half the value of the
white ones.
Views of the Stars.
People in the southern hemisphere
see different stars, but there are some
constellations which are visible at
different times of the year in both
hemispheres. If the earth's aria kmi

SAYS-

At ivery mon's door wanct sometimes it bates the door
down and cooms in and hammers ye on the head. But it
knocks at ivery mon's door wanct."

MEN'S SUITS AT

Looks good and sounds good, don't it? When you see the suitsthe material,
the styles and the beautiful assortment of patterns
THESE PRICES WILL LOOK BETTER STILL!
r Through special good fortune we were able to secure 50 of these at a manufac manufacturer's
turer's manufacturer's Close, Out Sale at such a discount as enables us to offer them at actual
factory cost. They're in Brown, Blue and Green Flannel. . . . .
Irridescent Browns and Greens and Browns and Blues
THE GREYEST SUIT BARGAINS
IN RIARI0N COUNTY. . . .

MISS YOUR OPBORTUN

Come while your size is

Bargains in other lines await y our coming

IT H? 7 f?

Ji JL li 11: M

' Ocala House DIocIi, Ocala, Florida
We solicity your mail orders.

aiways perpendicular to the pfane or
its orbit none of the northern con constellations
stellations constellations would ever be seen in the
southern hemisphere, but as the axis
Inclines first one way and then the
other, some of both sets can be seen
at different times. ?
Eyes of Plants.
Of course we know that trees have
circulation, not of blood but of sap,
that goes upward In the spring and
downward In the autumn. It has
Keen demonstrated also that slants
nave eyes, certain epiaermai ceixa Do Doing
ing Doing really convex lenses filled with
clear sap that brings the light rays to
a focus somewhere within the cells.
These little lenses are able to form
images Just as the eyes of Insects da.
Simple Journalism.
The editor of the Bano (Africa)
Dally News does not have trouble over
such matters as circulation or the
high cost of paper. When he gets
a piece of news he smooths off soma
slabs of wood, writes np the story la
his best editorial style, and then gives
the slabs to his office boy, who runs
off with them and hangs them in con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous places eo that he who rens
may read.
"Merry Andrew.
It was first applied to Andrew BonSe,
physician to Henry YHX He was
very learned and very eccentric, and
In order to Instruct the people ha
used to address them at fairs and
other crowded places. Those who
Imitated his wit and droll A tricks,
though not possessing his genius, were
called Merry Andrews.
Wild Fowls' Trianale.
When flocks of wild ducks and
geese have to go long distances they
form a triangle to cleave the air more
easily, and the most courageous bird
takes position at the forward angle.
As this Is a very fatiguing post, an-'
other bird ere long takes the place of
the exhausted leader.

1

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AN

D

here, i They're going fast.
TID -A TTh IM
ID) itt M 1X1
EQUIPPED TO; RULE OCEAN
Monster That Lived 100,000 Years
., Ago Must Have Been a Terror
to Other Fishes.
In the National museum at Wash Washington
ington Washington is exhibited the skeleton of a
zeuglodon a monster which in life
was seventy feet long and which must
have been ruler of the seas during a
bygone epoch. There is good reason
to believe that this alarming -creature
dates back fewer than 100,000 years,
says a bulletin., v
With an enormously long tail and
powerful swimming paddles, the zeu zeuglodon
glodon zeuglodon must have been able to swim
at the speed of an express train, and
its great alligatorlike head was armed
with huce .carnivorous teeth.
it was mamzestiy a 7roe:cu5 an
predatory bruje and presumably fed
on fishes and porpoise. The head was
four feet long and In the front part
of each jaw were eight teeth for seiz seizing
ing seizing and tearing, which were supple supplemented
mented supplemented by a series of saw edged cut cutting
ting cutting teeth at the back.
The zeuglodons were mammals, re related
lated related to modern whales. They must
in their time have been very numerous.
Judging from the quantities of their
bones dug up in Mississippi and Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, where In places there are so
many as to Interfere with plowing.
Farm walls are built of tjem.
Apparently the creatures, which
are denizens of warm seas, died and
were washed up into shallow waters
that afterward became dry, land.
Drifting sands covered their bones,
preserving the latter to some extent.
Their teeth (loose in the jaws like
those of alligators) are found scat scattered
tered scattered about In the neighborhood of the
bones.
ERROR COST LAWYER CLIENT
1 Addressed as "Three-Fourths" Smith,
Man Proved to Be All There
In His Anger.
One gathers from Judge Shute's
book. "The Real Diary of the Worst

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sl tut. '1'.'.J
rarmer, tnat a lawyer turned larmer
has some difficulties In giving the nec necessary
essary necessary attention to hl3 legal work. For
Instance:
"I was much grieved to lose a client
In a most curious way. I have recently
Installed a new typewriting machine in
my office. The presiding goddess of
the machine had written a letter from
dictation to a Mr. J. Smith, a gen gentleman
tleman gentleman who in early life had suffered
the loss of one leg at the hip, and who
Is, not unnaturally, very sensitive
about his misfortune. The young lady
was unused to the new machine and
struck the figure instead of th8
Initial M,' both In the address In the
letter and on the envelope.
"I had been absorbed in working out
a decision in the peas question, and
when the letter was brought to me for
signature did not notice the error and
the letter was sent, bearing my sign
manual, directed
Mr. Smith,
, n. n.
Today I received a Utter tram the
maddest man in the United States, and
containing material calculated to
curl my hair and bring out goose pim pimples
ples pimples all over me. 1 explained as well
as I could, but I feel sure he will
never believe I did not do It Intention Intentionally.
ally. Intentionally. New York Evening Post,
Jamaica Women Get Vote.
Under a new law the women of Ja Jamaica.
maica. Jamaica. British West Indie?, are to
have a vote in the elections for the
parochial boards and the legislature.
Every woman Is entitled to vote ff
she is twenty-five years of age or
more, can read and write, and Is of
British nationality, but she must have
also certain salary or property quali qualifications.
fications. qualifications. The salary designated 13
5 per annum, or she may pay
10 in rent or 2 rates on house, lands
or personal property property-Cats
Cats property-Cats and Dogs at Peace.
There Is one place near Philadelphia
where cats and dogs dwell together la
peace. It is a cemetery devoted to
pets. It Is at Frsncisville, and con contains
tains contains many handsome tombstones.

ITY

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OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 182f

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-
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. SHOP EARLY
Our line ol Silk Shirts, Bath
Robes, Neckties, etc., will
make an ideal Xmas pres present
ent present for father, husband,
brother or son. Look them
over, and

FM

(C

On Men's and Boys' Wearables

SHOP EARLY

TTMIMRKG

mm

A glance at prices ,below will verify the above.

DUST PAN FREE
Don't forget to ask for dust
pan
FREE!
We only have 1,000.
- They are going rapidly
Get yours NOW

Boys Suits

$5.25
$6:50
$8.00
$8.50
$9.50

$11.00
$12.00
$12.75
$15.50
$16.50
$19.50
$21.00
$8.50
$1.00

Boy's Shirts, $1.50 and $1.75 values, OP
reduced to Ap X &iu

$1.55
$1.85
$4.00

$7.50 value,
s reduced to...
$8.50 value,.
reduced to .... . . .'.
$10.00 value,
reduced to
$11.00 value,
reduced to ...........
$12.50 value,
reduced to ....
$13.50 value,

reduced to
$15.00 value,
' reduced to

$36.50 value,
reduced to
$18.00 and $20.00 values,

reduced to

$21.00 values,
reduced to

$22.50 and $25.00 values,
reduced to
$25.00 value, extra pants,
reduced to.
One lot Mackinaw Coats
reduced to....
Boy's Blouse Waists, $1.50 values,
,, reduced to

Men's Overcoats

$15.00 value
reduced to
$17.00 value,
reduced to....-
$20.00 value,
reduced to....
$22.50 value,
reduced to. ... .V.
$25.00, value ..;..
" reduced to. ... v ',....
$27.50 value,
reduced to
$50.00 value
.reduced to
$55,00 value,

reduced to

Boy's Shirts, $2.00 values,
reduced to.........
Boy's Shirts, $2.50 values,
reduced ,to.
Boy's Silk Shirts, $6.50 values,
reduced to.

k2
r3

Boys' Shoe;

One lot special $2.25 values, 1 AA
reduced to. jV.'. vlvU
Children's Shoes, 5 to 8, $3.00 values OO OEC
reduced to....................
Children's Shoes, 8 to 11. $3.50 values, SO 7C
reduced to....... P. O
Boy's and Misses' Shoes, sizes 11 to 2, 1 A
$3.75 and $4.00 values reduced to.; PO.U
Boy's E. C. Skuffer, sizes 6 1-2 to 8, $3.00 0 O C
. values, reduced to .,
Eoy's E. C. Skuffer, sizes 8 to 11, $4.00 f0 1 A
values, reduced to' vO.AvJ

Boy's E. C. Skuffer, $4.25 and $4.50
values, reduced to. ... .'. .
Boy's Union Suits, 2 to 12 years,
reduced to.. ................... v
Boy's -Union Suits, $1.00 value, : p
reduced to....................
Boy's Union Suits, $1.25 value,
reduced to.
Boy's Union Suits, $1.50 value,
reduced to
Boys' Oats
$1.00 value,
reduced to .'
$1.50. value,
reduced to.
$2.00 value,
reduced to. .......... ,y. .....
$2.50 value,
reduced to :
Boys' Overalls

$3.65

50c
85 c
$1.00
$1.20

$10.75
$11.75
$14V75
$17.00
$19.75
$2225
$40.00
$48.00

Boys' Knee Pants

$1.25 and $1.50 value,

reduced to..........

$1.75 value.

reduced to...

$2.00 value,

reduced to......
$2.50 value
reduced to
$3.00 value,
reduced to.

$3.50 value,

reduced to.

$4.00 valuer

reduced to ;

$4.50 value.

reduced to

$0.50 value,

reduced to
Men's Suits
$25.00 value, J
reduced to.
$40.00 and $42.50 values,
reduced to......
$45.00 and $48.00 'values,
reduced to ...... . . ... ;
$55.00 values, 5 'V 5
reduced to.
One lot Blue Serge Suits, $45.00
value, reduced to . . . .......
One lot Blue Flannel Suits, $50.00
value, reduced to .............

$1.00
$1.25
$1.65
$1.95
$225
$2.65
$3.10
$3.35
$5.25
$20.00
$26.50
$30.00
$42:50
$36.00
$43.00

Waterman's Special Shoes

$11.00
$10.00
$8.50
$7.85
$7.25
$6.75
$6.35
$5.85
$5.35
$485
$3.50
$3.00
$2.75
$7.75

$14.00 value, ? ...
reduced to. ..................
$12.00 and $12.50 value,
reduced to......
$11.00 value,
reduced to. ..................
$10.00 value,
reduced to
$0.00 value,
reduced to.
$8.00 value,
reduced to....
$7.50 value,
reduced to. ..................
$7.00 value,
reduced to
$6.50 value,
reduced to...
$6.00 value,

reduged to..
$5.00 value,
reduced to

$4.00 and $4.50 values,
reduced to . ..... ... . . ... .
$3.50 value,
reduced to.............. ......
Special lot of Congress and Plain Toe
Shoes, $11.00 values, reduced to.

Wash Ties

35c. value,
reduced to

1 50c. value,

reduced to
Three of the above
for...... .....i
75c. value,
reduced to. . .
One lot of ties, special"
value. ........

Men's Belts

75c
$1.15
$1.50
$1.75
$1.25
$1.50
$2.00
$2.50

Men's Silk Shirts

$10.00
$9:oo
, $7.00

$1.50 value,
. reduced to. ...

$2.00 value,
. reduced to.
One-piece, $2.50 value,
reduced to........
One-piece, $3.00 value,
reduced to. ........

$15.00 value,
reduced to
$12.50 value, ' .
reduced to. .'
$10.00 and $11.00 values, ;
reduced to.'

$8.00 value, &C CA
r reduced to. .............. .v.i . OOiUv

$7.50 value, silk finish,
" reduced to. ;
$6.50 Pongee and7 silk finish;
reduced .to ........... . . .

$5.50

$4.50

Hart Schalfner & Marx Suits

... $35.00
..... $38.00
...... $45;00
...... $47.50
$52.50

$45.00 value,
reduced to.
$50.00 value.

reduced to...........

$55.00 value.

reduced to

$60.00 value,

reduced to

$65.00 value,

reduced to ..........

$70.00 and $75.00 value.

reduced to

$62.50

One lot Gray Suits with extra Pants, dJO CA
$75.00vvalue, reduced. . VOA.UU

$20.00

One lot Sport Coats, $25.00 value.

reduced to ...

One lot Mackinaw Coats, $15 value, 1 Cf

reduced to..... V vr

$18.00 values,

reduced to. ...

$16.50 values,

reduced to. . .
$15.00 values,
reduced to ....

Men's Bath Robes

$15.00
$14.00
$12.00

50c. values,
reduced to . .

75c values,

reduced to .....

$1.00 values,

reduced to

$1.50 values,

reduced to ... ..

$1.75 values,

reduced to .....

$2.00 values,

reduced to. ...

$2.00 values.

reduced to. ...

25c
35c
$1.00
50 c
45c

Men's Socks

20c. Socks, :

reduced to.

Tow pairs y

for. . . ............. . ......

25c. Socks, 'A- : -

reduced to. . . . . . . . .

35c. Socks,: -' v7!".

reduced to. . ; i-.

50c. Socks,

reduced to. ...... ... .......

Three pair

for.

65c. Socks, ;

reduced to. ... ... . ........
75c. Socks, ;
reduced to.
$1.00 Socks,
reduced to. . ... . ;
$1.50 Silk Socks,
reduced to. ...... ... I ......
$2.00 Cheney Silk Socks,
reduced to.
Collars

35c
45c
65c
95c
$1.25
$1.55
$2.15
15c

25c
20 c
25c
35c
$1.00
50c
55 c
75c
95 c
$1.50

Men's Felt Hats

$4.00
$4.85
$5.35
$6.25
$700
$7.25
$7.50
$10.50
$9.00

$120 and $12.00 John B. Stetson, MA AA'
reduced to...... vlV.UU

$11.00

$.00 value,
reduced to. .... . .........
6.00 value,
reduced to
$6.50 value, ...
- reduced to. .............. ...
$70 value,
teduced to
$9.00 value,
reduced to.
$9.50 value,
reduced to.....
$10.00 value, Velour.
reduced to.....
$15.00 value, Velour,
reduced to..........
$10.50 value, John B. Stetson,

reduced to..........

$14.00 John B. Stetson,
reduced to ..................

Cloth Hats
$6.00 value, ''
reduced to. ........ '..'. ....
$5.00 value,
reduced to. ..... ... ........
$4.00 value,
reduced to... .

$4.50
$3.75
$3.25

Men's Underwear

Arrow Stiff Collars 20 cents each. ...$2.25 per dozen
Arrow Soft Collars, 35c. value, O C n
reduced to.... wy
Arow and Earl & Wilson Soft Collars, 50c. OP-
value, reduced to .............. C

One lot Soft Collars 10 cents each. . .$1.00 per dozen

Men's Shoes
$17.00 value,
' reduced to .'
$1.00 value,
- reduced to.
A few carried over
at

which is less than the wholesale price,

$15.50
$16.00
$12.50

Neckties

$1.50 value,

reduced to

$2.00 value,

reduced to............
$2.50 value,
reduced to.
$3.00 .value,
reduced-to.
$S.50 value, :
reduced to

$1.25

$1.65

$3.95
$2.25
$1.95
$1.65
$1.25
$2.35
$2.00

Union Suits, wool, $5.00Value,i

reduced to.

Union Suits, $3.00 value, ;

reduced to .... i .

Union Suits, $2.50 value,

reduced to.

Union Suits, $2.00 value

reduced to.

Union Suits, $1.50 value.

reduced to........ ...........

Wen's two-piece Undersuits, winter

weight, wool, $3.00 value, reduced to

Men's two-piece Undersuits, winter

weicht. wool. $2.50 value, reduced to

A few special values in two-piece heavyweight
Shirts and Drawers at........ ....$1.00 and $1.50

Elastic Seam Drawers, $1.25 value, QA

reduced to..,..;.............. yvw

Elastic Seam Drawers, $1.50 value, $1 OA

reduced to...:.... V A .-ivr

Scrivens' Drawers, $2.00 value, Q "1

reduced to. ......... .. V w
One odd lot of Nainsook Shirts and Knee CA-
1otioi Tlrawprs. 75c. and S1.00 value. uUC

B. V. D. Shirts and Drawers, $1.00 value,
reduced to ......

E. V. D. Union Suits. $2.00 value,
reduced to.
Union Suits, $1.50 value,
reduced to. ........... .... ....

85 c

$1.65
$1.25

Men's Overalls

The above are the famous Johnson & Murphy Another Blue Work Shirt
brand. fc reduced to

$2.35
$2.85

Special work Shirts

$1.25
$1.50

One lot Blue Denim Overalls
at.
One lot Blue Denim Overalls,
at...

5) 1 O 56.00, reduced to . :

Headlight Overalls and Jumpers
at. ............i......;.

Men's Pajamas

Good Blue Work Shirt
reduced to ..... . ... . .

$2.50 value,
reduced to
$2.00 value,
reduced to.
$3.50 value,
reduced to.........

$2.00
$2.35
$4.50
$2.50
$1.95
$2.35
$2.75

! I

These prices now prevail at our store, and all of our friends in Marion
and adjoining counties are cordially invited to visit us and take advan advantage
tage advantage of the big reduction in price on all articles in our store. . .

o

O

I

J

THE HABER DASHER

OCALA,

FLORIDA

09

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OCA LA EVENING STAC, I RID AY, NOVEMBER 12, 1920

MA

KIKES

If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning, 53; this
afternoon, 63.
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

Mrs. E. H. Erby of Anthony wa3 a
"visitor in town today.
Victor records at The Book Shop. 3t
Mrs. Hugh Enowles is a visitor in
Durmellon, the guest of relatives.
Manhattan Shirt Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt

Mrs. E. T. Speiicer and daughter,
Kathleen, are visitors in Jacksonville
lor a couple of days.
All the new Wilton Bradley book
for children at THE BOOK SHOP
during children's book week. 10-3t
Mrs. 3. A. Larson of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, arrived in Ocala this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a visit at the home of Mrs.
George Taylor.
Only one drink served in each cup
fct Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

Fink's "Detroit Special" overalls,
$3.50 grade for $2.50. Walkley &
Earnett. 2t

The prosperous town of Ocala was
represented on the streets of Tampa
yesterday by M. W. Lloyd, who spent
several hours attending to business
matters. Tampa Tribune.
. Children's book week at The BOOK
SHOP all next week. 10-3t

Mr. Raymond Nixon of Tampa,
formerly of Ocala, is- one of the Y.
M. C. A. delegates to the conference
and while in the city is the guest of
his aunt, Mrs. George Taylor.
Try a loaf of Federal Graham
Bread, 12-3t

CHICKEN PURLO

Our efficient, competent and al always
ways always courteous telephone operators,
Misses Eunice Felts, Lois and Mary
Ela Bray, Georgia Long, R. E. and
Clara Curry, Norine Terry, Mrs.
Bessie Hammack and Mrs. May Felts
were charmingly complimented Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening by Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Braddock at a chicken purlo at their
heme.
Mr. and Mrs. Braddock left noth-

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
- i
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM

ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line, maximum, one

time, 2oc.; three times, 50c.: six times

75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad

ing undone for the enjoyment of their jvance

cuests, about thirty in number. The

Eraddock home was effectivelv anH FOR bALL Fifty acre farm two

Miss Mabel Akin returned yesjer yesjer-flay
flay yesjer-flay afternoon from a few days' visit
in Jacksonville as the guest of Mrs.
Grady Mathews.
Manhattan Shirt' Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt

Potter Liddon of Jacksonville arriv arrived
ed arrived in the city yesterday safternoon for
a fwe days' visit at the home of his

v aunt, Mrs. il. A., waterman.

Flower bulbs at the
Store. "'

Ocala Seed
6-tf

Miss Alice Lindner", "one of Tampa's
fattractive and accomplished young
ladies, has arrived in Ocala for a
-visit at the home of Mrs. F. G. rB.
"Veihe. '.:v- ;
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinners-family style. Best dinner, in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink aft
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2iZ$ p. nu L--..17tf

Mr. B. R. Chambers and son, James
of Irvine were visitors in Ocala this
morning and made the Star office a

pleasant call. Mr. Chambers is one oi
Marion's most successful farmers.

Manhattan Shirt Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt
Mrs; J. H.' DamDier will arrive in

the city Sunday from High Springs
to spend the winter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Bessie Harris, who has an

apartment at Mrs. Perdue's residence.
Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
work guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and
Plating Works, Yonge block, Ft. King
avenue, phone 504. 9-tf
Manhattan Shirt Sale begins to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rheinauer's. 12-lt

Did you know our girls dresses are
selling ridiculously low ? Fishel's. 113t
The Eight O'clock Dancing Club
will give its second dance of the sea season
son season tonight at the Woman's Club.
These bi-monthly dances are among
the most pleasant entertainments that
are given in the city. .v ):
" i ':
'" r. -, ft 7

When you get ready for your

SWEATER and LONG COAT, V re

member your dollar goes furthest at
FISHEL'S. ll-3t

Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter of

Oxford, Mrs. H. T. Hall "Jr. of Sum-

merfield, Dr. O. B. Albritton Wild-

wood and Mr. D. W. Stokes of Silver

Springs were business visitors and
shoppers in town this morning.

Double recleanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

S9BtIiero Cotfle loaii Company
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
Capital Stock S500.000, Par Value $10.00
.
H. M. Bennet, President. Arthur T. Williams, Treasurer
Odum & Butler, Attorneys.
Advisory BoARD-Twenty-one men selected from the most
' prominent bankers and cattlemen of Florida. j
The above company has been organized through the Co-operation of
Bankers, Cattlemen, the Florida Development Board, Chambers of Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Boards of Trade of Florida for the purpose of assisting in the
development of the Cattle Iindustry of the state. 1

Preparatory to this action, laws for the protection of investors were
enacted last winter, j '
The president, Mr. Bennett of San Francisco, was induced to come here
hy Jacksonville bankers. He has been active in the management of the
Great 'West Cattle Loan Company of San Francisco, and is interested in
other companies in this line.
The treasurer, Mr. Williams, is "a prominent Jacksonville business
man, weir known throughout the state.
- .,"4 ". i
The conduct of the company will follow that of the cattle loan com companies
panies companies in the west, and is fully setf orth in U. S. Government Bulletin
No. 764, Department of Agriculture, entitled, "Cattle Loans and their
"Value to Investors."
Cattle loan companies have aided the industry in the west during
the past 10 to 15 years. They have all been financially successful and the
stocks very closely held. Many companies have been organized by bank
directors in order to meet requirements which the banks were unable to
care for. They have paid large returns to stockholders and the stocks
are readily marketable at good premium.
The state of Florida possesses climatic and other, conditions more
favorable to cattle raising than any western state, and the establishment
of this company means the consistent development of one of the largest
industries in the state. Four-fifths of the acreage of the state is better
adapated at the present time to this interest than to any other line of ag agriculture.
riculture. agriculture. More than two hundred letters from cattle raisers have been received
endorsing the proposed work of the company. Applications already re received
ceived received for loans assures the company of large earnings from the first
year's business.
The Federal Reserve Board and Bank Commissioners recommend the
purchase of cattle loan notes by banks.
These, conditions and the able management the company will have
give assurance of one of the safest investments which can be made at
the present time.
..
It is a rare opportunity which affords the securing of an investment
meeting the approval of the banking interests as is the case with the
shares of the Southern Cattle Loan Company.
Mr. George W. Chase, treasurer of the Florida Soft Phosphate &
Lime Co., Ocala, has been authorizedto receive subscriptions for the
stock.
Subscription price twelve dollars per share, the premium giving sur surplus
plus surplus for organization expenses so that the company will begin business
with full capital.
The terms of subscription are ore-fourth cash, and note for balance,
without interest, due February 1st, 1921. If more time is taken after
February 1st, interest is added at rate of 7 per cent per annum.
Further information if desired will be furnished by personal call or
by maiL
GEORGE W. CHASE

miles from Ocala.

Collier Brothers.

Apply to owners,
30-tf

FOR SALF One sorrel mare, eight

years old; weight 950 pounds. Well
broke and good saddler. See R. H.
Connell, Anthony, Fla. 1-I2t6

CABBAGE PLANTS Protected from

frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer
Lupton's best Long Island seed,
$1.75 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. Parcel post or orders
ders orders 25 "cents per thousand extra.

J. R. Davis Farms, Bartow, Fla. tf

SACRIFICE

attractively decorated in a color motif j

of pink and white. The living and
dining rooms where sevsraj hours

spent, were brilliantly ornamented

with vases of pink and white flowers
while crepe paper of the same colors

was artistically draped in appropriate

places. ;

On the comfortable screened porch.

which adjoins the dining room, three

arge tables had been placed, and the

guests assembled there for the sup

per, which consisted of chicken purlo,

sanawicnes, pickles, potato salad, cof coffee
fee coffee and bread and butter.

Assisting the host and hostess was

Mrs. S. S. Savage and a more pleas

ant party was never attended and

he pretty compliment was greatly

appreciated by the honorees.

Victrolas at The Book Shop. ll-3t

Ihe only flag we saw on a business

house yesterday, was one by the floor

or tne Jbiiite Shop. It belonged to

Miss Katie May Lee, who is a hundred
per cent little patriot, so she brought
her flag to the shop and hung it up
to remind the passing public of the

date. -

W. K. Lane, M. D Physician arid

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.

ucaia, r la. tf

TIT T il 4 ?' f m

uiase me xu ana id cent sizes

of the famous Federal Bread at the

Federal Bakery. i2-3t

Robert Holly Jr., son of Bob Hollv

of the Sanford Herald, and a delegate
to the Y. M. C. A. Older Boys' Con Conference
ference Conference now in session here, has beea
alloted to the editor of the Star as his

guest. Bob Jr. is a fine-looking boy.

and we thank the directors for send-1 WOOD When you want wood, phone

l ; f ii '
JHmiiiimimm-!'1 j J-W)W iibbwkiiiihw nigemw.--w."in Lgmwr y"

FOR QUICK SALE One
Dodge Touring Car. See

Sheppard at Lewis-Chitty

pany.

1919
Mr.
Com-

-v 8-5t

f HIM U r! in I U it

t

FOR SALE Three quarter of an acre

of cane for seed or syrup. L. Fred Fred-eritze,
eritze, Fred-eritze, Lake Weir avenue, Ocala. 6t

WANTED-4-Immediately a lady sten

ographer. Permanent position. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Ocala, Iron Works. 6-3t

WANTED Male bookkeeper. Apply

to B. Goldman. 8-6t

WANTED A, cook

maid. Apply at
Hospital. ,"t

and dining room
Marion County
8-3t

FOR SALEAbruzzi rye seea, $3.50

per "bushel." rAnthony Farms, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 4-6t

i

LET us show you the Certificate of Authenticity
which Miss Rice has signed. This is the out outstanding
standing outstanding .tact", which comes to you out of the
memorable tone-test recital given last Friday in the
Temple Theatre. A new era in music is here. Mr.
Edison has lifted the phonograph to the dignity of a
new art
You; can no longer be satisfied with a phonograph
that imitates. Now, you want a phonograph that
equals the human voice.

r

ing him to us.

jrrepare ior f AlK WJliJUJi.. Uet a

nice STREET HAT. New lot just re-

ceivea at iSJtiULi s. ll-3t

Don't forget children's nook week

all next week at THE BOOK SHOP

566; oak or pine, stove or fireplace.
Broadway Woodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,'
ers,' Sanders,' Proprietor, . ll-12t

FOR SALi: Cauliflower plants. Bit

ting & Company. ; ll-3t

The Thursday auction club enjoyed

a pleasant afternoon yesterday as the

guests of one of : the members, Mrs.
F. T. Schreiber. There were two
tables of players and two additional
guests, Misses Marian Dewey, and
Dorothy Schreiber. The high score

holders were Mrs. George Robinson

and Mrs. L. R. Chazal. At the con

elusion of the game3, . fruit salad.

sandwiches, cheese straws, olives, cof- J FOR

iee, caice and candy wers served.

WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any

length; delivered on short : notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak.
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf

FOR SALE Ten-acre truck farm;

improved and all good land. Has
six-room modern house, also deep
well. Must sell immediately, $3500.
Two and a quarter miles south on
DixieHighway. Known as the
Hardee place. D. C. Jones. 12-3t

RENT Three unfurnished

rooms Apply at No. 15 Daugherty

street. 8-3-eod

Ask for a pan of Federal Rolls

they're delicious. Federal Bakery. 3t

- Have your mirrors re-silvered. All

work guaranteed. Ocala Mirror stnA

Plating Works, Yonge block, Ft. King LOST Bird dog, liver and white col

avenue, phone 504.

FOR SALE Four pure bred Rhode

Island Red cockerels. Mrs. Z. C.

Chambliss . 12-6t

9-tf

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

ored, about one year old. Will an

swer to the name "Tang." Reward

for return to W. A. Miller Ocala,

Fla. 12-3t

Advertising builds business.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAfNS IN OCALA

2:09 a. m

2:10 a.m.

1:30 p.m.

1:50 p. m

4:04 p. m.
4:05 p.m.

2:14 a.m.
2:15 a.m.
1:35 p. m.
1:55 p.m.
4:04 p. m.
4:05 p.m.

Seaboard Air Line

Arrive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Tampa.
Arrive from Jacksonville..

Leave for Tampa. ........
Arrive from Jacksonville.

Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Tampa.......
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa

Leave for Jacksonville. .

Arrive from Tampa. ......

Lreave ior Jacksonville....

Atlantic Coast Line

Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m,

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 cm-

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:85 D.m.

Arrive irom Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.

Leave zor ieesDurg iu :13 p. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11 a. m.

Lesve for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.

Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville .... 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg ... 6:41 a. ra.

Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m.

Leave for Jacksonville. ... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday. . .11:50 a. m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday ........ .4:45 p m.

Leave for Lakeland Tues-

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.

Ar. irom Lakeland. Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p.m.

Leave for Wilcox, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. m

Arrive from Wilcox, Mon

day- Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

WANTED Young man twenty-five

to thirty-five years old with suffi sufficient
cient sufficient ambition to apply his efforts
in a manner that will carry him to

the top. Must know how to handle

the public.; State salary willing to

start with, size family and former

experience, and when could start.
Kilgore Seed Co., Plant City, Flor

ida. 10-4t

SHEETS

Best quality seamless sheets, 72 x

90, $1.92 each; 81x90, $2.09 each. Un
questionably big bargains.

B. GOLDMAN,

12-2t "Why Pay More?"

Peanut Production.

Alabama Is the leading state In

peanut production, with 6340,000 bush

els to her credit In 1919, while five

other states produced from 8,400,000

bushels to 5,500,000 bushels each.

The total production of peanuts In
the United States last year was 33
863,000 bushels, having a cash value
of $80,000,000. Last winter the aver average
age average price paid for peanuts was $2.40
per bushel.

You know there is such a phonograph. Mr. Edisoa made an
astounding test with the Official Laboratory Model of the New
Edison to prove it. Ocala heard the New Edison Re-Create
Miss Rice's voice in direct comparison with. -.Miss Rice's living
voice. So realistic was the New Edison's performance that no
one in the entire "audience could distinguish it from the artist's
living voice." Ci I o

me mm Emmm

The Phonograph with a Soul

No Needles to Chanae-Plays
Eecords i all Makes. ...
You yourself can have such a phonograph. Let us show you
exact duplicate of the Official Model Laboratory Model, which
triumphed in the tone-test. Let us show you the Certificate of
Authenticity, which Miss Rice has signed, after inspecting these
instniments, ana. in which she declares that these instruments
are the equals in every respect of the instrument used in the
tone-test.
Ton can buy your New Edison on a Budget Plan which so distri distributes
butes distributes the payments that jou'H hardly feel them
Kelley-Miller Music Co.
Harrington Hall Corner.

Join the Crowds that are Trading at
THE OPULAM GEOCESY :

o

Truck Grow In Favor.
There were 953,003 trucks in use at
the end of the year 1919, as compared
with approximately 700,000 for th
preceding year. This Is a gain of 27
per cent, 16 per cent greater than the
Increase shown by passenger cars,
Only eighteen states make compllai
tions of truck registration. New York
leads with others following In this or
der: Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Cali California
fornia California Iowa and Texas. Nevada wltl
700 Is at the foot of the Hit.

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.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Make your wants known by adver advertising
tising advertising them.

The Hard Job.
A butternut Is about the toughest
proposition In the world till It 13
cracked. Then how sweet the meat Is
Hard Jobs come to us alL They are
rough and tough, till we master them.
The most beautiful things in the world
after that I

Get the CASH and CARRY habit. Here,
are money-saving prices, good only for

Saturday, November 13th: : : : : :
Apples, peck ... .80
Octagon Soap, bar .07
Light House Wasting Powder, pkg. .04
Cloverbloom Butter, pound .65 I
Lard, Compound, ....... .17
SUGAR, 14

. .

T Crescent Grocery pae m

ABBOTT & LUFFMAN 1 .,issnoiia bU Z
CASH AND CARRY Ocala, Fla.

ENGLANDERX

ENCLANXCR SPRING EEC- COL

IT LIQUID RffPJ

DEPENDABLE ABJOLUTEUt

rOK ULAuACtlES

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
E. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodfe No. 19. Conventions

jheld every Monday evening at 7:30
j o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial

welcome xo visuing Dromers.
J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.



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