The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05731

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
AY irr

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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and

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X
1
A'
.

I Thursday; frost in north and interior
I of central portion tonight; rising tem-

A perature Thursday-

OGALAJ FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, KOVEMBER 17. 1S)20

VOL 26, NO.

FARIRS ADVISED

j

HQ

18 HOLD WHEAT

Big Grain Producing Sections of the
Country Facing a Serious
Situation

(Associated Press)
Chicajgo, Nov. 17 While not fav favoring
oring favoring a grain "strike" for any set
price, sentiment among ; organized
fanners in the great agricultural
states of the middle west runs strong strongly
ly strongly toward holding .back gTain as far
as practicable for better prices, ac according
cording according to a canvass made here. This
survey of sentiment was taken by the
Illinois Agricultural Association.
Reports were received by secreta secretaries
ries secretaries of state farm bureau federations
in Missouri, Minnesota, South Dakota,
Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, "Wisconsin',
and Kentucky. In no case did a state
federation report it had advised a
"strike." :
Need of credit facilities to enable
farmers to hold their wheat if they
want to was pointed out from several
states. One state secretary wrote he
was "using the present; conditions as
an argument in favor of the'farmers
getting into the big marketing game
in such a way that they "will be able
to finance it and to store considerable
grain as it is offered."
"The attitude I, have talpen in the
matter is this," wrote H. D? Lute, of
Lincoln, Neb., secretary of the Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska Farm ( Bureau Federation,
"that it is wrong toJset an arbitrary
price of $3 a bushel and that it is

hardly advisable to ask the farmers
to hold their wheat unless we are in
a position to help them on the finan financial
cial financial and storage ends of the game.
But I do tell the farmers that I be be-J'eve
J'eve be-J'eve wheat will be higher and that
it will be, a good thing to hold it. They
are in a position to do so."
Writing that the South Dakota

Farm Bureau Federation "does not

believe a 'wheat strike' necessary or
desirable for the country,"- Secretary

II

The Marion County Fair Next Week

AVill Prove There is No 111
Luck in' Thirteen '
Nexi week is fair week. The thir

teenth annual Marion County Fair

opens Tuesday, November 23. One of

the big features this year will be the

community exhibits, of which there
will be an increased number. Twelve
communities, representing practically
every section of the county, have been
lined up and it is expected that sev

eral more will be added to the list

before next week.

The communities on the list to ex exhibit
hibit exhibit this year are : Anthony, Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, Citra, Candler, Dunnellon, Le Le-von,
von, Le-von, Mcintosh, Oak, Sparr, Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field and Weirsdale. The exhibits are
Jimited to. the boundaries of the vot voting
ing voting precincts of these communities.
The score card to be used for
judging the community exhibits this
year has been made as fair to all as
possible. To this end the points for
quality and adaptability, corn and
peanuts have been made the largest
number in making up the total of
1000. The complete scoreboard is as
follows:
Quantity and variety, 100; quality
and adaptability to the county. 150:

arrangement and appearance, 100; j
citrus fruits and nuts, 100; corn and!

peanuts, 150; forage, hay, oats, vel velvet
vet velvet beans, e.tc, 100; canned preserves,
pickles fruits, vegetables and home
products, 100; General display of
staple county products, 100; fresh and
green vegetables, 100.

CUTTHROAT G0I1E
TO RAISING CROPS

Former Bandit Villa Reported to be
Boss of Lower California
. ' Warm

v (Associated Frss)
San Diego, Calif., Nov. 17 Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Villa is reported at the head of

a big colonization scheme in Loweri

California with 1500 men farming

with modern machinery. It is believed
the colony was settled is Chihuahua
on land given him by the government.
PLUCKED FROM

THE BURNING PIT

Rescue

of Ten Coal Miners
Earlington, Ky.

Near

GREATEST I

11 OF

1DERI1 GREECE

Victim of Circumstances Similar to
Those Which Opposed
Woedrow Wilson

(Associated Press)
Earlington, Ky., Nov. 17. Ten
miners have been rescued from s the
burning Arnold coal mine near here
and the bodies of five others recover recovered.
ed. recovered. One man is still missing. A tun tunnel
nel tunnel was dug around the fire which shut
off the single entry to the mine. The
men were entrapped for 20 hours.
BURY HAS BEEN
DRINKING BLOCKADE

Sees

Triple Alliance of America,
Great Britain and' Russia

WEEKLY LUMBER v
MARKET REVIEW

Regarding, the lumber market the
American Lumberman, Chicago, says:

"The purchasing of lumber con

tinues on a' small scale. There has
been a very significant increase in the

" (Associated Press)
Norfolk, Nov. 17. Bishop Herbert
D. Bury of northern and central
Europe, addressing the Episcopal
synod of the province of Washington
in session here today, declared the
league of nations would not be neces necessary
sary necessary when Russia is again put' on her
feet and stands together with Ameri America
ca America and England, because the three
great nations united will he strong
enough to keep the peace of the
world.

P. J.-Crandall of Hffron. said, "our volume of inquiries from retail con-

rr.ethod of handling the situation is cerns during the last ten days and
to furnish farmers with accurate in- these inquiries are beginning to re reformation
formation reformation legarding the wheat mar- suit in orders. So far the price sit sit-ktt
ktt sit-ktt to help them in determining what uation, on the whole, has not been
action is best for their needs. The greatly affected and there is a wide

PASQUALE ON TRIAL

farmers will hold their wheat off' the spread in quotations. However, there ,aay-

marKet Wlinout a COUol 1I iiney are nave ueeu suine muwses iu pitc vv-

able to get credit .which will allow casioned by an increase m demand,
them to carry their products. The An example of this' increase is fur fur-credit
credit fur-credit situation is the key to the whole nished by maple flooring, which, in
matter. We are advising that the the Chicago district, "'has increased

world wheat situation warrants hold- appreciably in price in the last-week.

ing of the crop if credit allows and! Producers continue to be optimistic

using our best efforts to help bring I regarding the outlook and this is re

financial relief." fleeted in the continuation of produc-

Officially the the Missouri Farm tion at a volume considerably in ex

Bureau Federation has made no rec-lcess of current shipments of orders

ommendation, A..J. Meyer, at Colum- For example, for October shipments

bia, executive secretary, wrote.' "As were approximately 15. per cent less
individuals," he added, "all members than production, while orders booted

of our executive committee take the were less than shipments. .The con

attitude that where farmers can af- sensus is that 1921 will see good bus bus-ford
ford bus-ford to hol wheat they should by all iress and all divisions of the lumber

means do so. This is on the theory industry are preparing to take care

that present prices are about as low of all business that may develop."

as 'we can reasonably expect them to

eo. Since we are not in a position to A GOOD INVESTMENT

guarantee $3 wheat, we can hardly! ?.

advise farmers to hold for $3." Florida is on the threshold of a de-

The Wisconsin Farm Bureau Fed- velopment greater than any state m

eration does not endorse "strikes" as I the Union ever knew. Times-Union,

a means of controlling the price of I of Nov. 15th.

fram oroducts. wrote. Secretary C. A.I Far seeing men -throughout the

Feters,, of Rosendale, Wis. '"Accord- state realize this.

ing to the present situation in regard Bankers are watchful for signs in

to wheat we believe that 'the lowldicating the safest and quickest lines

prices are unjustiable and that it of investment covering this develop

would be good business policy for thelment.

farmers to discontinue heavy, market- The development of the Cattle busi-

ing and allow the market to adjust Jness is one of the most attractive at

itself." jthe present time.

From Iowa, E. H. Cunningham of Bankers are thus far the largest

Ames, secretary of the Iowa Farm subscribers to the Cattle Loan Co.

Bureau Federation, wrote, "We real- Stock. They pay the same for it that

Jze that it is the. most difficult thing the smallest investor does.

to hold erain and we do not recom-1 Read over the advertisement on

mend that it be held to arbitrarily j page four again and notify Mi Chase

force prices to unreasonable height, how much you wish retained for your-

Of course we have no credit system 1 self The terms are easy. The op

whereby we can hold all the grains of portumty will not be open for an m

the countrv. but we are advisinsr our I definite time.

farmers to slow down in marketing I Florida men and Jflorida women

for the present until this period of I should receive the benefit. In New

demoralization in prices has some-1 England women hold nearly as much

(Associated Press)
Norristown, Pa., Nov. 17. August
Pasquale, confessed kidnaper and
slayer of little 13-months-old' Blakely

Coughlin was placed on trial here to-

(Assooiated Press)
Athens, Nov. 17. Premier Veni Veni-zelos
zelos Veni-zelos it is said attributes his defeat
to the weariness of the people of pol politics
itics politics and the charge of his opponents
that he was putting Grece in the
hands of foreigners.' V
- NEW CABINET
Athens, Nov. 17. Former Premier
Rhallis has formed a new cabinet suc succeeding,
ceeding, succeeding, the Venizelos government.
"CONSTANTINE IS KING"
Athens, Nov. 17. "Constantine is
our rightful king," former Premier

Gouraris, leader of the successful
party in the elections, told the corres

pondents. "We expect to have him
back aguin as soon as a plebiscite

shows the people want him."
OLGA MAY ASSUME THE'r'EGEN-

'. CY
Athens, Nov. 17 Queen Mother
Olga of Greece will probably assume
the regency today, it was reported
here. Admiral Coundouriotis will
present the regent.

STRUCK All Ul

USTRY FALLS OFF

EXPECTED SHAG Jll IIEHEIlGLAi
Colorado Bandits Ran Up Against an Textile Workers Either Laid Off by
. Unusually Plucky Train the-Thousands or Work on

Crew I Half Time

(Associated Press)- I (Associated Pres3)

Denver. Nov. 17. Bandits attempt-1 Boston. Nov. 17. Total nroduction

ed to hoH up and rob a. Union Pasific is iess than half of that of a year ago
passenger train near here. They flag- m the New England textile industries,
ed the train but were driven off by employing 300,000 operatives, iiccord iiccord-the
the iiccord-the train crew after a gun battle. 'ms to an estimate made after a can canine
ine canine bandits later derailed the next vass of the large mill centers. Some
train following. r mills have curtailed their output as

high as 80 per cent and others have

SOLDIERS OF AMERICA I closed 'entirely. A majority of the

ALL OUT OF-SIBERIA mills have adopted a shorter working

schedule.

(Associated Press)

RIGHT FOR ONCE

State Department Distinctly
Policy Toward Mexico

States

. (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 17. No corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, no group of corporations and no
individuals' are gping to "deliver
American recognition to Mexico," it

was stated 'authoritatively today at

the state department.
PERSONAL GREETING
FROM OUR PRESIDENT

Sends Good Wishes to the League of

, Nations Assembly at
Geneva

WHO CAN BELIEVE
SUCH WITNESSES?

(Associated Press) ;
Washington, Nov. 17v Witnesses
direct from. Ireland will be the first to
be heard by the commission from the
committee of one hundred investigate

ing conditions m Ireland, which post postponed
poned postponed public' hearings until .tomorrow,
Double recleanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store 6-tf
i Hundreds of books for children at
THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t

(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Nov. 17. Presi President
dent President Wilson sent a message to the
president of ths league of nations as as-sambly
sambly as-sambly at Geneva today, extending his
personal greetings to the assembly
and expressing tha "hope and belief
that their labors will be of immense
value to the whole civilized world."

San Francisco,. Nov. 17. The last CONSUMPTION OF MEAT

cf the American -forces have left bi-l REDUCED .'PER CAPITA

beria. Brigadier General Graves an

nounces. , I Chicago. Nov. 16. Something: has

reduced the per capita consumption of

CONSIDERABLE CASH I meat in this country in the pas t year,

PAID FOR A COLT W. J. Carmichael, secretary of the

National Swine Growers Association

(Associated Press) ; I said here, discussing the "Eat More

New York, Nov. 17. Peter Volo, Meat" movement he is endeavoring to
the world's champion trotting colt, get under way. He has called a meet meet-sold
sold meet-sold at Walnut Hall farm for about ing of livestock producers, livestock
$50,000. exchanges : and packers for Chicago,

December 2nd.

RAID OF BOLSHEVIK RIDERS At this conference he proposes to

enlist all intersted in establishing a

Broke Though Ukranian Lines and I national organization to act as a

Routed Their Opponents j clearing house for meat men's diffi

culties of this nature. Amon;? these

(Associated Prees) lis what Mr. Carmichael terms unfair

Warsaw, Nov. 17. Bolshevik caval-1 propaganda against meat.

ly swept through the -Ukrainian lines I "Vegetarianism is making some

and the Ukrainians" are fleeing m de-J headway in certain sections," Mr.
feat evacuating Kiva and all other! Carmichael said; "but a large part of

towns held. I the, decrease in meat eating appears

due to the use of meat substitutes.

WILL HOLD MEETING I These have been encouraged by ad-

IN WASHINGTON I vertising.' We don't object to people

using substitutes, but we feel it. very

(Associated Press) : unfair fo rthem to be led to do so, as

Washington, Nov. 17. The South-1 in some cases, by misleadire com-

ern Commercial Congress will hold its parisons with meat values."
next meeting in Washington in March Reports of working, men receiving
immediately preceding the inaugura- high wages developing into large
tion of President Harding. The con- meat eaters Mr Carnflchael said held
gress will discuss a legislative pro- true only in some districts, sUCh a,s
gram to be presented to Congfes for Gary, Jnd. Meat consumption for the
the solution of internal problems and country as & whole fell off 8 pounds
related international reconstruction, per individual in the last year, he said.
HARDING MAY TAKE GIRLS BEING TRAINED

CHANCE OF KIDNAPING tat at?t cit? ttomt? itakivh

M J. M. M. J AIM. AfA tV A J.A VJ

STEAMER CALLS FOR SUCCOR

New York, Nov. 17. The Spanish
steamer Yute, bound for Dunkirk
from Baltimore, called for help today
off the New Jersey coast.

Fresh and crisp, with just enough
sweetening to make it palatable
makes Federal Bread the best to be
had. ,7 16-6t

' o Philadelphia, Nov. 9 The art of
Brownsville, Tex., Nov. 17. Sena- UVmo- Vhil Artrh sfrsnnl rnw-

tor Harding, who is on his way tp choWt,chni sauce and cf preserving
New Orleans to take passage on a fruit now herJ in 11ie public
ship for Panama, is expected to decide c,vnrtia

wmay wmner lo accept, tne wvi: instructors in the domestic science
tion to visit Mexico. His ship may be hOMmoT,f y.a u; r,rt

order to stop at Vera Cruz.

Have your mirrors" re-silvered. 'All
work called for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, Fort King
avenue, phone 504. .. 9-tf

'what recovered."

bank stock as men, and this is a safer

investment than bank, stock. 15-eod3t

THOUGHTS

Who lives who has Teached manhood

cr womanhood that has not buried

somewhere in 'mind thoughts of a hap

py period m life the

which brings supreme

CONTINUOUS BRAKE

PREVENTS ACCIDENTS
,faris, Nov. 19. Need for hastening
adoption of the "continuous brake"

recalling of on freight cars, M. LeTrocquer, mm-

joy to the lister of public works, says it made

apparent by the wrecking of an ex-

heart?

Short it may have been all too press, train outside Paris a few days

short, but the scenes surrounding it, j ago. Nearly 50 persons were "killed
and those who contributed so much to and scores injured.

our happiness then, will live forever I Such brakes are provided for in the

r i An t 4 J': "i
rAr- P (' ."-v.' 'i -? a
'' ":,
: v i- lr. J ii . i
I ' r , t,
f ' i s
v' t -' 1 ' m' 1 r. t;:: ; r

of the mothers' canning, and preserv

ing utensils to school. The youngsters
are being taught the best methods of
preserving..

Other innovations introduced in the

local schools in an effort to train

girls for home-making are:

Little mothers' classes, under super

vision of the jhild federation.

Grocery stores in some schools to

teach arithmetic and economy in
buying.

Millinery and dressmaking in the

girls' trade school.

School cafeterias with domestic

science classes.

In the little mothers classes the

pupils when they cannot borrow a
real baby from one of the mothers in

the neighborhood, practice on dolls as
large as an average infant.. They are

taught how to wash and dress the
baby and instructed in health rules
I for its care. Many of the small pupils

in the congested districts of the city

bring their own wards for the class to
"mother."

ENGLAND DIDN'T OBJECT

CARNIVAL TIME

IN MONTEVIDEO

locked in our memory,

How pleasant it is to be able in
this retrospection to refer to a pho photograph
tograph photograph of the absent friend to see
the smile and love-light in the eyes
that meant so lmuch to us then, and
the thought of whom brings us so
much joy now.
From friend to dear friend to
those we love nothing is more appre appreciated
ciated appreciated than a photograph:
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High Grade Portraits,
14 N. Magnolia St.. Ocala, Fla. It

economic section of the peace treaties,
he said, but their; adoption depends
upon agreement among European

countries.
The "continuous brake" is designed
to operate automatically upon1 cars
that may -break loose from a train.
The recent accident was caused by
sevral loose cars becoming derailed
when they rolled down grade to the
forward part of the freight train,
waiting for them. The loose cars fell
across the track of the express that
arrived half a minute later.

When Juan Diaz de Solis in 1512,
entered the sealike estuary of the

Plata and landed about 70 miles east

of the present city of Monteviedo, he
. ... -T

opened up a veruaoie paraaise ior
the white man. Uruguay at that time
was inhabited by Indians, a people
described as physically strong and

endowed with a natural nobility of

character.

, Monteviedo today has wide streets,

modern dwellings and wonderful

parks. And, while it is the smallest
independent state in South America

its people are prosperous and the re

public is well governed. The birth-

j right the Indians left t their descen

dants has proven greater than riches,

Along the pavements and in the

yards beautiful flowers are growing;
the myrtle, rosemary, mimosa and the

scarlet-flowered ceibo are common?
Through these garden streets stroll

the sailors of the U. S. navy nvsight nvsight-seeing
seeing nvsight-seeing tours from the battleships' an

chored in the bay. Trees and waving

palms act as a canopy from the blis

tering sun, and. the sailormen walk' on

past quaint shops, out to the edges of

the city into the valleys within the
hill ranges which are fragrant with

aromatic shrubs. From the hills the
plains below are one mass of color;
The swards are gay with scarlet and
white verbena and other brilliant wild
flowers. The ostrich roams every everywhere
where everywhere in the plains, and the lagoons
swarm with waterfowl.
Monteviedo has its photoplay houses
and theaters, bat the visitor whether
sailor or civilian seeks the hills and

Washington, Nov. 17. Mrs. Muriel

MacSweeneyi" widow of the late lord
mayor of Cork, has secured a pass passport
port passport for her trip to America and will

sail on the Celtic November 24th. It
was previously announced that Mrs.
McSweeney was willing to come here
to testify before the committee but
doubt was expressed asi to whether

British authorities would allow the
trip.
WESTERN UNION

plains wnere nature piay s a leaumg

rwu5' : I (Associated Press)

uur sanors were pamtuiatijr xui-i Ttr-.u... v, 17 a nr

tunate to be in Monteviedo. during threat is contained in the fomal
carnival weeV when the streets axe slatenient by the Etate department
thronged with people Jrom-all the permits for. Ending Vestern
cities withm tfie republic. Girls car- Union inthe United States will
rymg huge baskets of flowers smile be reYoked unless that
company con-
their sweetest and show their delight tinues accord the American gov gov-at
at gov-at navmg the American ships m the ermnent-the same privileges as other
harbor. governments in handling cable mes-

The sailormen will never forger I sages.

their visit to the hospital city -of Mon

teviedo. When the day arrives fori "Superexcellent" may be a bi;

their departure he natives assemble word, but it describes those rolls we
cn the beach and wave the sailors a serve our customers fresh every' day.
fond good-bye. .'Long after-the na- Federal Bakery. 16-6t
tives are out of sight the men on the f
ships can breathe the aroma of the Don fail to visit the Guarantee
flowers wafted seaward by the wind, Nothing & Shoe Company. Every-
and it seems to call them back to this thing we sell i3 guaranteed. We're
paradise of the world. Sghting for QUALITY net prices, tf



OCALA EVENING STAR WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1920

calaEvenmobiar

fubl!beJ Every Day Except Suaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
It. R. Carroll, Prealdemt

I. V. LeavtBSOvd, Sefetary-Treaaarr

J. II. Ilcajamla, Editor

'; Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce

! tecond-class matter,

TEI,EPHO?fK3

DuklneM Office ...FIr-0
Editorial Department ." . . .Two-Sr

Soviet t Reoorter ........... Flre-Oao

the toughest criminal in the jail suf

fer as much as children in the Ocala

schools have suffered during the past

three terms.

Another thing that the school pa

trons Tiave a right to demand, and

that is that Tuscawilla street, between

the school house and East Third

street, be put in order. A large num

ber of children of both schools have
to use it every day, and whenever a
heavy rain comes it turns ; into a

slough of the despondwith accent

on the pond.

RE-APPORTIONMENT i

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

""he Associated Presa la exchiBirely
r,f;n.i tar the u for retubllcatloa ot

ail news disDatches credited to it or

tint nthcrwisA credted in this -paper and

also the local news ipubllabed herein.;

Ail rights of. repubucation 01 apecia

la&atchfe8 herein, are axso reaerrea.

DOMESTIC SUMSCRIPTION RATES

One year. In advance ............ IJ00
tilx months, in-advance-
Thru, rrmnths. in advance .... .. 1.60

rin month, in advance ,t0

ADVERTISING RATES

nt.oit.Yf Plate 15 cents per men iw

consecutive insertions. Alternate inaer-

art that run less than

six times centa per uicii. epeciaii sTtvrfi?l,t mpmU Tl,0 -OT4

r,nit!nn 20 ner cent additional, xwes i --.w -v.

based on 4-inch minimum. Leaa than I resentation m the house of represen

lour tncnes, wiu wm. ni"c. I tatives shall be

The matter of re-anncrtionment of

the lower house of the Florida legis

lature is a question of the greatest
importance, and justly so, for the
present apportionment is most dis disproportionate.

Following is the section of the con

stitution f dealing with the question:

"Census and Apportionment; Arti

cle VIL Section 3. The legislature

that shall meet A. D. 185f7, and those
that shall meet every ten years there

after, shall apportion the representa representation
tion representation in the senate, the whole number

of senators not to exceed thirty-two
members; and at the same time shall
also apportion the representation in
the house of representatives not to

which will

tion.

be furniahed upon appllca-

iteiidini? Notice i 5 cents per irae ior

nrst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
.ii k n.Ti t tnertinn. One chana: a

week allowed on readers without xtra

compoBltion charges.
Leeal advertisements It legal rates.

COMING HOME

apportioned among

the several counties as nearly as pos

sible according to population: Pro

vided, each county shall have one rep representative
resentative representative at. large in the house of

representatives, and no county shall

have more than three v representa representatives."
tives." representatives."

There have been" some moves to-

some moves

The body of First Class rnvaie I wara reapportionment, dui iney nave

Virgil Randall, of Conner, m tnis not arrivea anywnere, owing to tne
county, who was killed overseas, left question always bringing up a dis dis-Ncw
Ncw dis-Ncw York this afternoon atf 1:30, ac- pute as soon as it was broached. We

cording to a telegram received today I understand that the last attempt
bv Marion County Post No. 27, of the failed because some of the bigger

" I AT J J 1 il

American Legion. The earliest mat l counties aemanaea tnree represent-

the remains can reach Ocala is 2:ioives, ana me smaner, or ratner less

Frirlav mominf?. An announcemnt I populated, resisted this. Politics

concerning the funeral arrangements ruled the entire controversy; there

will be made as soon as definite infor-was utue tnougnt among tne legisla

mation of the arrival here is obtained I tors or tne welfare of the people.

people an amendment giving future
legislatures the right to apportion
the representation of the counties in
a manner that would prevent the
matter being the football of politic politicians.
ians. politicians. Every county, according to the
censtitution, must .have a representa representative,
tive, representative, and it is our opinion should have
not less than one representative to

every twenty thousand people or frac-1

tion thereof. We see no use in hold holding
ing holding a county down to three represen

tatives, ; when it has 80,000 or more

people. At the sane time, a sliding
scale for representation should be

provided for, as in Congress, 'where

each state, while criven more "repre

sentatives as its population increases,
is also required to have-more people
for each representative. v
Thirty -two men do not make a sen senate
ate senate large enough for a-state contain containing
ing containing a million population. The small
number of men in the Florida; senate
and their four-year terms have made
it a body not as responsive to the
wishes of the4 people as it should be.

Every county of twenty thousand or

more people should have a senator of

its own, and the smaller ? counties

hould be grouped into districts, .so

each group would have twenty, thou
sand people or more. This would in

crease the present senate member

ship at once, and at the same time

provide for further" increase by aa

automatic method that would mini

mize"' political machination over he
erection of small counties into dis-

ricts. '. "-";,'.'. ;

The apportionment of "senators and

representatives thirty-three years ago
was not very symmetrical it is a

monstrosity now.

Some person had the audacity to

eave a chunk of ice on our doorsten

his morning. We would have pre-

erred an armfull of stovewood.

and an hour for the funeral set,

It seems to the Star that the pres

ent legislature should submit to the

' IMPOSING ON THE

. SCHOOL CHILDREN

We had supposed that when, the

last cold spell was over last spring
that the school children ; of Ocala

would never be called on to suffer in
cold and wet in their schoolhouses

again. Alas, the supposition! They
had a bitter and miserable day of it

yesteruay, anu wui.ubyc buuwiu, w t

Mnv ii nip 5 t.hft school is dismissed I

until warm weather returns.

Yesterday morning, the children
went to the schools thru a heavy

rainstorm. To those whose parents
could send them in cars, this made

, little difference. But few: of those
who had to walk made the trip with

out wetting their feet and a great
many their legs to their knees. There
is no way of heating the high school,

the northern and western rooms are

as chilly as tombs and the others but
little better. Here they had to stay

until their, clothes dried on them-

not only very uncomfortable but im-

tierilincr their health. Some of them

were let out soon, but each and eve

ryone who arrived with wet feet and
clothes should have been sent back at

once. :: :

, It will probably surprise the people

ot Ocala to know that away along i t

here, past the middle of November,
the heating apparatus of their high
school is not, yet in working condi condition.
tion. condition. The contract was not let until
a short time before school opened,
: and after that the contractor was sub subjected
jected subjected to great difficulty and delay
in obtaining material. Barring acci accidents,
dents, accidents, he expects to finish the work
in a few days more, but in the mean

time the Star thinks the school au authorities
thorities authorities have no Tight to1 have the

'.children in school when they, are mis
erable from cold and wet.
Tha Star reporter yesterday morn

ing saw scores of children going to

school thru the driving rain with no

shelter but umbrellas, and many

without them. .The streets were run

ning with genuine creeks, too wide
for them to jump, so they had to
wade. It's a safe bet that a hundred
i eached the unheated rooms of the

school wet from the knees down. V int

the late afternoon a number of the
little men and women told the Star

what a miserable time they had dur during
ing during the day.

It is time, and past. time, that such

things be prevented.

Mrs. L. W. Duval, the lady member

of the district board, on being m

formed this morning of the deplorable
condition of affairs, tried to consult
! with the other members over the

phone. Dr. Peek, the senior member,
jvas at the hospital, engaged in a dif dif-"ficult
"ficult dif-"ficult operation, and of course could

rot leave the operating room, but the

third member, Mr. Louis Pillans, at
Mrs,. Duval's suggestion, went to the
school to advise Principal Hensley to

send the children home. The contrac contrac-ton
ton contrac-ton cannot-work .'on the heating ap apparatus
paratus apparatus while school is in session
without disturbing the children, at
their studies?, with the necessary
noise, and occasional entering a class
room, so he has been working at night
-and on Sundays doing V his best to
finish the work. Mrs. Duval has sug suggested
gested suggested that the school suspend until
the work is finished, and the Star
, thinks her suggestion a very wise one,
and one that the other members of
the board had better concur in. The
sheriff of thi3 county would not let

Price Reductions
Are Fashionable

And in order to stay at
the top in fashions we
have reduced the prices
on all otl our READY
TRIMMED HATS, many
of which have been in
only a few days.
All during Fair Week
we will sell at the fol following
lowing following prices:
.$20 Hats for 315 -$15
Hats for $12
$10 Hats for $7
Also many pretty Hats
at only 55 each.

The Elite Shop
Ocala House Block
Opposite Court House

Harding needn't blame the Sunny

South for .- the bad weather at

rownsville. It was-r what Texans

call a norther" and generally comes

right thru from. the north pole.. .The
normal climate of Point, Isabel is

about like that of Tampa ; m fact it

further south than jTampa. But

when a norther strikes it and : it is

as likely to do so in May as in No

vember the temperature slides down

sc fast that sometimes the mercury

smashes the bottom out of the ther

mometer tube.

M Values M LAWES' SMiS 1
! i ' .. . hj;

IN

iff

Oxford Pumps French Heels, Lewis Heels and Raby
Lewis Heels Regular $12 Shoes;now closing out the

entire

at

Here is an opportunity for the ladies of Ocala to get
High Class Shoes at Rock Bottom Prices.

(Eiaraite

111' ' d : -.,--- -. .-

Corner Oklawana Ave and North Magnolia

;.:0. P.'

. ... .

9

It's the Star's opinion that the

British government, having, broken

the Sinn Fein hunger strike, should

pardon the misguided men in Cork
jail and let them go home as soon

as it is safe to move them. They

have suffered enough to pay for what

ever offense they, : have, committed.

And we hope that there are at least
some men among the leaders of the

Sinn Fein or "Irish Republic" that are

beginning. to realize that the civilized
world despises them for instructing
men to undergo ordeals that they will
not endutfe themselves. (

p..

Near Lakeland Saturday night a

policeman made, a raid on a party, of

negroes who were having a crap

game. One of the negroes tried to

put the light out, and the' officer shot

him; inflicting a serious, perhaps fatal

wdund. "The Star is steadfastly op

posed to, gambling," but it thinks any

thing like this is "an outrage. There

are hundreds of white men in Flor

ida, who sit down, almost every night,
in their homes for friendly games of
cards, with-a small ampunt of money

to, as-they say, add interest to the

game, and ho officer thinks of inter

fering, let alone breaking in the

house and shooting one of them.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

PYLES a PERKINS

Funeral Directors & Ernbalmers

PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White

People Only

Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night

OCALA. FLORIDA

Uncle Hiram and Aunt Lucinda

were in town Tuesday, boosting for

the state fair in Jacksonville, which

will be in full blast all next week.
They paid the Star office ? a special
call, said particular arrangements

had been made to show the newspaper

boys a good time and wouldn't, take

anything that looked like no 'in re

sponse to their invitation to be there

We presume they visited all the other
distinguished people in town, but we

had not time to enquire. They went
on into South Florida in the after-

rioon. The State Fair promoters cer

tainly know how to advertise. That
Uncle Hiram and Aunt Lucinda stunt
Is one of" the best. .' Under their dis disguises,
guises, disguises, they probably carry 1 much
genuine cordiality, as it would be im impossible
possible impossible for a grouchy person to
give such a good imitation. 1 v

THERE IS GREAT
DANGER
Of Theft and Damage to your Automobile
if left on the street at night.
STORE YOUR CAR WITH US.

33

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

6P

3C

KT1IE

The price of Chandler Automobiles has been reduced
!2C0 oiialfclSSbfiells,
effective immediately, making it the lowest priced car
on the market, in its class.
Oeal Garage Company
w AGENTS

1
y

The most popular drink In the city
is our orangeade made of fresh or oranges
anges oranges pressed at the fountain. The
Court Pharmacy. 13-6t

WE A. TINSMAN
; CONTRACTOR
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Phone 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. 6t

o"h. You will enjoy the sights
at the Fair a great deal
0 "r- deal more if your eyes
Cjt are properly corrected.
. WL K. J. WEIHE,
- Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Spedaiut
' Ask for a pan of Federal Rolls
they're delicious. Federal Bakery.. St

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careiul estimates made on all con contract
tract contract v. ork. Gives more and better
work f ( r the money than any ether
contract of in the city.
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf

(Raising the Family- Apparently Pa wasnt ootag loofs?for Snphlni

r-SShef

'
. : . i ".sf t . ,

Vs
r



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1920

W. P. GOODYEAR
MEETING OF THE A CLUB

TJtMnh

ISg

TIwugMs

wing

Don't think this is all I am going
to have for you Thanksgiving,
just a few of the things I am re receiving
ceiving receiving this week.
EXTRA FANCY GRIMES GOLDEN APPLES
EXTRA FANCY STAYMAN WINESAP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY OLD TIME WINES AP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY PURE GOLD WINESAP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY JONATHAN WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA, FANCY "WINTER BANANA" WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA FANCY DELICIOUS WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA FANCY EMPEROR KEG CALIFORNIA GRAPES
EXTRA FANCY EMPEROR-BASKET CALIFORNIA GRAPES
EXTRA FANCY LONDON LAYER CALIFORNIA RAISINS
EXTRA FANCY LONDON LAYER CALIFORNIA FIGS
EXTRA FANCY IMPORTED LAYER FIGS
EXTRA FANCY D.ANJON WASHINGTON PEARS
FXTRA FANCY HOWE'S CAPE COD CRANBERRIES
EXTRA FANCY LARGE CELERY ',....
EXTRA FANCY BUDDED CALIFORNIA WALNUTS
EXTRA FANCY SOUTH AMERICAN WALNUTS
EXTRA FANCY BRAZIL NUTS
EXTRA FANCY BUDDED CALIFORNIA ALMONDS
Paper Shell Pecans
Grapefruit Oranges
Luscious Bananas and Cocoanuts
Candies

ari

Cigars

' Cigarettes

Tobacco

W. A. STROUD

PHONE 218

Just as the paper was ready to go

to press yesterday afternoon, news

came to the Star office of a fatal ac accident
cident accident to Mr. W. P. Goodyear at New

berry.

Mr. Goodyear was well, known m

a phosphate pit, superintending the

operation of tram cars from the pit

to the crusher, when one of the cars

broke loose, knocking Mr. Goodyear

down and running over his body,

breaking both legs and arms and

crushing his chest. He never regain

ed consciousness and died a few hours

after the accident.

Mr. Goodyear was wel known in

this city, having lived in Marion

county practically all his life. He
was highly respected by all for his

marked integrity, honesty and up

rightness. He was an exceedingly

liberal xnmded man, generous and
kind. He was a member of the Ocala

Methodist church.

Mr. Goodyear had been at Newber

ry just a little over a month, working
for Mr. R. C. Camp. For years he

was section master on the A. C. L.
and also for. the Ocala & Southwest

ern railroad.

Mr. Sam Pyles of the firm of Pyles

& -Perkins, undertakers, went to New

berry last night to prepare the body
for burial. The remains arrived in

the city this morning and were taken
to the Seaboard train and accompanied

by friends carried to, Melrose, where
interment took place this afternoon

at" 4 o'clock.
Mr. 'Andrew Goodyear accompanied
the body of his father to the city and
he was -joined here by other relatives.
Rev. C. W. White officiated and the
body of Mr. Goodyear was laid to rest
by the side of his wife. i f "?
- The following children mourn their
great loss: Messrs. P. D. Goodyear,
L. W. Goodyear, W. T. Goodyear, A.

H. Goodyear and W. E. -Goodyear and
Mrs. .T. J. Zimmerman of Arcadia.

The members of the "A" Club en

joyed their regular weekly meeting

ast evening with Miss Eloise Henry

at her home on Oklawaha avenue.

Substituting for two absent members
were Misses Meme Davis and Callie

Gissendaner. "The regular game of
auction was the entertainment of the

evening and was enjoyed for several

hours, after which Miss Henry served

her guests cake and ice cream with

nuts and coffee. Miss Sue Moore was
rewarded with a useful prize for mak

ing high score.

NOTICE TO BAPTISTS

12

All members of the congregation of
the Baptist church are invited to be

nresent at an informal reception to

be held at the pastorium Friday, Nov.

19th, from 4 to 5 and from 8 to 10 p.

m. St Committee.
FARM NOTES BY

-THE COUNTY AGENT

3

Goodrich
Silvertown Cords

"East in the Lono Rna"

-Mr."" Brace -Melfertt '.von,
one cl these Fcdoss
." Tires, nsade

('Vulcanizing
Phone 78 'Oklam&a & Kda

WEEDHARffl MOTOR CO.
General Repairing,
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and (Grease.
We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
AGENTS FOR
SCRIPPS-BOOTH SIX
Pbone 252 Xor. OMawalia and Orcase
Used Cars for Sale

THE FARMERS' PREDICAMENT

Editor Star: This morning rain

prevents my being out in the opes, so

will kill a little time by asking you

and your readers a few questions.

The last United States crop report

said that the average price the pea peanut
nut peanut grower received for his peanuts
from 1912 to 1919, .was four cents per

pound for the lowest grade and 14

cents per pound for the highest.

One of the largest shippers of piea-

nuts in Marion county told me recent-

y that the oil mills, the largest users

of Florida peanuts, were offering but

two cents a pound for peanuts. This

is1 but' one-sixth as much as some pea peanuts
nuts peanuts sold for last year, one-half as

much as .the lowest average price re received
ceived received in seven years.

Here is the question I want you or

your readers to answer: If Florida
peanuts are worth but two cents per

pound to the grower, why is peanut

butter worth 35 cents per pound to

the consumer?

Another question, please: Why is

Florida beef quoted at 5 cents per
pound in Jacksonville and the beef
market quotes steers at 16 cents per
pound in Chicago and New York" and
beefsteak sells at 35 cents per pound

in Ocala to the consumer?

Tell me why, the hog grower is of

fered but ten cents per pound for his

hogs and the Ocala consumer pays

for cured hog meat from 35 cents to
60 cents per pound?

Why are cow hides worth to the

farmer but four cents per pound, and
ccw hides made into shoes are worth

from $1 to $6 per pound, to the con

sumer? Why does the wool grower re

ceive almost nothing for his wool and

the consumer pays from $1 to $6 per

pound for wool made into clothes ?

Mr. Editor, as a farmer, shall I

plant or not plant under the present

conditions? If T plant I lose: if I do

not plant I gain.

Mr. Editor, there are millions of

farmers in my fix. -If we refuse to

plant or plant but little, what will the

consumer ao lor tne want oi some something
thing something to eat and wear and what will

the middleman and profiteer do and
the United States government get its

income taxes from?

Mr. Editor, please tell us farmers

what and how to do under the present

conditions. L. S. light.
Reddick, Florida, November 15.

Community Silver Week
I have on hand a large stock of
"COMMUNITY SILVER which I
will offer at unusually attractive
prices for the balance of this week.
' Also have just received
a complete line of the
very latest styles in
. ladies' MESH BAGS in
gold and silver.
A large stock of high-grade Jewelry
You are invited to come in and look
over my stock and get my prices,
whether you are ready to buy er not. ;
"GIFTS THAT LAST"

Z-
.1
4

CMM

WITH

JEWELER

u O s -Z-- -s zJ

SV-. S. T!i Cr. .'T: .-Tv ."T".

j;':-i;':iir
: DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3jC 9 A Afl
: old price $23.80, now..... -QUV

Now is a fine time for hog raisers
to imDrove their herds. The hard

luck of the breeder of pure-bred hogs

is the opportunity of the man who
srrows meat hoes. Sales of blooded

hogs have dropped to a Jow level in
keening with the price of, market
hogs and in many cases have brought

very little more than meat hogs

Breeding stock can be bought cheaper

right now than will be possible next
spring and summer, we think, and
every farmer who needs improvement
in his herd should take advantage of

the low prices. True, he may think

it is a poor time to invest money in
good breeding stock under such, un

profitable market conditions as ex exist
ist exist at present, but he will find it

easier to keep his production cost of

pork down by using good livestock

than by keeping scrubs. Also, we
think, now is a better time for start starting
ing starting in the pure-bred hog business

than one and two years ago. The man
that buys at present prices will not

hive much more invested in his herd
of hogs than he can get out of them
for pork.

.
Lime is plentiful in Marion county

under the ground and in some places
cn top. 'But much the larger part of
the farm lands would be improved by
an application of ground lime rock.

Every where lime rock is known to
be jonly a few feet below the sur

face, the top soil "may be lacking in

this element. Lime easily wasnes
out of the soil and may need to .be
replaced on fields that are supposed
to be well supplied because lime rock

is known to be nearby. While not
required by most crops as a fertilizer,
its, value is in the sweeting effect it
has on the soil. With peanuts, tho

it is a real fertlizer and will prove

profitable for this crop on all lands

except those that have it present in

large amounts.

-.; ':
A letter from Mr' Keener of the

bureau of chemistry at Washington,
states that he expects to be here

about the middle of December to dem-l 1

onstrate the new method of making

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

. 6,000 Mile Guarantee
; FEDERAL, FISK AFiD DIAMOND TUBES
Our Repair Department in. charge of all-round
mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

iTEHE WINPSOE MOTE;

JACKSONVILLE, XOSIDA

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

Dining room service ia

Every modern convenience in each room,
second to none ;

. -a "W W

syrup tnat will not crystallize. us
plan is to give at least two demon

strations in the county and possibly
more. We will give notice of the
date sand places for this, work so that
that wh are interested can have an

opportunity of seeing the process
carried out. Wm. A. Sessoms,

County Agent.
OF LOCAL INTEREST

See Me

stone, Brlcli, Wood
and Concrete
Building'

jC. Cecil Bryant!
I Acconnflng'ssd Acdltbs ;
PHONE 332 :

I J. D. McCasliil

Contractor

Phone 446. 72S Wenona St.

i

CITY. TAX NOTICE

Flower bulbs at
Store.

the Ocala Seed
6-tf

City taxes and licenses due.

A discount of 2 per cent allowed on
dtv taxes if paid in November. The

tax rate slightly reduced.
W. W. Clyatt,
4-tf V City Tax Collector.

Books for boys
SHOP.

at THE

BOOK

15-4t

1921 Auto Tags
Now Ready

ROBERT M. MEYER,
' Manager..

J. E. KAVANAUGH
- PrcprietOT.

For the convenience of the public

applications for registrations of motor
vehicles for the year 1921 MAY BE

FILED NOW, if accompanied by re remittance.
mittance. remittance. THE 1921 TAGS WILL BE

SENT OUT ABOUT THE MIDDLE
OF DECEMBER for all applications

filed up to that time: and thereafter

as fast as applications in dorect form

reach this office.

Before mailing your appliaction

please see that all questions are an answered
swered answered and your name and address is
printed or written plainly to avoid
errors. The law requires you to ex execute
ecute execute the application before a Notary
Public or some officer using a seal.
Tags canont be issued until a duly ex executed
ecuted executed application is filed in this office.-'
.
Blanks may be secured 'from Banks,
Justices of the Peace, Notaries Public,
and County Officers, or the Comp Comp-troler.
troler. Comp-troler. '
ERNEST AMOS,
- State Comptroller, V
2t Tallahassee, Florida. 17-20

Some People We Know, and We Will

.Profit by Hearing About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala.

Not in some faraway place.
You are asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement, r
Any article that is endorsed at home
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
John Dozier, 322 Oklawaha Ave.,

Ocala, says: "It is some years since I
have had any occasion to use Doan's

Kidney Pills, but I remember that
they were of benefit to me. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely recommend the use of Doan's to
anyone suffering with symptoms of
kidney disorder, such as weak and
painful back, kidney irregularities and

a run down feeling. I consider Doan's
a most meritorious medicine for kid kidney
ney kidney ailments."
Price 60c. at. all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that

Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Adv. 1
FAIRFIELD

y

U U L '-i Li U W U Lrs Li !a

mm

?rroeofTKA1

LnJ!K!T

. y

LONE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Autoincbileji, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHD?
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

Mf IHMI MJM1SSS i

U. M. C. WMcliesteF

and

Fairfield, Nov. 16, -Cane grinding

is the order of the day now. Mr. D. B.
Mathews has made quite an improve improvement
ment improvement sinec last year. He has a mill
ith a srasoline eneine now.

Mrs. Hugh McKinney of Port Tam Tampa
pa Tampa is visiting relatives here.

Mr. W. A. Yongue and daughter,

Miss Agnes left Saturday night for

JKingsland, Gal where they were call

ed on account of the lllnes sof the
infant child of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.

Simpson. We sincerely hope they

found the little one better.

Rev. J. P. Prevatt is holding a tent
meeting here. Rev. Prevatt needs no
introduction -as he is well known here,

having held meetings several times

before. Everyone is invited to at

tend these meetings.,
Ther will be regular services at

the Baptist church Sunday morning
and evening.

Hi)

A

9

'



' OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1920

4
. i

li

CCUUIS

If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning, 38; this
afternoon, 52.

This week is children's book week

at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t

Celery and cranberries. Cook's

Market and Grocery, phone 243. 17-tf

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Benjamin of

Gainesville are visiting friends m

the city today. :
Howe's cranberries, with or with

out turkey for Thanksgiving, are fine.
W.'A. Stroud. 16-4t

Insist upon your orangeade being

made with' fresh oranges. The Court
Pharmacy. 13-t

Mr. Leon Mason arrived in the city

this afternoon from a business trip

to Jacksonville.

Minnehaha Indian Moccasins just

the thing for bedroom comfort. Have
your feet examined by an absolute

expert free. Little's Shoe Parlor. 6t

Don't forget Thanksgiving will be

here next week. See my ad this week.

W. A. Stroud. Phone 218. 16-4t

Miss Alice Lindner, an attractive

young lady of Tampa, has returned
to her home after a delightful two
weeks' visit in the city a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.

W. F. Blesch wishes to inform the
public that he has added another skill skilled
ed skilled barber to his force and is better
able than ever to promptly serve his
customers. 17-6t

W. K. Lane, M. D, Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Apalachicola oysters every day.
Cook's Market and Grocery, phone
243, North Main street. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hickman Cham Chambers
bers Chambers and daughter and Mrs. Ed. Mor

gan and. two children have returned

home from a pleasant visit with Mr.

and Mrs. ueorge n asn &z unanao.

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

"What Every Child Should Know

is a splendid series for children; 20
titles at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t

All of the Milton Bradley books-for
children at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Good returned
yesterday afternoon from a brief but
pleasant visit to Orlando.
Orangeade from fresh fruit made
while you wait at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. 13-6t
I will have a large quantity of fruit
for you Thanksgiving week. Get my
prices and see my quality. W. A.
Stroud. . 16-4t

1, ,;
In publishing the list of women
registered in the city yesterday, the
name of Mrs. M. H. Stovall was un unintentionally
intentionally unintentionally omittfed.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Tucker left
this afternoon for their new home at
Porto Eico, where Mr. Tucker has' ac
cep'ted a position in the University of
Porto Rico as the professor of plant
pathology. It is with much regret
that the many friends of this popu popular
lar popular young couple see, them leave, tho
the best wishes of their friends go
with them for a happy and prosperous
life in their, new home.

Mr. J. S. Manning, Anthony, Mr. B.

B. Monroe, Coleman, i Dr. 'y T K

Slaughter and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan

Mayo of Summerfield, were among

the visitors ill town today.

AkV vrtiir fnr ; VRD'ErR AT.

Bread, and accept no other. There's
rone so good. 16-6t

Make a bookshelf for our children.

THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t

The high school was dismissed this

forenoon, with the intimation that it

would be dismissed again tomorrow,

if it is cold enough, v The contractor is

working with all his might to get the
heating apparatus in order. It would

save ; time," money and maybe health

if the school remained closed the re remainder
mainder remainder of the week to allow the

work ta be -finished, but as to whether
the district board will do this or not

we do not know, and we don't think

the board knows.

'4, -&js

J

A woman's -on-Iest tope "is to stay
young. She of tea resorts to paints,
powders and cosmetics to hide her
years. Some women pay large sums to
io-called "Beauty Doctors" in the be belief
lief belief that money will buy youth. Others :
wear girlish dresses, thinking they can
fool the world about their, age. But
no one is deceived. The more you(try
to hide your'age, the more it shows.
There is but one thing that hold3 old old-age
age old-age back, and that is health. Sickness
and weakness bring old age early in
life. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription is a buHdinup medicine for
women. It makes them healthy and
strong when they suffer from women 'a
troubles. It keeps' them looking young
by-'keeping them well. It is a woman's
tonic for the. frail, the delicate and
those who are nervous, dizzy and who.
have backache- and dragging pains.
Favorite Prescription is altogether
vegetable,, and without a particle of
alcohol. It is safe to take. Try it
nova. In tablet or liquid form at all
druggists, or send 10c for trial paekage
of the tablets to Dr. Pierce's Invalids
Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y,

id

Mri W. C. Jeffords, while standing
in front of the Ocala House this
morning, was seized with a dizzy
spell which caused him to fall on the
sidewalk. Mr.. G. W,, Cleveland, who
was standing near,, sprang to Mr.
Jeffords' help, but was unable to
break the fall. Mr. Jeffords fell face
downward, pausing 'severe bruises

which bled profusely,. He was con conscious
scious conscious in a short time and was taken

to his home. : 4 -.. ..

. I .1 irate

LADIES' COATS, SUITS and DEE

Ofiered at a Saving of 35 to 50 Per Cent during Our

1VERSARY SALE

4

Now on and lasting for Two Weeks. Ladies contemplating visiting Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville during 'the State Fair will certainlyfind it to their advantage to visit this
most popular and reliable store to inspect and purchase their Fall Coals,
Suits or Dresses and you can "Mark My Word" it will help you to pay your
expenses. ;
OUR MOTTO: 100 per ccnl Satisfacfion; 100 per cent Service; 100 per cent Value.

23 West Adams Street i JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
The most Popular Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Store'in the State of Florida.
We carry the most extensive line of high-grade
Coats, Suits and Dresses at Popular Prices.

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Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
work called .for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, v Fort King
avenue, phone 504. 9-tf

Southern Cattle loan Company
JACESOAVILLE, FLORIDA.
Capital Stock $500,000, Par Value $10.00
IB
.... j .v..''- V
H. M. Bennet, President. Arthur T. Williams, Treasurer
Odum & Butler, Attorneys.
Advisory Board Twenty-one men selected frpm the most
: prominent Bankers and cattlemen of Florida.
: The above company has been organized through -the Co-operation of
Bankers, Cattlemen, the -Florida Development Board, Chambers of Com-,
merce and 'Boards of Trade of Florida for the purpose of assisting in the
development of the Cattle Iindustry f the state. V
Preparatory to this action, laws for the protection of investors were
enacted last winter.- , - '' y
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 West Cattle Loan Company of San Francisco, and is interested in
ether companies in" this line. ''

The treasurer, Mr. Williams, is a prominent Jacksonville business businessman,
man, businessman, well known throughout the state.
The conduct of the company will follow that of the cattle loan com companies
panies companies in the west, and is fully setforth in U. S. Government Bulletin
No. 764, Department of Agriculture, entitled, "Cattle Loans and their
Value to Investors." 7
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. 0 ; -t::'""
More, than twd 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. V
" j,. ,;- r
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
s,hares 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 sharp, the premium giving sur surplus
plus surplus f reorganization expenses so that the company will begin business
; with full capital. ; . '-' '. v...":..' ' '. .
The terms of subscription are OLe-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. '

Pon't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is' guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, .tf
Our celebrated triple coated cinna

mon buns are not equaled anywhere.
Federal Bakery, 16-6t

Mrs. A. ,E. Gerig returned home

yesterday afternoon from a six

week's visit to points north.' Mrs.

Gerig was; accompanied by Mr. Gerig

when leaving, but he had to return

home two weeks ago to attend to bus

iness matters. Mr. and Mrs. Gerig

first visited Mr. and Mrs. Louis P.

Wilson at Barnwell, S. C, who will

be pleasantly remembered in this
city, haying made their home here

for several years. They also visited

Mr. Gerig's old home at Winsboro, S.

C. and Washington and New York!

Remember. I wilK have most every

thing you wish in fruits for .Thanks-

W. A. Stroud. 16-4t

Books for girls at THE BOOK

SHOP. : 16-4t

O '

Wonderful talking books this week j
at THE BOOK SHOP. "' 16-4t j

Meet me at the American Cafe.
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner ic
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf

Get the habit of reading the ads.

icy NSv ; Mnore to Dav lor

u f v such flveafpv

f 1 V) satisfaction

i r m 9 w ti -vi 1 1 i w w ; y v s- i ;

t-.. n 5 s 1.3:

m w it... mm- ua m: s.

1 I IfeA!KWV

SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub

lished as information and hot guaranteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave

2:20 am

1:55 pm

4:05 pm

. Arrive
2:10 am

1:30 pm

4:05 pm

Jacksonviile-NTork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville

2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 inr
" St. Petersburg.
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tam pa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LLNE.R. JL
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6 :42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10 :13 pm
2:4S am St.Petsbrg-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
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
- 'Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
Tuesdav. Thursday. Saturday.

JNGLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

GEORGE W. CHASE

lice's

1

4

- w ,. .....
" dSamsM m lie neafeMp

Membership In the Florida Citrus Exchange require
only the ability to co-operate. : No initiation fees,
no merr.be rjhip dtie3. For information, consult the
manager cf nearest association .or sob-exchange, or
vcrite to the business manager at Tampa.

w 4. w O

Six lines, ruaximum. one time.

23c: three times. 50c: six times, 73c.:

one moath, $3. Payable in advance.-

FOR SALE

Island

Chambliss.

Red

Four- pure bred
cockerels. Mrs.

Rhode
Z. C.
12-et

FOR SALE-r-Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply "to owners;
Collier Brothers. : 30-tf
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. Cam. 15-tf
FOR SALE Florida BLACK RYE,
at $35 per bushel. J. P. Smith,
Ebb, Fla. 15-12t

WANTED Boarders at 704 North
Magnolia, street. Rates, $9 per
week or ?2 per day. Mrs. J. E.
Stilley. 17-7t

'ABB AGE PLANTS--Protected f rom
frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer,
i Lupton's best Long Island seed,
S1.50 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. Parcel-- post or orders
ders orders 25 cent3 per thousand extra.
J. R. Davis Farms, Bartow, Fla. tf

WOOD When you want wood, phone
5G6; oak or pine, stove or" fireplace.
Broadway Woodyard, L. A. Sand-
"ers, Proprietor. ll-12t

WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
lengthj delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs.'. E. L. Howell, Oak.
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf

FOR SALE Motorcycle; Excelsior,
twin cylinder, the rougHly overhaul overhauled;
ed; overhauled; Be sch magneto, new tires, new new-painted;
painted; new-painted; looks ard runs like new. A
qpick sale for $125. Will rive dem demonstration
onstration demonstration if you- m;an business.
Write J.E. Knight, CKtronelle Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 11-10-Gt

FOR SALE 23,000 stalks improved
Japanese seed cane, at $2 per hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Mayo-Lyles-Cauthen : Farm,
Suniraerfi eld. lG-tf

WAtsTED House to rent or pur purchase,
chase, purchase, five or site rooms, in good
locality; all .convenience.-. Address
House, box COG, Ocala, Fla. 15-Ct

"V"
a



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