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PLAH TO EHFORCE
B y Ectmomic Pressure Will be Made
at First Assembly League
. of Nations
Geneva, Nov. 15. -Delegates of
forty-one counties are Attending the
forty-one countries are attending the
first session of the assembly of the
league of nations. A definite system
of disarmament and plan for, using
economic blockades against nations
transgressing the league's orders 'will
be among the subjects discussed The
United States is not represented by a
delegation, '"but arrangements have
been made for United States repre representation
sentation representation on the "financial, economic
and mandates commissions if desired.
. NEAR SAN ANTONIO
Two Fine Artillery Regiments Want
Over Twelve Hundred
"There's a ehanc to shoot shrapnel
ut in the bush" this is the word that
always makes youf field artillery artilleryman's
man's artilleryman's heart rejoice, if he is dyed in
the wool. In military highbrow ver vernaculartarget
naculartarget vernaculartarget practice.
The two regiments of French 75s
belonging to the famous Second divis division,
ion, division, now stationed at Camp Travis,
near San Antonio, Texas the 12th
andV 15th Field Artillery, are on the
alert. It's "heads up" with them. The
entire recruiting Service of the .coun
try has been ordered to hurry up men
for this division. The artillery are
. now awaiting orders for their tour of
duty at Leon Springs, where Uncle
-Sam 'has one of the finest target
ranges in the United States.
' "It's figger and shoot; then squint
your eyes and watch for the burst!
Majof General P. C. Harris, the ad
jutant general of the army, has sent
out a telegraphic .call for 1263 field
artillerymen to recruit these' two regi
ments upto full strength. December
10th is the last day, andwhen they
get their men comes the word "Lets
.. ';; That means to the camp, at the
springs, where wild flowers and but butterflies
terflies butterflies greet the traveler from the
frozen North outdoor life is at Its
t best in the winter months around San
The new range has been built by
military experts. Targets of every
description, simulated and real, catch
the artilleryman's binoculars; machine
gun reatsr mimic field gun batteries;
pasteboard soldiers marching up and
down, and prone sharpshooters draw-
ing a bead from concrete redoubts,
7- Eut best of all for your artillery reg-
ular, they are going to blow off some
t of the large surplus of ammunition
; left over from war.
And in shooting every man is taught
, to roaster, ibis 75, the gun that won
the. War, so the artilleryman says,
; Expert instructors give lectures on
this splendid $iece, coupled with fre-
i quent practice in dismantling and re
assembling its mechanism, smooth as
1 oil. This gun never fails. It functions
as long as it holds together.
; But this is only the beginning. The
f artilleryman goes on -and gets the
- hang of highly precise optical instru instru-ments
ments instru-ments "scissors" f telescopes range
finders, goniometers, telescopic com
passes, and field glasses. He learns
to fit tip telephones in a hurry, and
." must be prepared to jump in with
; radio when necessary, as well as to
. send and receive messages between
aeroplanes, wigwag stations and tele
graph centers. 4 -i
i; f Rut the real fun conies when the
artilleryman gets a chance at targets
he cannot see with 'his glasses. He
does his fighting with the use..' of air air-n
n air-n 'planes, which spot the shots. Handling
' the fire of a concealed 75 from the air
, is about as exciting a job as a soldier
The. fighting equipment of field ar-
r tnlery troops includes not only their
guns,but machine guns and auto-
matic"rifles are also used for the de
fense of the glm crews, and in addi
tion all the men but the cooks' carry
the automatic pistol. In. every regi
ment of the field artillery there are
six batteries, designated : by letter
. from A to P. Each battery is divid
eu mio i our gun crews, a detail oi
cooks and a battery commander's
special detail, which includes the va
rious specialists, scouts, instrument
operators, communication experts,
etc. There is .also a headquarters
company which does the -same thing
for the regiment that the battery
commander's detail does for the bat
.. tery; -. -.'- ;-y ;. ;
ach regiment has also a supply
company made up of teamsters, chauf
y fers and various experts of milifary
equipment and supply. A special de
tail is provided for each of the bat
talion commanders also. From this
it will be seen that a field artillery
regiment is made up from command
ing officer down of men highly train
Mm some technical specialty. These
IDT HOT WISE
Orgia of Extravagance Last Tear
Did Not Raise Death Rate -in
Washington, Nor. 15 The 1919
deathrate of the continental United
States was the lowest recorded for
any one year, the census bureau an announced
nounced announced today. The total deaths were
1,096,428, or 12.9 per cent per thou thousand.
SHOW UP IN HAVANA
Havana, Oct. 26. About the only
persons seen on the streets of Ha Havana
vana Havana who show symptoms of 1 over overindulgence
indulgence overindulgence in. intoxicants are Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. This does not mean, however,
that all the Americans who come here
drink to excess. V ;
Beer and light wires are so much a
part of -the Latin life that it, has no
intoxicating effect. They drink mod moderately.
erately. moderately. But some visitors' from the
dry land seem to drink constantly,
or.ee they find a. bar";'
To '; Americans, however, the most
disagreeable and sickening picture is
the hobo from, home, 'a hopeless,
wretched figure that infests hotel
lobbies. -His panhandling is brazen.
They pick out people speaking their
own tongue, and without shame boldly
announce that they want money for
dunks. They long ago discarded the
appeal for help to get the other shirt
from the laundry.
Most of these unfortunates did not
follow; their flag: they followed the
whisky trail, generally .as stowaways
or in ship crews. They" deserted, once
within swimming distance of the
docks. But for passport regulations,
Havana police authorities say there
would be hundreds here fromv the
states with a thirst and no visible
means of support.
Cuba happens to be the nearest
foreign country" to the states, ''and
government officials here deejare that
much of the growing travel is -due to
the fact that the island Isnt dry. It
is a big item of revnue, and has help helped
ed helped to put up prices for everything.
MAY BE SEIZED
Berlin, Oct. 25. The. alleged inten inten-ion
ion inten-ion of the council of ambassadors to
confiscate high speed Diesel motors in
Germany, whether they are in a fin
ished state and in use or in the pro process
cess process of construction, is to be made the
subject of a diplomatic inquiry.
This action follows the recent visit
of an entente commission to the big
Augsburg industrial plant for the
purpose or requisitioning motors
which are subsequently to be dis dismantled
mantled dismantled or destroyed on the ground
hat they are suitable for submarines
and therefore war material.
A message from Munich stated
that workers on these motors were
coming to Berlin to protest against
seizure of the Diesel stationary mo
tors not unable for U-boat purposes.
A semi-official statement says that
the inhibition of the manufacture of
the motors used for legitimate pur
pose would mean a heavy loss to Ger
man industry and result in a large
number of workers being out of em
A GOOD -INVESTBIENT
Florida is on the threshold of a de
velopment greater than any state in
the Union ever knew. Times-Union,
of Nor. 15th.
Far seeing men throughout the
state realize this.
Bankers are watchful for signs in
dicating the safest and quickest lines
of investment covering this develop
The development of the. Cattle busi business
ness business is one of the most attractive at
the present time.
Bankers are thus far the largest
subscribers to the Cattle Loan Co.
Stock. They pay the same for it that
the smallest investor does.
iteaa over tne advertisement on
page four again and notify Mr. Chase
how much you wish retained for your yourself.
self. yourself. The terms are easy. The op
portunity will not be open for an in
norma men and ionda women
should receive the benefit. In New
England women hold nearly as much
bank" stock as men, and this is a safer
investment than bank stock. 15-eod3
Advertising not only builds up your
1 1 a. 1 ft n ...
ousmess out aiso duuos up tne town.
specialties are as useful in civil life
as in the military. Many of the men
in these regiments are from Okla
homa, Texas and other western states.
Some of them are cow-punchers of
reputation, and .the regiments take
great pride, in their horsemanship,
But now men are wanted from al
walks of life in every state in the
Union, for the orders are argent.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1920
On His Way to New Orleans,
Where he Will Sail for Panama
Point Isabel, Texas, Nov. 15. Sen Senator
ator Senator Harding' is making another at attempt
tempt attempt to get into Brownsville over
the narrow-gauge railway, to escape
the coast storm. In Brownsville he
meets Senator Fall, who he is expect expected,
ed, expected, to discuss border conditions. He
worked today on the speech he will
deliver in New Orleans. He is expect
ed to discuss the economic possibili possibilities
ties possibilities of the South. ':
LET THE ASSOCIATION
GIVE THE NAMES
Of the Negroes It Says were. Killed
in Florida on Election
New York, Nov. 15. The National
Association for Advancement of Col Colored
ored Colored People charges that between SO
and 50 negroes were killed "in the
Florida election riots and state-wide
terrorization of voters."
W. J. BRYAN. SHOULD WORRY
He is Much More Dilapidated than the
; Washington, Nov. 14. W. J. Bry Bryan,
an, Bryan, here yesterday, en route to his
winter home at Miami, Fla., declared
he know of no plans to reorganize the
democratic party and reiterated his
suggestion that President Wilson re resign
sign resign so that Harding should take of office
fice office without delay.
Paris, Oct. 22. Scores of counter
feit Polish passports have been issued
in the last few weeks to persons go going
ing going to the United States, according to
the Paris police who say they were
sold for front 500 -to '1000 francs to
persons to whom the authorized Pol Polish
ish Polish consulate refused to give vises.
A traveling bag full of blank forms
and rubber stamps, One of which was
the counterfeit American form, was
taken by the police who watched a
bogus consulate until a man known as
the former Russian Lieutenant Szi-
mansky went there for his outfit. This
brought about the arrest of his two
BOLIVIAN TIN MINES
Valparaiso, Oct. 14. According to
Lan announcement here, American in
terests recently acquired three Boliv
ian tin mines located about 60 miles
from the Eucalyptus station of the
Bolivian railway between Orara and
i Pas. Preliminary construction
work by American enginers already
is under way, it is stated.
FLORIDA'S FORGOTEN HOW
'.. TO PLAY FOOTBALL
Athens, Ga., Nov. 13. (Special to
the Gainesville Sun) In an uninter
estirie came. Georgia defeated the
University of Florida Saturday after
noon by the score .of 56 to 0. The
Gators were hopelessly outclassed m
every department of play by the
Insist upon your orangeade being
made with fresh oranges. The Court
ituc AkjicmAM Dcrv roncc
' Health is at the foundation ef human happiness. Through Its Sural Serv Service,
ice, Service, PnWlc Health Nursing Service and Health Center Service, the Amerlcca
Bm4 Cress alas greatly te strengthen this feundation and to draw more closely
Ua ever the neighberly ties that biad the Amelcan people together. Hore la
feaowB a Rod Cross Public Health ame atteadlnr a young zaetheir wit a
praaJ man baby, seolag thatNbotk recelva adeatlflc care.
Til GOOD CARE
AFTER THE TRAGEDY
Six Children Killed in a Panic in a
New York Theater Sunday
New York Nov. 15. The police are
enforcing rigidly the ordinance for forbidding
bidding forbidding .motion picture theaters to
sell tickets to children unless accom accompanied
panied accompanied by guardians. This is the re result
sult result of the death "of ix children caus caused
ed caused by a false alarm of fire.
ALSO MANY INJURED
New York, Nov. 14. A paper clog clogged
ged clogged -furnace flue which caused smoke
to fill the Catharine theater, a motion
picture house in the East Side Italian
quarter, raiseda cry of "fire" late to today
day today and. in the ensuing panic six tots,
between the ages of two to ten years,
were trampled to death. Twelve
others were seriously injured. The
little theater was crowded to capac
ity. Children filled most of the 300
seats, for the hero of the picture was
an Italian lad who rose from humble
surroundings like theirs to riches and
REMAIN ON THE JOB
, Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 15. Notice that pro
hibition will continue-in operation for
he next two years at least for the
purpose of guaranteeing a continua
tion of a bone dry Congress two years
hence, is given by Virgil G. Hinshaw,
chairman of the prohibition national
.committee here at-national headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. ..."
"We have a mission still," Mr. Hin
shaw said. "If any one of the major
temperance organizations were to
stop now it would give a chance to the
wets to come back and possibly pass
beer and wife amendment to the
TOO MANY ROBBERS
ARE ROAMING AROUNJ)
Tampa, Nov. 14. Dr. Jl A." Pratt,
operator of a chemical laboratory
here, was shot near Plant City yester yesterday
day yesterday while en route to a phosphate
mine with a pay rool for workmen m
his employ. A load of bird shot ook
effect in the lef side of his head but
he forced his auto to high speed and
got away. Physicians (say he may
lose his left eye. Robbery is believ believed
ed believed to have been the motive for the at
tack. i : i
MURDER MYSTERY ,v
Bodies of Two "Actresses Found in a
Chicago Park ";
Chicago, Nov. 15. The murder of
two American actresses, whose bodies
were found in Grant Park, remains a
mystery. They were identified, one
as" Marie Alma Ramey, whose real
name was Mary Rhodes, born in Al Al-toona,
toona, Al-toona, Pa., wife of Jim McCauley," and
the other as Lillian Thompson, wife
of Joseph McCaree, an electrician of
Weelinj W. Va. ;
SINGLE TAXERS SPENT
NOT MANY SIMOLEONS
Washington, Nov. 15. The single
tax party expended $2448 in the pres presidential
idential presidential campaign, according to the
formal report Some donations came
from persons living abroad.'
PEAQ:TIMt r "J.
Health Promotion W);L
r fi J
Home of Mrs. Blartha Williams En Entered
tered Entered and Robbed, and Mrs. Wilt
iams and Mrs. Long Stricken
Mrs. Martha Williams, who lives!
at 212 Orange avenue, and Mrs. James'
F. Long, who is making her home
there, had a cruel experience Sunday
evening; one that should be repaid
with heavy, punishment.
Shortly after supper time. Mrs. "Wil "Williams
liams "Williams started for her room. She was
about to enter when a man, who seems
to have been searching the room,
rushed at her and struck her down.
The blow was heavy, but fell on her
shoulder, so she was able to arise in
a few seconds and give the alarm.
Mrs. Long, hearing Mrs. Williams call
out that there was a burglar in the
house, ran to the telephone, but be
fore she could say more than a few
words, she was also struck' down. The
blow fell on her head and rendered
her unconscious for some time. The
assailant made his getaway.
The officers were out after the
criminal in a short time, but have no
clues to him yet. Mrs. Williams ob obtained
tained obtained only a brief glance at him and
Mrs. Long did not see him. Mrs. Wil Williams
liams Williams misses a sum of money and Mrs.
Long two valuable rings, one diamond
and one ruby. It is not known wheth whether
er whether the man was white or colored, but"
the ladies think he is white.
The two ladies are up and around
today, but both sore and sick. : The
indications are that the blows inflict inflicted
ed inflicted on them were given with a sand sandbag.
bag. sandbag. .- - :
In Judge Smith's office Saturday
evening, Mrs. Sara Watson was mar married
ried married to Mr. DeWitt T. Duncan, Judge
Smith officiating and Miss Lallie Will Williams
iams Williams and a Star reporter acting as
witnesses. Mr. Duncan is' an indus
trious young painter, in the employ of
George MacKay & Company, and his
wife is a pretty young woman o this
city. The Star .wishes' them much
AN EVEN .SCORE
After a hardfought battle at Hun
ter Park, Saturday afternoon, the
Ocala and Gainesville high school
fotball teams called the game off with
a score, of nothing to nothing.. All
who saw the game praised the players
on both sides highly.
CAUGHT A SHINER
The sheriff's deputies, Messrs. Gor
don and Perkins, gathered in a shiner
named Henry Hanlin near Weirsdale
Saturday. Hanlin was tried in Judge
Smith's court this morning, and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to pay $300 of ; serve six
HALF TIME IS
BETTER THAN NONE
(Associated Press) J
Biddeford, Maine, .Nov. 15. The
Pepperell and York cotton mills,-employing
6000 persons, have inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated a three-day a week working sched
ule, ; - 1 t- t
FLORIDA IS SAFE
Washington, Nov. 15. Freezing
temperatures are reported as far
south, as Central Texas, .
PROHIBITION BETTER S
. .... THAN RESTRICTION
Washington, Nov. 15. Plans for
legislation for the restriction of im immigration
migration immigration and naturalization of aliens
are being discussed at an executive
session of the House immigration
WIDLAWS CREW SAVED
, Superior, Wis., Nov. 15. The crew
was rescued from the steel freighter,
Francis J. Widlaw.,, wrecked "on the
shoals in Lake Superior.
y AND BLACKSMITHS
New Yorfc Nov. 15. The question
of recruiting college professors to
offset the present shortage is before
the convention here of the Association
of American Universities. t
Lost between 206 North Main
street and the high school, a small oc
tagon cameo-brooch. Return to Miss
Rives, .U-Serve Store 1. and receive
; Mr Clyde- D. Richey art ex-service
man, and wife, from Shelbyville, Ind.
are making their home in Ocala. Mr.
Richey, who is a. skilled barber, has
taken a position in Blesch's shop.
VOL 26, NO. 271
II MAI!! IAS
Wrangel and Staff Took Refuge on a
French Cruiser from the Vic-v-
Paris, Nov. 15." Sebastopol has fal
len and the Russian bolsheviki oc occupied
cupied occupied the city, according to unofficial
French information. The bolsheviki
are reported masters of the whole
Crimean peninsula, and General
Wrangel and staff are aboard a
French warship bound for Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, f
ATTACK SALVATION ARMY
x (Associated Press)
Tokio, Nov. 15. Anti-Christian
mobs disrupted the Salvation Army
,. ', (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 15. Congestion
on the Havana docks is rapidly in increasing,
creasing, increasing, because of importers' in inability
ability inability to pay duties, the department
of commerce is informed.
VENIZELOS CLAIMS HE
WON THE VICTORY
' (Associated Press)
Athens. Nov. 15. Greece is quiet,
except for a few minor clashes, the
result5 of the election in which Pre Premier
mier Premier Venizelos has claimed the vic victory.
tory. victory. Several small disorders were
quieted by fire hose streams. Meet Meetings
ings Meetings are forbidden..
. A LEADING PART
. (Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Nov. 15 Presi President
dent President Wilson has taken personal direc direction
tion direction of the major American policies
coining before the international com communications
munications communications conference in session
PEOPLE WILL PAY
- FOR DANIELS PLANS
(Associated Pres -Norfolk,
Nov. 15. Secretary Dan Daniels,'
iels,' Daniels,' addressing the JSotarians here,
declared that America's program is to
make her navy the greatest that has
even been floated by any nation in his history.
tory. history. NEWBERRY WILL APPEAR
BEFORE SUPREME COURT
Washington, Nov. 15 The govern
ment has requested the supreme court
to set January 3rd, for the purpose of
hearing arguments in the appeal of
Senator Newberry and sixteen others
from conviction on charges of con
spiracy to violate the election Iawa
BUILDING MATERIAL WILL
ALWAYS BE HIGH
Denver, Nov. 15. Senator Calder,
chairman of the Senate committee on
lecons tract ion and production, said
he doubted a decline in the price of
building material would come soon,
and that prices never will reach their
SUICIDE POLICIES WILL STICK
. (Associated Press)
Washington, "Nov. 15 An insurance
policy on ; the life of a person who
commits suicide is payable, if, all the
conditions of the policy are complied
with, the supreme court has ruled.
ALICE ROBERTSON IS
, GIVEN TO ECONOMY
, (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 15. Miss Alice
Robertson's campaign for election
fiom the Second Oklahoma district
cost $1940, her campaign manager re reported,
ported, reported, kiss Robertson's statement
declared that no pledges or promises
BARGAIN IN USED FORD. SEDAN
'One 1918 used Ford "sedan for sale;
newly painted. Quick sale.
13-3t Auto Sales Co., Ocala, Fla.
BATH TUBS WOULD
BE CLASSED AS LUXURIES
The Hague, Oct. 25. Bath tubs and
bathroom fixtures appear on the list
of "luxuries" which would be subject
to a 10 per cent luxury tax in Hol Holland
land Holland if a revenue bill now befofe the
Dutch parliament were passed.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1920
Published ETry Dar Except Sndr 7
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
It. R. Carroll," Preside t
P. V. Iaveaarood, Seerelry-Trerer
J. If. Benjamla. Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflc as
second -class matter. - ;-r:.! ;!,
Dufetne 5 Jfl!ee ...... ... ..Fire-Owe
Udltortal : Department ... .TwoSeTa
oeletr Reporter ..... . ..Flre-Os
MEMBJEIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
"Tie Associated Press Is xclulTly
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news (published herein.
An rights of republication, of special
41soatches herein are also res erred, v
-DOMESTIC SUBSCIlIPTIOJr HATES
One year, in advance tJ)0
aix months, to advance ......... S.00
Three months. In adrance ...... 1.60
One month, in advance ..... .-' .0
ADVERTISING HATES 1
Diaplart Plate 15 cents pr Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges -on ads. that run less than
six times V cents per Inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional Rates
Based on 4-inch minimum. Lets than
tour inches will tax higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. M
Heading; Notice t 6 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges. ;
Legal advertisements t legal rates.
, Sinn Fienn is evidently a misspell misspelling
ing misspelling of sin fiend. ;
According to the president of. Haiti,
the marines are all right; it is the pol politicians
iticians politicians sent to govern the inland
that cause the trouble. A reasonable
argument. VK'-; V
Milk is 80 cents a quart in St: Pe Petersburg.,
tersburg., Petersburg., The milk of human kind kindness
ness kindness costs nothing, but it is probably
as scarce in St Petersburg ; as in
some other towns.
It is a fortunate thing for s cam campaign
paign campaign managers that the i world out out-giew
giew out-giew the habit of stoning false
prophets. Palatka N"ews.
It never did stone them as much as
it should. v:'
V The St. Petersburg -Independent
doesn't' seem to think much of the tar tar-r
r tar-r on that are coquetting with Hard Harding's
ing's Harding's tackle vover' at Point Isabel. If
Harding wanted to catch tarpon he
should have come to Florida. :-; I'
Speaking- of women -having more
sense than men, asks an exchange,
did you ever notice that when the
baby gets big enough to walk, father
wants, to give away the baby jcarriage,
but mother puts. it up in the garret?
, Growers and shippers of Florida
citrus fruits were successful in their
fight for the retention of the bulge
pack, at a meeting held- in Orlando
last week. The meeting was" attend attended
ed attended by citrus men from all over, the
state.-.' ;,; '- '.i.:.', ;-
That young fellow Bromides of the
St. Augustine Record is? mighty sas sassy
sy sassy most of the time, but the way CoL
Bob Davis of the Gainesville Sun sat
down' on him in Sunday's issue will
make him look like a mashed tomato
for a while." v" ... ... ';,
Owing to j Champ t Clark's defeat,
Claude Kitchin will probably .be dem democratic
ocratic democratic floor leader of the House in
the Sixty-seventh Congress. He
won't be able; to do the country and
the democratic party as much harm
as he did in 1917-19.
One thing acomplished by -these
continued "drives" is that ppcketbooks
shut automatically ; with a vicious
snap when they hear f a strange foot foot-step
step foot-step in the offing. Tampa Tribune, i
How about the poor, fellows whoi
carry thei cash in their pockets?.
- : : ; j
In a disturbance at 'Belfast ; last
week, the Sinn Feinhers flaunted.their
own .flags and American flags side by
side. Probably with -r the VhopeV of
' causing friction between British I and
Americans. It is a safe bet that they
did not do so on the advice of any
sensible American. rt? :.
Some men 'will refuse to enter any
plan for promoting publicity even if
jthey will make a dollar if they have
a slight hunch that someone else, too,
will make a dollar. Thorn in Kissim Kissimmee
mee Kissimmee Valley Gazette. i I
Now, then, old man, you hav surely
voiced a mouthfull.
The first thing that President-elect
Ilarding did was to put the little town
of Tort, Isabel on the- map. Fort
Lauderdale Herald. ':
Nay, Friend Herald, Zachary Tay Taylor
lor Taylor put Point .Isabel on the map in
184CV It was his base of supplies at
the begmnmg or the Mexican war. j
- A Largo merchant advertises that
he has "the best slicing machine and
can feive you city service." 'What this
p6or, starved generation needs is
country service, where they slice the
ham a quarter of an inch thick. Tarn
"There ain't no such animal" left.
We notice that 'some of the -sporting
papers are disputing the Ameri American
can American or European ancestry f racing
jorses. If they go far enough bade,
neither "the horses nor their owners
are of American ancestry. Fourjbun Fourjbun-dred
dred Fourjbun-dred andthirty years ago, there was
neither a horse nor a white man on
the American continent.
Admiral Peary's North Pole flag
has been found 400 miles from the
pole. Dr. Cook begs to offer his
deepest sympathy. Toronto Mail
, Not necessary., No, matter, whether
it took the elevator top or down, it is
certain that Admiral Peary's shade is
in a much warmer climate than that
around the North Pole.
i. Among; the members of the Older
Boys Conference in the city Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday was Robert Holly Jr.,
son of R..L. Holly, editor of the San San-ford
ford San-ford Herald.' Young Bob looks like
old Bob, except on top of his head,
and also he hasn't quit growing yet.
He is a smart andgood-loking boy,
and here's hoping he grows up into
as clever" a newspaper man as his
daddyv : -a- ''.
From the article elsewhere, copied
from the Palatka News, it will be seen
that Forrest Lake, by the ; grace of
Catts, chairman of the state road com commission,
mission, commission, believes in taking care of his
home town. Good policy in a private
citizen, or "a town or county 6fScer,
fcut rather reprehensible in a' state of official.
ficial. official. As the Star has said before,
that state road commission is in need
of remodeling. i v
- Winter Haven Chief says, very
wisely: "We are telling our republi republican
can republican friends something. The people of
the-United States were evidently very
much dissatisfied with J the way the
democrats have been running things
and have given them a chance to
guide the old ship of state for four
years. Now. if they don't do some
thing, out they i will go. There will
be no one to lay the blame to in 1924."
Several 'days ago Jthe Red Cross or organization
ganization organization of this county had several
of Ocala's most attractive young la ladies
dies ladies distributing Red Cross posters,
which were intended to ornament the
different "public buildings of the ; city,
a a means of calling attention to the
fourth roll call which ; takes ; place
November 11 to 25th. Some $ of the
posters have not been used and this
is to request that the posters be used
Several days ago, the Star, received
a .very, handsome booklet, descriptive
of Orlando, i 'Among the- illustrations
of; the good-looking and up-to-date
city i o 1920 were a few of ; the little
town I of a 1890. a It happens that we
were in Orlandoin 1889, and we read readily
ily readily recognized 5 the scenes of thirty
years ago. We think that ladies who
may see the booklet will be interested
in the styles of 1890 as illustrated by
A. E. GERIG
. Ocala, Florida
''. -.f fi ; : -, ...
':;,mtJUES a PERKINS :
Fsmeral Directors & EmbaMers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey. Hearse for White
;" ;:"'People Only.
Phones 655 and 225. Open All Night.
. U OCALA. FLORIDA
j C. Cecil Bryant!
t PHONE 332
CITY TAX NOTICE
City taxes and licenses due. f
5 A discount of 2 per cent allowed on
city taxes if paid in November. The
tax rate, slightly reduced.
: W4'.- 'W. W. Clyitt
4-tf City .Tax Collector.
"... A.- i ii i
'- Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
work- called for, delivered and guar
anteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, Fort King
avenue, phone 504. 9-tf
RalSing thO Family Elwood wasn t such a simp as ra supposes?
I ijsM IT UiOit
the picture of a woman in one of the
illustrations of that year. She wore
long skirts, almost sweeping the
ground, with one of those deformities
called a bustle, which "in those days
made a woman's dress look like the
cover of a prairie schooner, stood on
endr very, different from the trim
and convenient styles of today. They
called Orlando the "Phenomenal City'
in those days, but it didn't look like
much compared to what it is now.
Our attention has been called to a
certain old and said to be well found founded
ed founded assertion that truth is stranger
than fiction. We. admit that to many
of us the truth is a greater stranger
than fictiqn, but so far -asour own
profession is concerned, we must
plead that a newspaper man can't keep
dose company with1 truth without
making a lot of people jealous.
It is wearisome to see a number of
democratic newspapers continue to
dispute about the league of nations.
The election, most emphatically estab established
lished established the fact that as far as the
democratic party is concerned the
league of nations is dead, and it looks
like the republican party intends for
it to remain dead. At any rate, the
issue is now entirely with the repub
licans all the democrats can do is, to
see what they will make of it.
W. L. Thorndyke, better known to
the Florida press as "Thorn," has
been placed in editorial charge of the
Kissimmee Valley Gazette by the
owners of that paper, who by that act
have secured both for Kissimmee and
the Gazette a' considerable amount of
desirable advertising, r Mr! Thorn Thorn-dyke's
dyke's Thorn-dyke's writings contain a large pro proportion
portion proportion of gently sarcastic wit with
a considerable admixture of sound
sense, and what he says is bound to
be widely quoted.
,. Osceola is one of the few Florida
counties that went republican. It'
gave 278 majority for Harding elec electors.
tors. electors. The Kissimmee Valley Gazette
says the reason for this is the strong
republican colony at St. Cloud, made
up mostly of Union veterans, their
relatives ,and friends. We are very
well satisfied to have a few Florida
counties go republican. They will go
to prove that the Southhaters up
North, who say Florida republicans
are not allowed to vote are liars or
ignoramuses, or both.
.Strange that in all the copies of the
old Connecticut "blue laws" we ever
saw, there was a stringent veto of a
man's kissing his wife on the Sab Sabbath
bath Sabbath day, but no restriction on his
kissing any other woman. Tampa
- May be they were modeled on the
lines of the fourth r commandment,
which strictly forbade the Jews do doing,
ing, doing, any work on the Sabbath, but said
not a word against their playing
all they wanted to. For all we know
to the contrary, the omission was in in-tentional.
tentional. in-tentional. Charlie Jones in his Jacksonville
Observer is wailing for a Moses 'to
lead Florida democrats out of the
wilderness. Florida democrats don't
need any Moses and are not in the
wilderness. During the. year they
have mopped up Korah and his mal malcontents
contents malcontents (i. e., Catts and his tribe),
and walloped the Amalekites (repub (republicans)
licans) (republicans) who came out against them
and are in better shape than the dem democrats
ocrats democrats of any other state. The demo democratic
cratic democratic party of Florida has taken its
medicine and its liver has begun to
The annual meeting- of the United
Confederate Veterans of Florida at
Orlando last week was a most impres impressive
sive impressive and enjoyable occasion, both, for
the veterans and the. people of the
Phenomenal City. Major General N.
Af Blitch, now of Tallahassee, tho he
really belongs to Marion and Levy
counties, was unanimously elected
commander of the Florida division.
At a 'meeting of the First, Second and
Third brigades, the following com commanders
manders commanders were elected: Commander
First brigade. Brigadier. General T. J.
A ppleyard, Tallahassee j commander
Second brigade, Brigadier General W.
E. McGahagin, Oklawaha; Command Commander
er Commander Third brigade, Brigadier General
Dalton H. Yancey, Tampa.
v KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
i Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday ey ening at 7 : 30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. C.
; Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
We have just received 400 pairs of "Queen Quality"
and "Red" Cross" low; quarter Shoes which we will
dut at- :
WASHING : ; POLISHING and.GREASING
:-. : ,;J -; : ,v :
' V4-,:A. OUR SPECIALTY IS ;. : -:. "' M
GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT - v
The price of Chandler Aiitoiriobiles ;has been reduced
; $200-oit: allMiels9
effective immediately, making -it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.
- j r "AGENTS r-
WM. A. TINSMAN
' ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Yhane No. 526. 215 W. 5th St., Ocala
You can see the Juice being pressed
from the fresh fruit when you get an
orangeade at the Court Pharmacy. t
High 0ass. Shoes
m ww in in
These shoesfprmerly retaile
and $15.00 a pair.
72x90 Sheets R00? eaci while
at the Fair a great deal
Sfs deal more if your eyes
"tj.ifveV are properly corrected.
DR. K. J,' WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
, Ask. for a pan of Federal Rolls
they're delicious. Federal Bakery. 3t.
; MAGNOLIA STREET
: Opposite Court- House,
?' .OCALA FLORIDA
PRACTICAL CARF.SNTEH A1TD
Careful estimates za&a on an co-.
tract -work. Gives more &&4 t
work tit the money than any cths?
contractor in the city. -
Double recleaned seed oats asd rye,
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1920.
' ; ":v.v -v-- t .. f ...... ... .............. ...
TAKING CARE OF
7 r Ui i
The efosldren Iovg
good for fl
Mais under, ccoilllcsi "of
absolute cleanlinccs end
bvQunin to tlmm In Wrlfil
Satisfies the craving ; for
: -- v .,
civssts aids digestion sweet sweetens
ens sweetens breath allays thirst and
belPS'beep.tcetb clean v
Ccts little benefits
TEE 1 WflM)E MOTEL
ij; JACKSONVILLE, ZjDHIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemzniag Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Diining room service la
second to none -
ROBERT Rf. MEYER,
Read flic "Ads." Yea V
"BestiiHie Ling Ruri?
Air. Brace l&elf ert r a
one of these Fcmous
i Vulcanizing -.' .
. 4' ; '
Phone 73 Oldawaha a Oa!a
J. w m
i i, : ... V S .....
J. E. KAVANAUGH
but the stone endures for ages.
A well executed monument is
the only last memorial to the
memory of those gone before.
. Our designs are varied both in
ideas and prices. You can select
a stone here that will do justice
to the memory of the departed
for a very moderate sum.
C CALAf R1ARBLE VOIIKS
III FIna Many Bargains
Winsome little Miss Lucretia Ilock Ilock-er
er Ilock-er was the'hostess to a mTT cVaHrc
J j party last Saturday afternoon which
was enjutu on me lenms court at tne
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Hocker on Oklawaha avenue.
About sixteen of Lucretia's play
mates attended this novel entertain
ment. They were dressed in middies
and so were devoid of all-"art v airs
and formality, makiner the occasion a
; merry one from the very beginning.
1 he weather being delightfully cool,
the entertainment of the afternoon
was entirely appropriate' and the
building of a bonfire further' enhanced
the pleasures of the afternoon.
At dusk the cordial little hostess
invited her guests to the house, where
refreshments of ice cream, cake and
candy & were, served and pulling taffy
candy was another pleasant occupa
tion afforded the guests.
BARGAIN IN USED FORD SEDAN
One 1918 used Ford sedan for sale:
newly painted. Quick sale.
. MACK TAYLOR,
13-3t Auto Sales Co., Ocala, Fla.
lil RED GROSS WORK
United States Citizens Far Away
Enthusiastic Members of the
Among the most enthusiastic and
eaeryetlc members of the Americas
HedCr&ss are those citizens of the
United States who live outside the
continental boundaries of their country
ocs and daughters of the Stars and
Stripes residing at the far corners of
These people compose the, Insular
ana Foreign LHvision of the parent or
panizatlon, generally known as the
rourteenth Division, which has
Jurisdiction of all territory outside
the country proper; that is, Alaska,
Porto Bictf, Hawaii, Virgin Islands, the
Philippines, tiuam, and even the is island
land island of Yap, which came under" our
feajf as a result of the world war. For
the year 1820 this division reported
w.808 paid ap members.
The main object ol this division is
to five our citizens everywhere the op
portunity to participate In the work
tf the organization which stands for
the best national Ideals. Americans
la far places intensely loyal and pa
triotic, treasure their membership in
the Bed 'Cross as-the outward ex
pression of their citizenship. It is an
other tie to the homeland and to
each other. There are chapters of
this division in Argentine, Bolivia,
Brazil, Canal zone, Chile, China, Costa
Slca, ? Cuba, Dominican Republic,
Pcuador, t England, France, Guam,
Guatemala, Haiti., Hawaii, Honduras,
JTapan, Manchuria, Netherlands, Iica-
ragva, Paraguay, Peru ; Philippines,
Porto Rico, Siberia, Spain, Swedes,
Switzerland, Syria; Turkey, Uruguay,
.Venezuela and Virgin Islands.
During the war these scattered
members of the Red Cross contrib
uted millions in money, and millions
of dollars worth of necessary articles
for the men, in service, and sent many
doctors and nurses to France. At the
came time they carried on an excel
lent Home Service In their respective
communities for the families of those
who had gone to war, and in some re regions
gions regions gave Urge sums of money atfd
immeasurable personal service to the
relief of disaster and disease victims.
The division is : now establishing
esrvice clubs in foreign ports for the
benefit of sailors in the American Mer Merchant
chant Merchant Marine, making plans to aid
Americans In trouble In foreign lands
and completing arrangements for giv giving
ing giving Immediate adequate relief In case
It Is the Fourteenth, Division's part
la the great Peace Time program of
the American Red Cross
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair offeri
thfa year a total of approximately S3O,O0C
In each premiums?
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair Is a
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair Is ad
vertising Florida's resources all over tht
DO YOU KNOW you can learn a lot
about Florida at the State Fair?
DO YOU KNOW the Florida State Fair
Is a Florida Institution for all Florida?
DO YOU KNOW the eountv exhibit!
at the State Fair will tell you more
about Florida than a trjp through the
DO YOU KNOW you can-see aeroolaae
stunta at the State Fair that will male
your, hair curl?
DO YOU KNOW tha nnrlda Sfat. cr-.tr
Is anfv thrae vfara nlt hii msb-
better ihawina of r.auntv vKihi than
many older fairs?
DO YOU KNOW 125.000 neoola visited
the State Fair last year?
DO YOU KNOW the 1920 State Fair It
to be held In Jacksonville, Nov.18-57?
DO YOU KNOW the Stat Fair Is tht
best single publicity medium Florida hast
DO YOU KNOW the Florida State Fair
Is visited every year by visitors front
very State Irr the country?
- DO YQU KNOW the State Fair Is s
time-keeper of Florida's progress?
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair help
you know Florida?
. DO YOU KNOW the State Fair In In-etudes
etudes In-etudes a complete automobile show?
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair ground
ore being enlarged this year?
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair Is a
getsnt force for better livestock In Fior-
HIS HOME TOWN
(Palatka News, 13th)
Forrest Lake, chairman of the state
road commission, and Major Charles
4 T ...
a. orown, state engineer, were in
jPalatka several hours this morning
Jen route' from Crescent City to the
e::st coast road in Flagler county to
plan repairs to the road between
Bunnell and Daytona, after having
conferred with County Commissioner
Glynn, of this county, relative to the
work on the road in the Crescent City
Mr. Lake said that satisfactory ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were made with Mr.
Glynn and the citizens in the' Crescent
City district, as well as Cisco, for the
completion of that stretch of road,
connecting up with the Volusia county
road at the county line; Plans were
also made for putting the', road be
tween here and Crescent City in
thorough repair, and to this end the
force which has already been at work
nearer Orescent City will be moved to
the stretches of the road which are in
Chairman Lake's one idea now is to
connect up the most direct soute be between
tween between Tampa and Jacksonville, mak making
ing making afi air line, practically, between
the two cities. From DeLand to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa the road is as good as anywhere
ia the country rig"ht.into Tampa, and!
for nearly a hundred miles below the
west coast -: metropolis. ? The Duval
stretch of road between -t here and
Jacksonville has been put in good
shape and a force of convicts is now!
engaged in claying the road in Clay
county, leaving it up to .Putnam to
i ut the road between here and the
Clay county line in good shape, and
assisting in making the road to Cres
cent City passable. j ;
Putnam county is the keystone to
the air line between Jacksonville and
Tampa," said Mr. Lake. "If we can
get the citizens of this county to
awake to the importance of having a
direct line between the two largest
cities in the state run through their
county .the air line will soon be an ac accomplished"
complished" accomplished" fact. I cannot understand
why this county is standing still in
its road building program and permit
ting other counties to divert traffic
which would be of the greatest value
to this section. From a personal
standpoint, I ani especially anxious
that this air line be put in good shape,
for-it will bring hundreds of touring
parties through my home city that
never know there is such a place
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 business
ness business is one of the best paying propo
sitions in the state of Florida. If in
terested, see A. T. Thomas, office 1-2
Ilolder building, Ocala Fla. ll6-tf
DO YOU KNOW the State Fair' ta a
clearing house of general informatlof
DO YOU KNOW you can oet redud
raus to the State, Fair this year? t
DO YOU KNOW the Florida State rail
Never Alone. -h
The man who lives under an habitoal
sense of the' divine presence keeps up
a perpetual cheerfulness : of temper,
and enjoys every moment the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of thinking himself in company
with his dearest and best of .friends.
The time never lies heavy, upon him:
it is Impossible for him to be alone-
While touring In northern Wiscon
sin, one night two big rabbits ran Into
the road in front of my machine, 'mey
were blinded by the bright light from
my headlights, and it was an easy
matter to get out and catch them both.
had a good dinner the next day.
A boy of eight was dining with his
father at a hotel where the -manners
of the guests were not remarkable for
their elegance. Soon after they bad
seated themselves at t the table, the
youngster piped, up with, "Daddy, why
do all the men say whoop to their
The philosopher who told us to 'go
to the ant for our lesson in frugality,
should have said Go to the fly.,,t
"But the fly Is not a frugal lnsect.,
"Yes, It Is. Why, they simply swarm
Into the cheap eating houses."
To Repair TortoUeabe'II.
A cement to repair tortolseshell ar
ticles may be made from the follow
ing : Mastic, 30 parts : shellac, 90
parts; turpentine, o parts; spine of
wine, 90 per cent, S50 parts.
: Sound of Guria Travejed Far.
The greatest distance at which thun
der can be beard is 14 to 18 miles;
but it is- not generally beard at a
greater distance than nine miles. In
the World war, the shell and bomb
erplosttms, and the noise of the 15-
Inch guns of the Germans t&id the
allies In France were heard In the
eastern part of England, at distances
up to 150 miles.
I Fresh Every Bay
.' ;. .'.;DC0E?S ...
I MAEMKET' and GROCERY
; P&one 243.
I Tlie Store of -Quality
" NEEDHAM MOTOR CO. :
f v Gcueral Repairing,
t' t ; Storage, ; Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
; We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
SGRIPP-B OOT US I X
' Pfesnc 252 Ccr. 0!ilawa!ia mi Grsnfie
Used Cars for Sale
SEVEN Hundred and
Fifty Thousand pur purchasers
chasers purchasers of Overland Mo Motor
tor Motor Cars have created
the voiume off business
which enables you to
secure the New Triplex
Spring Overland at its
new low price. Consult the
Overland dealer iny our
community for details.
; ; Ft. King Aye. and Osceola St.
OCALA FLORIDA X
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3, QOA A A
; old price $23.80, now. Ov.UU
? DIAMOND Non-Skid. 30x3K, QiR A A
. old price $17.60, now,.. OIOU
A000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AKD DIALIOr.9 TUBES
Our Kepair Department in charge of all-round
mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
Phcmc 258 West Broadway
y yy u
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
4 p w j&k rrs
V ft v 1 lai i za
. 'M X M M' at 7....r. M i
prcEqfST Cu A
n is rs n rsi
Si tar., I
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LOriG DISTANCE UOVViG
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1920
" If you have any society item,
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning, 58; this
Mr. and Mrs. John Goode left this
morning by automobile for a few days
visit at Orlando. .'
Flower bulbs at the Ocala Seed
Mrs. J. M. Remington and Miss
.Nannie Redding of Charter Oak, were
shoppers in town for the, day.'
Mr. F. B. Beckham came in Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon from Fernandina to
spend Sunday with his family,, 4
Orangeade from fresh fruits-made
-while you wait at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. 13-6t
Mr. and Mrs. T. U. Bates and family
have arrived in the city from Fairfield
to make their h6me here. .They are
located at No. ,304 Daugherty street.
. Double recleanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hopper have re returned
turned returned to their home at Lakeland,
fter a visit in the city at the home of
Mrs. Hopper's mother, Mrs. Geo. E.
Thompson. v ., .,; :
Try a loaf of Federal Graham
Bread. "" 12-3t
Mrs. T. M. Moore and Mrs. C. R.
Tydings left Saturday afternoon for
Tallahassee t6 attend the convention
of women's clubs which is being held
there this week.
Don't, fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
3ghiing for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. A. Cuthill of Martel, Mr. H. C.
Denmark' of Summerfield and Mrs.
Lester Wheeler of Moss Bluff, were
well known visitors and shoppers to
. Ocala this morning, i : ? yi r .,".
Mrs. H. M. Hampton, Mrs. Annie
W. Van Deman and Mrs. E. L. Carney
returned home Saturday afternoon
from a delightful week spent in Or Orlando
lando Orlando attending the reunion of Con Confederate
federate Confederate veterans. The trib was
. made in Mrs. Hampton's car.
Capital Stock 3500,000, Par Value $10.00
n. M. iJENNET, r resident. Arthur iwilliams, ireasurer
Odum & Butler, Attorneys. r ;
Advisory BoARD-Twenty-oiie men selected from the most
prominent bankers and cattlemen of Florida. P-
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
Preparatory to this actidn laws for the1 protection of investors were
enacted last .winter. ,j,y'.:l", '- V ',' -y-f-j
The president, Mr. Bennett, of San Francisco, was induced to come here
by Jacksonville bankers. He has been active in the management Of the
Great Wst. Cattle Loan Company of San Francisco, and is interested in
other companies "in this line. . -. K"7--' -f v ui v: k f : '
., -. o
The treasurer,vMr. Williams, is a prominent Jacksonville business
man. well known throughout the state. .v "." .'
nnnioa in fha tvoef ond ?b fnllir offtTtl in TT. St flnwrnment. "RllllpflTI
No. 764, Departmept of Agriculture,
. Value to Investors : j-.
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 hank :
directory in order to meet requirements which Uhe banks were unable to;
care for. They have paid large returns to stockholders and the stocks
are readily marketable at good prexniam.
Th)? 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- 1
ceived for loans assures the company of large earnings from the first
year's business. V 'r
i The Federal Reserve Board and Bank Commissioners recojnmend 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' vivestments. which can be made At
the- present time. .. ;
4 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. 1
Mr. George W. Chase, treasurer of the Florida Soft Phosphate &
I.imp f!n.l Orala: has hpn anthnriedtr. receive subscriptions for the
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. i
The terms of subscription are one-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 mailt '
V GEOEGE W. CHASE '
After a few days' pleasant visit in
the city at the home of his uncle and
aunt, Mr.! .and Mrs. H. ATaternan,
Potter Liddon has returned to his
home in Jacksonville.
' Our cinnamon buns are savory and
palatable. Try a pan next time, you
come in. Federal Bakery. 12-3t
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Warwick of
Chicago are expected to arrive in a
few days and will spend the winter at
Eastlake. They are making the trip
down in their automobile.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything,
thing, Everything, we sell is guaranteed. We're
ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
. Mr. and Mks. John Logan, Mr. L. K.
Edwards of Irvine, Mr. W. D. Taylor
and others have returned to the city
after a visit to Orlando to attend a
meeting of crate manufacturers.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Murphy of Oak
are welcoming their" third son and
child into their home. This fine young
man arrived at the home of his grand grandmotherMrs.
motherMrs. grandmotherMrs. G. E. Thompson of Jhis
city. ' "V N ;
, The most popular drink in the fcity
is our orangeade made of fresh or orangespressed
angespressed orangespressed at the fountain. I The
Court Pharmacy. 13-6t
1 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tucker ex expect
pect expect to to begin moving into their new
home on Fort King avenue this week,
which will be ready for occupancy the
latter part of $he week. :
W, K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. V tf
: Mr. Edward Green and his friend,
Mr. Robert Robinson of Mobile, Ala
returned to the.ir studies at the Uni University
versity University of Florida after a week-end
visit at the home of the former's
mother, Mrs, Otjs Green.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, f or a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
yon want. Time for dinner 11. a. m. to
2:80 p. m. 17-tf
Mr. John Pasteur and daughter,
Miss Tillie Pasteur, after attending
the reunion of Confederate veterans
in Orlando, left for; Miami for &' visit
before returning home. They are mak making
ing making the trip by automobile.
entitled, "Cattle Loans and their ;
k.,, .'.- .-. ; :
Little Mary Louise, the bright and
attractive daughter of Dr. and Sirs.
G. C. Shephard, was the honoree of a
pretty birthday party Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. This pretty affair was arrang arranged
ed arranged by Mrs. Shephard, who had invited
about fifty little folks a,s guests. The
day will be memorable not only to the
young hostess but to all the guests,
for Mrs. Shephard had decorated her
cozy apartment into a perfect little
fairyland for this occasion. The liv living
ing living room Avas one mass of asparagus
fern with ornaments of beautiful pink
roses placed in vases arouriU the
room. Strung from the corners of
the room were asparagus covered
cords, upon which were strung fancy
cornucopias filled with candy and to
each guest was given one of these
ornaments as a souvenir. A color
motif of pink and green' was carried
out in every detail. The dainty re refreshments
freshments refreshments of ice cream and cake were
in pink as well as the artistic birth birthday
day birthday cake which ornamented the cen center
ter center table placed in the living room ad
pink and green streamers were strung
from the chandelier to points on the
table. The little tots had a wonderful
time blowing out the six candles and
there were many other enjoyable
stunts, such as pinning the tongue. in
the donkey's mouth, etc.A lovely col
lection of presepts was brought to
Mary Louise and as this was her first
birthday party it will linger long in
her mind as one of the happiest days
of 'her life.
MRS. SAM MOORE
News has been received in this city
of the death in Tampa of Mrs. Sam
Moore, and her friends hereWill learn
of ,her death with much regret. Mrs.
Moore was deeply interested in the
U. D. C, in which she was an untiring
worker. She died at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Ida J. Kennedy. She had
been in ill health for the past -year,
having suffered a stroke of paralysis
some twelve months ago. Mrs. Moore
came from a prominent family and
has many friends throughout Florida
who will be "grieved to learn of her
death, t In Atlanta, where her sister,
Vrs. Creighton lives, Mrs. .Moore was
w'ell known to a large circle of
Mr. Zack Castleberry of .Atlanta is
in the city, visiting his old friend, Dr.
Walter Hood. Mr. Castleberry has
been in Ocala before, and has not a
few friends, all of whom are glad to
see him again.
FOR SLE 25,000 stalks improved
Japanese seed cane, at $2 per hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Mayo-L'yles-Cauthen Farm,
Mrs. H. C. Dozier left last Friday
for St. Augustine for a brief visit
with hen, daughter, Miss Cornelia Do Dozier,
zier, Dozier, who is a student at St. Joseph's
Academy. -After concluding her visit
there, Mrs. Dozier will go to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee to attend, the woman's club
.. Have your mirrors re-silvered. AH
work, called for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
W,orks, Yonge block, Fort King
sfvenue, phone 504. v 9-tf
rMrs. H. W. Tucker, Mrs.- P. V.
Leavengood and Miss Loureen 1 Spen Spencer
cer Spencer returned Saturday night from a
motor trip to Palatka, where they at attended
tended attended the armistrice day celebration.
They also visited St Augustine, mak making
ing making the trip in Mrs. Tucker's car, and
report having had a pleasant time.
-- We make the 10 and 15 cent sizes
of the famous Federal Bread at the
Federal Bakery. 12-3t
The friends in Ocala that Mr. and
Mrs. McEwen "of Atlanta, made last
year during their short stay at their
place at Eastlake, will learn with
much pleasure 'that they' have return returned
ed returned to the lake for a lengthy stay.
They expect at an early date Mr. and
Mrs. Methyin, who are well known
The host of friends of Mr. Geore-e
Davis will be glad to learn that he
has been pronounced well by the
pnysicians at tne Atlanta hospital,
and he will receive his discharge froni
the army at an early date Mr. Davis,
who, is now on a visit to his mother
at Palm Beach, will enter Georgia
Tech in a short time, v
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bliss ond son:
George from Kalamazoo, Mich., have
arrived in the -city and have apart
ments at the residence of Mrs. Emilv
Green on Oklawaha avemife. Mr. Bliss
and family will remain in the citv the
entire winter if they continue, to like
tne town as well as they do at pres present,
ent, present, and their friends hope that they
will decide to remain.
The annual meeting of the U. C. V.
and the S. C. V. held in Orlando last
week proved one of the most enjoy enjoyable"
able" enjoyable" gatherings for the veterans and
sons that has been held for some time!
Orlando's hospitality is second to
none." Mrs. Annie Van Deman of this
city was one of the chaperones for the
S. C. V., while Mrs. E. L. Carney was
matron of honor for the Floridia Di Division
vision Division of the Confederate Veterans.
The following out of town shoppers
were noted on the streets Saturday:
Mrs. K. E. Gore, Lacota; Mrs. W.
Nichols, Pedro; Miss Jennie Lucas,
St. Augustirie; Misses June Parrish,
Winifred Warner and Grace Smith,
Citra; Mrs. Martin Luffman, Oak;
Columbus, G A, "For about two
years I suffered and. became run rundown.
down. rundown. I was nervous and would
be so weak I could not get Cp in
the morning; 'my back ached all
the time and so badly that I could
not stoop at all. I also suffered
with pains in my side. I tr?3d
many medicines but did not
better.' I had gotten to be a
physical wreck when I began taidnr
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
. and by the time I had taken two
bottles I was cured of my ailment
and feit like a nr.v woman.i I have
never suffered sinse with ti.h
trouble." Mrs. Anna Middleton,
No. 2344 First Avenue.
Good looks in, woman' do no
depend upon ago, but upon bealth.
You never see a good-looking
woman iriio ir, v erk, run-dovjx,
1 ; Dr. PiercerB F:;'crit3 Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription b tbc best T70inen,s tcria
there is. It is years old, id
it age testifies 'to its goodness.
Mrs. Clarence Redding, Orlando Mrs.
Fannie B.. Priest and C. C. Priest Jr.,
Anthony; Mrs. J. G. E. Gaskins and
Mrs. James Goin, Shady Mrs.. ,W D.
Tarker, YoTk; Mrs. J. B. Driggers,
Juliette; Mis.s Grace Snook, Weirs-
dale; Mrs. S. JMcQuaig and Miss
Pearl McQuaigf Anthony ; Mrs. E.' C.
Albertson, South Lake. Weir; Mrs. B.
P. Wallace, Kendrick; Mrs, W. M.
Lewis, Pedro; Mrs. H. G. Sheady and
Mrs. Dora George, Lowell.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
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. Luffman, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE No. 286,. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Boo
Shop, 113 Main street. f
' C. Y. Miller, EI R. ;
' E. J. Crook, Secretary. M
BARGAIN IN USED FORD SEDAN
One 1918 used Ford sedan for sale;
newly painted.' Quick' sale...
MACK TAYLOR, v
13-3t Auto Sale's Co.; Ocala, Fla.
i i .i i ii i
MARION COUNTY FAIR
Teachers and patrons of schools
are hereby notified that the Board of
Public Instruction has allowed Friday
after Thanksgiving as a. holiday; in
order to give all teachers and children
an opportunity to attend the fair.
W. D. Cam,
Of Mayville Special Tax District
' Notice is hereby given that an elec
tion will be held in the Mayville spec special
ial special tax school district on
Thursday. December 16th, 1920,
for the purpose of abolishing the May
ville special tax school district.
Qualified voters at said' elction are
all qualified voters who live in. the
territory of the Mayville special tax
school district, and pay a tax on real
gt personal property.
The following named persons are
appointed inspectors and clerk of said
Leon. Simpson, W. B. Coggins, C.
R. Waterman, inspectors, and- C.
Simpson, clerk; 5 ?
By order of the Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction -this the 3rd day of Novem November,
ber, November, 1920. y w-T- Gary
W. D. Carn, Chairman.
ASKING EVERY DAY
Those who have rooms for rent for
light housekeeping are asked to notify
the Board of Trade. There is going
to be a big demand for furnished
suites of three and four rooms, ac according
cording according to the secretary of the board
cf Trade, who had six applications
Saturday morning ? for housekeeping
rooms.-. There is a demand for apart apartments
ments apartments by families with children. 'A
good percentage of the rooms listed
at the Board of Trade are listed with
the understanding that children are
rot wanted. .It is already evident, ac according
cording according to the secretary, that Ocala
will have to turn away winter visitors
just as it did last winter because of a
lack of accommodations.
There is also a demand for single
rooms and the Board of Trade would
like as many as possible listed. Those
who may have listed rooms several
months ago are requested to re-list
them in order that there may' be -a
check up of the Board of Trade list.
J 2 W tiW
' stock of ;
.AND ' ;
- clothes f ; :
. I .
20 Per Cent
.Styles and patterns
to please everyone.
your money back.
20 Per Ceet
20 Per Cent
24 W. Forsyth St.
: sccMc :
I For all Classes o! :
; Sfonc, Brick, Wood :
f and Concrete 2
! J. D. McCasMllI
Z Phone 44S. 728 Wenona St.
4 .. .
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 sovereigns-are
,' . J. C. Bray, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, Qerk.
WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE". FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILA3 IOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, bne
time, 25c; fhrte tinned. 50c.; six times
75c.; cne month $3. Payable in ad
FOR SALE Fifty. n-;re farm two
miles f.cm Cre'a, Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 30-tf
FOR SAL Cne sorrel .mare, eight
years cla; weight 50 pounds. Well
broke and good saddler. See R. TL
Connell. Anthony, Fla. l-12tS
'ABBAGE PLANTS Protected from
frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early -Summer
Luptor.'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
FOR QUIc'k SAIX One 1919
Dodge Touring Car.. See Mr.
Sheppard at Lewis-Chitty Com Company.
pany. Company. 8-5t
FOR SALE Three quarter of an acra.
of cane for seed or syrup L.,Fred L.,Fred-eritze,
eritze, L.,Fred-eritze, Lake Weir avenue, Ocala.' 6t
WOOD When 'you want wood, phone
566; oak or pine, stove or fireplace.
Broadway Woodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, Proprietor. ll-12t
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; dehvred 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
. Two and a quarter miles' souths oh
Dixie Highway Known : as the
Hardee place. D. C. Jones. 12-St
WANTED House to rent or pur
chase, five or six rooms, in good
locality; .all conveniences. Address
House, box 606, Oca.la, Fla. 15-t
WANTED A good farmer to farm
on shares. Also would like to plant
ten, fifteen or twenty acres of oats
on shares. I have good land near
town.- W. D. Carn. 15-tf
FOR SALE Florida BLACK RYE,
at $3.25 per bushel. J. P. Smith,
Ebb. Fla. . 15-12t
FOR SALE Four pure bred Rho4
Island Red cockerels. Mrs. Z. C.
fh !iir,:; r v
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and net gs&r'
(Eastern Standard Time) i
SEABOARD XlR LINE HAILHOAD
2i20 am Jacksonvile-NrY ork 2:10 an
1:55 pm Jacksonville. 1:311 pa
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:C5pra
2:l.ram Manatee- 4:C5 pea
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 an
l:f0pm Tampa-Manates l:5pza
4; 05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:C3prj
ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. E.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:43 ar
1:45 pm JksonvHle-Gainsville 3: S3 pa
6:42am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 era
2:4? an St.Petsbrg-LakeIiind 2:12 ta
3:35 pm SkPetsbrg-Lakehnnd 1:25 pa
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcax
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pa
3:2S pm Homosassa 1 :30 pta
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 tra
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 ass
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Get the habit of reading the ads.
S 1 1
If v i, t J
Aomat cjutry I
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 15, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05729
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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