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:
UF00075908:06351

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

OCALA

EVE

AR

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Saturday. TEMPERATURES-This Morning. 56; This Afternoon, 75.
San Rises Tomorrow, 6:49; Seta, 5:34 OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 269

T HARDING'S
RED CROSS PROCLAMATION
SPECIAL SESSION
NOVEMBER 2DTH
Tl
I

TRY 10 MAKE FULL
E

REP A

AV

ALLIES INFORM ABA G0VERI1EIIT
JK IT MUST GET OFF
Ottomans Most fa'o Back Four Years and Comply Yiilh Terms
of Mndros Agreement

PRESIDEN

DAY

1

iiahroy

MARGINS

Washington, Nov. 10, ( Associated
pres3). President Harding in a proc proc-laamtion
laamtion proc-laamtion issued today calling atten attention
tion attention to the annual membership roll
call of the American Red Cross, which
begins tomorrow, declared "there are
peculiarly urgent reasons to appeal
this year in behalf of an even greater
generosity than has been necessary in
some other times."
Notable among those reasons the
president mentions the situation in
the Near East where he asserts mil millions
lions millions of people must look to more fav favored
ored favored national communities such as the
United States for the mean3 of life.
He bespeaks the aid of the American
people for the Red Cross as one of the
chief relieg agencies and the co cooperation
operation cooperation of Americans in the sup support
port support of all the organizations at work
in that portion of the world.
The proclamation follows:
"To the American People:
"The assurance, based on many
years' experience, that there will bo
prompt and generous response, makes
it always a satisfaction to direct pub public
lic public attention to the annual member membership
ship membership roll call of the American Red
Cross. This year it will open on Arm Armistice
istice Armistice Day, November 11, and close on
Thanksgiving Day, November 30. As
president of the United States and
also president of the American Red
Cross, I hereby proclaim November 12
as Red Cross Sunday, and invite all
the people to unite with their spiritual
leaders in such observance of it as
may promote a renewed consecration
to the gospel of service based upon
divine injunction and sanctioned by
all good conscience.
"By the terms of the congressional
charter which called it into being, the
American Red Cross is charged with
certain clearly defined duties and obli obligations.
gations. obligations. These it has continued, dur during
ing during the past year, to discharge faith faithfully,
fully, faithfully, and efficiently. There are pecu peculiarly
liarly peculiarly urgent reasons to appeal, this
year, in behalf of an even greater
generosity than has been necessary in
some other times, because of the ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary demands upon such serv services
ices services of mercy and humanity. One of
the most fearful disasters of all his history
tory history has befallen the ill-fated Near
Eastern area, where the lives of mill

ions of unfortunate people even now
depend, and must continue for a long
time to depend, on the untiring liber liberality
ality liberality of more favored communities. A
very great sum is required to be rais raised
ed raised if the emergency shall be met; and
while the task is one to which all well well-disposed
disposed well-disposed peoples must contribute, our
own country in virtue alike of its in inspirations
spirations inspirations of humanity and its fortu fortunate
nate fortunate endowment in material posses possessions,
sions, possessions, must be conspicuous for both the
great share it shall give, and the high
spirit animating the gift. It is there therefore
fore therefore asked that co-operation be es established
tablished established between the Red Cross, the
Near East relief and all other agen agencies
cies agencies which are concerned to assist in
dealing with this crisis.
"In the domestic field, demands
continue to press heavily upon the
Red Cross. The government is earn earnestly
estly earnestly seeking to insure to every dis diseased,
eased, diseased, or disabled ex-service man the
full measure of care and help which
national gratitude and simple justice
dictate. The aim must be to restore
every serviee man to the best possible
health and the largest opportunity for
a norma land self-supporting life. In
this effort the government, the army
and navy, have gladly availed them themselves
selves themselves of the assistance of the Red
Cross which, due to its nation-wide
volunteer organization, has been a
constant and valued aid.
"In the broad field concerned with
the physical welfare of the people, the
Red Cross, in sympathetic contact
with other organizations, and the
federal and state bureaus, has been
particularly active in the establish
ment and support of public health ac
tivities for the prevention of disease
and the encouragement of sound san
:aAAAj

itation. In its peculiar and historic
field of disaster relief, the Red Cross
has met the emergencies brought
about by the large number of floods
and other calamities during the past
year, and is still called upon to aid the
suffering in foreign lands due to war
and pestilence. For these reasons,
regardless of the multitude of local
problems in every community, the
American Red Cross deserves well at
the hands of the American people.
"In the interests of our common hu humanity
manity humanity and of the service which we
owe to our fellow men, I invite my
fellow citizens to renew their allegi allegiance
ance allegiance to the American Red Cross dur during
ing during the period of the membership roll
call. "Warren G. Harding."

SARASOTA COUNTY
WANTS ITS SHARE
Bradentown, Nov. 10. A bill of
complaint was filed here yesterday by
Sarasota county asking for an ac
counting of liabilities as a result of
its severance from Manatee county.
STEAMER NOLA BURNING
FORTY MILES OFF SHORE
New Orleans, Nov. 10. The freight
steamer Nola, operating between New
Orleans and Houston, was reported by
wireless this morning burning in the
Gulf of Mexico forty miles off the
mouth of the Mississippi river.
HOSTILITIES WILL BE HOT
The Wildcats became incensed at
the opinion the Ocala public expressed
of them after seeing the game last
week. The people who saw the game
thought that the Wildcats were tamed.
As a result of this sentiment the Cats
have acquired a determination to be
as wild as wild can be and Coach
Blitch reports that the practice of the
past week has been the hardest and
most enthusiastic of the season.
In an attempt to stop the onslaught
of his wild backfield, Coach Blitch
himself has a face that resembles a
well-chewed piece of rare beef. He
says the boys are hot stuff and that
DeLand will meet its Waterloo on
Armistice Day when the team from
that city will face the Wildcats at
Hunter Park: The cage has not been
built nor the chain forged that will
hold the wild Wildcats when they go
on the field for this game. They are
determined to win and win they will or
leave the field on stretchers. This is
the spirit that the public likes and
missed last week.
A large crowd is expected this week
to witness the slaughter and the
crowd is feeling confident that the
Wildcats will have charge of the
slaughter pen. A charge of 50 cents
is going to be made Saturday for car
space and the crowd will be kept back
from in front of the cars. Admission
will be 50c. and the game will start at
3:30.
The Wildcats' line-up will be as fol folic
ic folic ws: Borland, left end; L. Troxler,
left tackle; Leak, left guard; Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, center; Lummus, right guard; J.
Troxler, right tackle; Robertson.
right end; Daniels, quarterback:
Moses, left halfback; Lewis, right
halfback; Ferguson, fullback.
MRS.
DAVIS HAS BEEN
AWARDED THE MONEY
Fort Lauderdale, Nov. 10. (By the
Associated Press). The widow of J.
C. Davis, electrocuted in May 1920,
while employed by the Southern Util Utilities
ities Utilities Company, was awarded $14,000
damages against the corporation by
a jury here at 2 a. m. today. The su
preme court had orderd that the case
be re-tried.
Fifteen pounds of sugar for one dol dollar
lar dollar with a dollar purchase of other
groceries, Saturday and Monday at
the U-SERVE STORES. 11-10-ltdly
rnNfKTT

WEDNESDAY aM MUMS AY
NOVEMBER 22 AND 23
WATCH THE STAR FOR ANNOUNCEMENTS

4LAAAAA"A JLjLJLMLMlMAAAAA i

Majority House Committee on Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Meeting in Order To
Have Bills Ready For
Congress

Washington, Nov. 10. (Associated
Press) With Congress called to meet
in special session Nov. 20th, members
o fthe House appropriations commit committee
tee committee were scheduled to meet today with
the aim of having several appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bills ready for the House by the
beginning of the regular session fol following
lowing following immediately on Dec. 4th.
BIDS FAIR TO BE
AN ANGEL BRIDE
Simple Life at Present Attracts Mr.
Norris Fiancee
Chicago, Nov. 10. (By Associated
Press) A simple wedding and domes domestic
tic domestic life like other plain folks is the
plan of Miss Dellora Angell, the
$44,000,000 heiress who turned down
princes, dukes and other scions of roy royalty
alty royalty for her childhood sweetheart,
Lester Norris, artist, age twenty-one,
son of Cal Norris, the village under undertaker
taker undertaker of St. Charles, 111. Miss Angell,
age nineteen, inherited the fortune of
her uncle, John W. Gates, who died
four years ago. Her engagement to
Norris, who is a newspaper cartoon cartoonist,
ist, cartoonist, was ananounced last night.
STEEL ROAD FROM
CENTRAL AMERICA TO
THE UNITED STATES
Guatemala City, Nov. 10. It soon
will be possible to travel by rail from
Salvador to the United States. The
steel for the giant bridge over the
Suchiate river to link Guatemala and
Mexico by rail has been ordered in the
United States by the Mexican gov
ernment. Ultimately this will be a
link in the projected railway to con
nect North and Central America.
SHOULD NEVER HAVE
BEEN HELD UP
Washington, Nov. 10. Release of
all foreign vessels seized outside the
American three-mile limit with liquor
aboard where no evidence of commu communication
nication communication with the shore by means of
the vessels' own boats, was ordered
today by. Secretary Mellon.
COLORADO BANDITS CARRIED
OFF A STACK OF COIN
Trinidad, Colo., Nov. 10. Two
masked bandits today held up an au automobile
tomobile automobile carrying a $14,000 pay roll
of the American Smelting and Refin Refining
ing Refining Company at Cokedale. A posse
and officers are looking for .the rob robbers.
bers. robbers. MRS. LOCKWOOD
Plymouth, Mass., Nov. 30. Mrs.
Mary Smith Lockwood, founder of the
Daughters of the American Revolu Revolution,
tion, Revolution, died yesterday at a hospital here,
it was learned today. She was ninety ninety-one
one ninety-one years old.
NOTICE
To the Patrons of the Crescent
Grocery and to the General Public: I
wish to announce that I have purchas
ed the Crescent Grocery. I solicit
your patronage and expect in every
way to give first class service and
prompt attention to all details.
10-2t A. H. POTTER.
BOY SCOUTS
There will be a meeting of the Boy
Scouts at 7:30 Friday night. I am.
telling you early as this meeting is
important and I want every scout
there, especially those who are inter
ested in merit abdges.
A. R. Cassil, S. M.
AAAAAAAAJ

Pay All the Taxes Possible and Give
Needed Aid to Your Public
Schools

School fund deficit Nor. 9.. $27,019.83
Funds collected Nov. 6.... 921.46
School fund deficit today. $26,098.37
Let's make tomorrow a bigger day
for the schools. See what others have
done. Can't you help?
HEATHEN BURNED
BY THE HUNDRED
Regular Holocaust on a Chinese
Steamboat in the Yangtze
River
Shanghai, Nov. 10. (Associated
Press). Two hundred persons are re
ported to have perished in a fire
aboard the river steamer Ta Shing in
the Yangtze river. The steamer was
beached at WTiangpoo, near Shanghai.
It is virtually impossible there were
any foreigners aboard the vessel. The
steamer was en route from Whangpoo
for Shanghai when the fire broke out.
Panic seized the crowded ranks of
passengers. The passengers and crew
fled in small boats. The blazing
steamer, unmanned, drifted down
stream, many jumping overboard.
The bodies are being piled on the river
bank where the vessel grounded and
the police and firemen extinguished
the flames.
OFFICERS GRAND LODGE
K. OF P. IN OCALA
The visit of the officers of the Grand
Lodge K. of P. of Florida to Ocala was
a pleasant and profitable occasion.
Grand Chancellor Watts, Vice Chan
cellor Dunance, Keeper of R. & S.
Sparkman and one or two other grand
lodge officers arrived Wednesday aft
ernoon, and were taken in charge by
Grand Master of Exchequer D. W.
Tompkins of this city, who saw to it
that they lacked no ctfmfort. Wed
nesday evening an adjourned meeting
of Ocala Lodge No. 19 was held, at
which the grand lodge officers were
present and made several good talks.
About thirty-five local members were
in attendance. Messrs. Malcolm
Beach and R. H. Cunningham were
instructed in their duties as pages,
and other exercises were held. It was
a very good meeting.
The other officers of the grand
lodge were present Thursday, and an
all day meeting was held, receiving
reports of the officers and planning
for the remainder of the year and the
grand lodge meeting in Ocala next
spring.
This is the first of the semi-annual
meetings to be held in Ocala and the
home lodge considers itself greatly
honored.
The grand lodge officers are Tom J.
Watts, Chipley, Grand Chancellor; J.
C- Durrance, Jacksonville, Vice Chan
cellor; L. R. Sparkman, Tampa; Grand
K. of R. & S.; D. W. Tompkins, Ocala,
Grand M. of E.; G. M. Lynch, St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, Grand M. at A.; E. R. Dick
enson, Tampa, Grand Prelate; L. M.
Johnson, Leesburg, Grand I. G.;
Thomas Gordon, Jacksonville, Grand
O. G.
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY AND
MONDAY
24 lbs. Birdsey's Best flour $1.25
24 lbs. Lighthouse S. R. flour. . 1.10
13 lbs. sugar, with $1 purchase. 1.00
Three bars Octagon soap, large. .20
Best Loin Steak, per lb .20
Beef Roast, per lb. ... 18
Lamb Roast, per lb............ .30
Pork Sausage, per lb .20
Apalachicola Oysters, per qt 65
CRESCENT GROCERY & MARKET,
Phone 562. Free Delivery. 10-2t
Inexpensive BOWLS with BULBS
to start growing at The BOOK SHOP.
I

Retain Control of the Senate by Nine

Votes; Of the House By
Only Sixteen
Washington, Nov. 10. (Associated
Press ). On the face of practically
complete but unofficial returns from
Tuesday's election, the exact line-up
by parties in the Sixty-eighth Con Congress
gress Congress will be: In the House, repub
licans, 225; democrats, 207; socialist,
one; independent, one; farmer-labor,
one. In the Senate the republicans
have 53, the democrats 43 and the
farmer-laborites, one. Should O'Con
nor, democratic senatorial candidate
in North Dakota, be elected, the re republican
publican republican majority in the present Sen
ate will be 14. The republican major
ity in the present House is 165.
CLOSE IN NORTH DAKOTA
Fargo, Nov. 10. Former Governor
Frazier assumed his long deferred
lead in the race for the Senate with
reports from 1747 precincts, Frazier
getting a lead of three votes out of a
total of 172,937. The vote of 391 pre
cincts is yet to be completed. O'Con
nor, democrat, had 86,467 and Frazier
86,470.
PITTSBURGH STEAMING
FOR CONSTANTINOPLE
Washington, Nov. 10. The cruiser
Pittsburgh, flagship of Vice Admiral
Long, in command of the American
naval forces in European waters, has
left Gibraltar for Constantinople "for
eventualities," the navy department
announced yesterday.
FREE STATERS CAPTURED
DeVALERA'S LIEUTENANT
Belfast, Nov. 10. (By Associated
Press). Erskine Childers, one of De De-Valera's
Valera's De-Valera's leading lieutenants and an
other prominent republican, were cap
tured at Wicklow today. It is report reported
ed reported that DeValera was in the house
where the captures were effected but
escaped.
CAPTAIN MAYNARD CLEARED
Tampa, Nov. 10. Captain William
Maynard of Carlstrom Field, was ex
onerated today of charges of misap misappropriation
propriation misappropriation of government funds at a
preliminary hearing before United
States Commissioner Cone. The dis district
trict district attorney moved that he case be
dismissed since the "government had
miserably failed to prove its charges."
The Marion county ex-service men
are celebrating Armistice Day today,
and in keeping with the fourth Armis Armistice
tice Armistice Day, which the nation will cele celebrate
brate celebrate tomorrow, the Weihe Company
has arranged an artistic window ty typifying
pifying typifying "Peace," and immediately on
seeing it one is reminded of the say
ing "and they beat their swords into
plowshares. With swords and plow plowshares
shares plowshares in the foreground, an old can
non with the dove of peace perced
upon it and large shells used as flower
pots and a patriotic background of
bunting and American flags, the win window
dow window is very attractive.
Lenin is reported to have said,
"Our Communists are often mighty
fine theorists, but they are no good as
far as practical labor is concerned.
Our worst enemy nowadays is the
Communist orator, who is put in high
positions. We must do away with
agitators and propagandists, who
know how to break down, but who are
unable to put something else in the
place. These people are a hindrance
to the proletariat."
If Fords gets any cheaper, a thief
won't even consider taking one unless
the gasoline tank is filled. New York
World.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
AAAAAJ

Constantinople, Nov. 10. (By the
Associated Press). The Allied high
commissioners today handed a note to

the Angora government representa
tive here, demanding repeal of all
measures relating to customs, public
debt and sanitary and other services
which conflict with the capitulations
and stipulations of the Mudros armis
tice agreement of 1918.
AN OMINOUS SILENCE
London, Nov. 10. If any messages
cn the Turkish situation were received
from Constantinople up to noon today
H official quarters no British official
was willing to admit it. One official
went so far as to say the situation
was ominous and that nothing had
been received indicating conditions
were any better.
ORPHANS HOME HAS
COJ1E OF AGE
On November 2, 1922, the Children's
Home Society of Florida Complet-.
ed Twenty-One Years Of
Service
Exactly 9445 children have received
the aid, care and attention of the
Home Society during this twenty twenty-year
year twenty-year period of service. Of this num number
ber number hundreds have been placed out in
carefully selected family homes in all
parts of the 'state for permanent care
and legal adoption, hundreds of others
have been given hospital care, dental
care, special operations, medical care,
etc. Scores of crippled children have
had limbs and army and eyes and
ears restored to normal use. Scores of
older boys and girls have been sent to
special training schools, business col colleges,
leges, colleges, etc., where they have been given
special education, taught trades, have
become teachers, stenographers, etc
Hundreds of others have been kept
with or for widowed -mothers and
fathers who were widowers, so that
homes and families could be kept In
tact and not destroyed and scattered.
In every case the society has endeav endeavored
ored endeavored to render just the particular aid
that each child would need. No child
that could possibly be cared for by the
society even children who were ter terribly
ribly terribly crippled and afflicted has ever
been refused. Hundreds are now
grown to useful manhood and woman
hood, and many are holding positions
of honor, and have homes and children
of their own.
Great Economy to Entire State
While it has cost considerable mon money
ey money each year to care for these children,
and to save them from poverty, dis disease,
ease, disease, vice, crime, homelessness, de desertion
sertion desertion and worthlessness, the Home
Society undoubtedly has saved count countless
less countless thousands of dollars to the state
of Florida, its cities and counties, and
to the tax payers of Florida, for if
these children had not been rescued
and given a fair chance in life, hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of them would have grown up in
ignorance, vice, sin, crime and disease,
and would have filled our jails, prisons,
insane hospitals and become a charge
upon the public, and a nuisance to
the whole state.
Work Started Nov. 2, 1902
Rev. D. W. Comstock, a retired Con Congregational
gregational Congregational Preacher of Chicago,
started the work twenty years ago,
and was succeeded at his death three
years later by his neice, Mrs. Cora
Hawley Seaton, who served for over
seven years, and these two workers
with the aid of such men as Senator
Duncan U. Fletcher, Judge W. H.
Baker, A. F. Perry and others who
were charter members of the Society,
did the hard pioneer work in building
the foundation for what has proved
to be a God-send to the whole state.
Marvelous Growth in Twenty Years
From a small beginning with only
thirty-four children placed out in
MAMA J

good homes, the first year, the work
has grown until last year Thirteen
Hundred and Forty Six children were
cared for from every section of the
state, and already so far thiff year
1225 little ones have received its aid
and care.
Contributions Hare Increased Greatly
During the first year, only $870
was raised, to do the work. Tea
years ago this amount had hyreased
to over $4,000 income for the year,
while last year the total receipt were
over $130,000. The number of con

tributions has increased from aboui
fifty persons the first year to over
15,000 contributors last year, repre
senting 50,000 men, women and child children.
ren. children. 4
All Funds Raised by Mail
The funds of the Society are secur
ed entirely by direct letter of anneaL
through the press, schools, etc- at th
least cost of any children's agency in
tne united States. No solicitors of
any kind are employed by the Societv.
which means a great savings in ex
pense and, makes the record of in in-creast
creast in-creast in income the more remark.
able.
Society Owns Property Valued at
$100,000
Not even owninjr a typewritinc- ma
chine, or any office twenty years aco.
the society has prospered until to
day its property in Jacksonville, Pen- ;
sacola and elsewhere, is valued at over
$100,000. Most of this property has
been paid for directly by the members
of the Board of Directors, the Ladies
Auxiliary, and through a f ew bepuests
tnrougn the twenty years. The So
ciety now has a Receiving Home
Plant, second to none in the country.
built on the Cottage Plan, and is a
credit to the Society and the entire
state
Work Supported Entirely by Voiun-
tary Contributions
The Home Society has no endow
ment fund, receives no support from
the City, County or State, and de
pends solely and entirely on volun-
tary contributions of money, food and
clothing. Its support is very demo-
cratic, for it comes in from the school
children's pennies to' the largest con
tribution of $1000.
Devoted Service Brings Results
If there is any one snecial reason
for the success of The Children's
Home Society of Florida and its crreat
state-wide undenominational work, it
is the unquestioned aid and desire in
the office, in the field, and in the
homes that its officers and helpers
have at all times given to the
little children, that have come under
its care. The Home Societv hu nr.
ried out for twenty years, its aim to
provide for the need of every white
child in the state, remrrileft of ihm
need, and regardless of the creed, as
far as its funds would permit.
Work is Known Through the
Nation
The work of the Florida Society is
favorably known through the whole
nation. Scores of other children's
agencies have sent their representives
tc Florida to see its Home, study it
methods, etc. The present Superin
tendent, Marcus C Fare, known
everywhere in Florida as "Daddy"
Fagg has been elected twice presi-'
den of The National Children's Home
and Welfare Association, with head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Chicago, Vice President of
the National Conference of Social
Work, with headquarters at Cincin
nati and a member of the executive
committee of the Child Welfare
League of America, with headquart
ers in New York City. Last year Mr.'
r agg was elected state superintend
of The Illinois Home and Aid Society,
a; mcago, but declined the offer.
Work Directed by Fine Groan f
Men and Women
Much of the success of the ChrA-
ren's Home Society of Florida is doe
to the fine group of men and women
who compose its Board of Directors
ana indies Auxiliary. These men
and women have not only given thrf.
time and energy and thoughtful per
sonal direction to tne work, but have
given thousands of dollars in mmu
enough -for many years to cover all
omce and overhead expenses, so ffc.
every dollar of the public's money
could go directly and entirely into the
work of the orphan and homeless chil children.
dren. children. The effort tn ..
, . world.
structure reminds us that men failed
at Babel because they couldnt umW
Advertise in the Evening Star.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
Pbllked Ercry Vmj Except Saada? by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA; FLORIDA

H. J. BlttUrer, FreaMeat
H. D. Leare,' Viee-PreIdt
P. V. LeiTtagovd, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. BcajaaUa, Kdltar

Entered at Ocala, Fl.. poatofflc aa
econd-claaa matter.

TELEPHOXKS
Bsiliru Of flee FItc-Om
Kdltarlal Deaartaaeat Twa-SCTta
Boetetr He porter Flre-Oaa

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DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance 16.00
Three months, In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1-50
One month. In advance SO

later have to take their public school

machine to pieces and find out what
makes it tick, or it will tax them be beyond
yond beyond all endurance.

STREET BUILDERS A INT
NOTHIN' BUT SLAVES

ADVERTISING RATES
DUplart Plate IS cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition'
tion' Composition' charges on ads. that run less than
tlx times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 .per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
tour Inches will take -a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Headlas Not lees i Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

John H. Perry and Richard Lloyd
Jones, publishers of the Jacksonville
Journal and the Pensacola Journal,

are showing their good faith in Flor-!u? some good streets

ida and its future in many ways, the
latest of which is an offer tendered
through Governor Gary A. Hardee to
the state of Florida, to appropriate a
generous fund toward a sta'te advertis advertising
ing advertising fund. Mr. Perry wires the gover governor
nor governor that the Perry-Jones newspapers

will contribute f 100,000 in advertising,
distributed equally over a five-year
period in newspapers, including the
Perry-Jones papers, throughout the
United States, if the state of Florida
will appropriate one million dollars a

year for five years to advertise Florida
is a thorough manner to the rest of
the country. Lakeland Star Telegram.

We daresay the offer is made in

good faith, but the governor can't ac accept
cept accept such an offer, and we doubt that

the legislature can. The Star thinks
such a contract would be very unwise.

doesn't believe the state should go

into the advertising business. A mil-

ion dollars a year spent on improv

ing the roads will bring more people
to the state than twice that amount

spent in advertising.

As usual, the Star and the majority
of the people of Marion county voted
together.
Ohio rejected the wine and beer
amendment. And Ohio went democratic.

Kemal Pasha may be a wise man
and a patriot, but we doubt his ability
to control the bloodthirsty fanatics
that make up his armies.
We are sorry M;ss Alice Robertson,
congresswoman from Indiana, has
been defeated. It was an honor to the
country as well as her own state to
have her in the House.

B. R. Riley, who opposed W. S.

Cawthon for state superintendent of
public instruction, announces that he
will seek an injunction to restrain the
state canvassing board from officially
canvassing returns of votes from sev seven
en seven counties of the state where his

name was left off the ballot, providing
the other counties cast enough votes

give him victory, when added to

the vote cast in the other seven. We
don't suppose such action will help Mr.
Riley, but the authorities of the coun

ties that did not have his name on

their tickets must have been prejudic

ed. The commissioners of Marion

found nothing wrong with his petition.

If Mr. E. C. McLeod will come

around to the Star office, where he is
always welcome, he will find that the

leopard has not lost any of his spots,
and, as usual, is chumming with the

democratic donkey.

In the first district, our old friend,

Win. E. Gober, ran for Congress on
the republican ticket against Repre Representative
sentative Representative Drane. We are glad Mr.

Gober did not give up his office as dis
trict attorney while in the race.

The department of labor announces

that the retail cost of food increased
between September 15th and October

15th in all of the twenty-six represen

tative cities in which statistics were

compiled. In Jacksonville the increas
ed cost was two per cent.

Friend of ours told us he voted

against all the amendments because
he wanted the state to get back to
constitutional conditions. If he is go

ing to sit down and wait for that con constitution
stitution constitution to catch up with later day

conditions, we fear he will sit until

he grows to his chair.

Senator Fletcher is urging the

president to appoint Judge Nathan P

Bryan to fill the vacancy on the bench

of the United States supreme court

caused by the resignation of Judge
Day. As good a man for the place

would be hard to find. St. Petersburg

Times.

Judge Bryan is a splendid man, but

a a democrat we fear he has no

chance.

B. R. Riley, candidate for state

nTrintPTidpnt of schools, can be

proud of the vote he received in Mar

ion. Mr. Riley had no one to speak
or work for him in this county, while

a number of our teachers interested

themselves in the behalf of his oppon

ent. But a number of Marion county
people were impressed with the idea
that he wasn't being given a square
deal, and they voted in accordance
with that idea. Mr. Riley received
419 votes out of 1003 a pretty good
showing for a man unknown to our
people and who made no canvass of
the county. We daresay Mr. Cawthon
is better qualified for the office, but
the people of Florida will sooner or

Since the continuous rains have
abated and let the street paving de department
partment department of our city do a little consis consistent
tent consistent work the department has been

striving with might and main to give

The days have

been chock full of work from early
until late but the last few days have
beenthe hardest of all. Every night
for the past two weeks the Fordson
tractor and its roller have been going
ud and down the block of pavement
laid that day, getting it well packed
so that the next rain could not damage
it, but last night in addition to the
noise of the tractor there was a new
suthI and anxious citizens who inves investigated
tigated investigated found that a full crew of haul

ers were at work hauling brick to the
curb in front of the library so that
the brick laying crew could continue
work this morning unmolested and un-

delayed. When a city does its paving
both day and night and does not even

take time to sleep it looks like the

town is wide-awake.

CAUGHT EVENTUALLY

So far as the Star is concerned, old

man McLeod is welcome to come back

into the democratic party if he wants
to. Mac is an honest and kindhearted

old boy and really means to do right.

His little excursion into independent-

ism has had no result except to dem

onstrate now useless it is for a man

to buck the democracy in this county

He had less than half Meffert's vote,

but the entire element supporting
McLeod cast their ballots for him,

while probably not more than half

Meffert's friends went to the polls.

(Fort Lauderdale Herald)

Sooner or later the criminal will be

caught up with, lhe booze runner

may get away with the business for

several months, maybe a year or two,
);?t eventually the law enforcement

officers are going to get him. The

cthor day in Missouri a train robber

was killed, who was known as the

veteran of that class of business. He

began robbing trains when he was

oung man and a greater number of

such crimes were charged to him than

to any bandit in the country. He serv

ed twelve years in the penitentiary for
one of the robberies. He was released

from prison a few years ago and again

took up his nefarious business. He

was 53 years old and when he attempt

ed to rob a train at Wittenburg, Mo.,

last week and he was killed by officers
who had kept him under constant surveillance.

OFFICIAL REPORT

Bruce Meffert and Reapportionment

Won in Marion County
Following is the result of the official

count of the Marion county vote:

Lawson, 131; Trammell, 984.
Frank Clark, 1017.
Cawthon, 584; Riley, 419.
Browne, 836; Taylor, 784.
Burr, 839; Campbell, 831.
Wicker, 922.
Hocker, 979; Mayo, 950.
McLeod, 338; Meffert, 706.
Weathers, 872; Douglas, 879; Mills,

838; Hopkins, 835.

Cam, 911; Veal, 875; Simmons, 850.
School Districts Amendment: Yes,

488; no, 316.

Judiciary Amendment: Yes, 400;

no, 330.

Amendment to Pay State Officials

Monthly: Yes, 513; no, 219.

Reapportionment Amendment: Yes,

387; no, 360.

APARTMENTS IflR RENT

One furnished apartment
with bath, including lights

and water.
Per month .

$25.00

Two furnished apartments
with bath, including lights
$20.00

3.

Four unfurnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, with bath, water and
2S '" $16.50

IB. F. CONDON

Reo Dealer
Next to Fire Station

BURBAXK

OKLAWAHA

Bogue, H.
E. H. Mil-

KENDRICK

All democrats will laugh at the de

feat of Beveridge in Indiana. Bever-

idge was nominated for senator by the

Indiana republicans against an ad

ministration candidate, and all repub

licans and many democrats took it for

granted he was going to be elected.

His democratic opponent, Ralston, a

very capable man, was hardly spoken
of outside his state. And now he
has put it over the famous Beveridge

in the most approved manner.

Kendrick, Nov. 9. Mrs. Benson of
Wildwood has been spending a few
days with her sister, Mrs. J. N. Tiller.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully spent
last week-end with the former's par parents
ents parents at Fellowship.
Mr. J. W. Lyles was visiting his

mother, Mrs. Anna Lyles, last weekend.

Miss Laura Tyler spent the week

end with her parents in Summerfield.

We still have dengue in our midst

but are glad to report all patients

much improved.

A good many Americans, in think

ing of Turkey, have the erroneous idea
that it is a small country with com

paratively few people. A good look

at a map and a comparison with other

countries will undeceive them. Tur

key in Asia comprises Asia Minor,

most of Armenia, Kurdistan and a

part of Syria. It is larger than

any European country, except Russia,
and has a population of at least 20,-

000,000, of whom 12,000,000 are Turks

Have you fixed up a Thanksgiving
box for the homeless kiddies at the

Children's Home Society of Florida at
Jacksonville? Daddy Fagg says that

if every family in Florida would make

a small donation of food to the society

there would be provisions enough to
last the home for the coming year. The

Children's Home Society of Florida is
the greatest institution within the

borders of the state. It is caring for
hundreds of little, helpless children,
who would actually suffer if it wasn't
for the home. Let's all send a little

box to the kiddies up there and help
to make their Thanksgiving dinner a

happy event. Fort Lauderdale Her

aid.

The Star endorses this advice and

passes it on to the people of Marion

county.

TOWN PESTS

. BUI

aw m- J &

It is easier to shut the door and

keep an unwelcomed and undesirable

miscreant out than it is to kick him
out after he has gained entrance and

closed tne aoor Denmd mm. lake a

squint at the Turks now entrenched
again upon European soil. Orlando

Reporter-Star.

Americans are doing worse they
are letting undesirable aliens come in

every day.

'. iTtie Gossip is out this morning
i Spreading The News and a Lot ol
lltan. -Suspicious Stuff that Isn't
Nes-nQr Truth nor Anything but
Gossip.' She rejoices In the Troubles
J of Others, and makes More for Them
with her Poison Tongue. Not all the
Gossips wear Skirts.

No excuse for any one in Florida

and millions of people in other states

doing without oranges and grapefruit

this year, with fifteen million boxes
of the delicious fruit now going to

markets everywhere. Times-Union.

How much money will the growers
receive after the commission and

transportation men are paid?

Says the Times-Union: "Seems en

tirely reasonable to give at least sev
eral hours to the 'boys' of the Amer

ican Legion on Armistice Day, Sat
urday. Business men will lose noth

ing, but gain much of respect, by
granting the legion request for closing

places of business during the parade
of world war veterans."

Oklawaha, Nov. 8. Mr. Park lost

his home by fire last week. Most of
his household goods were saved.

A new garage is being built in front

of J. T. Lewis' store. It will be a
great convenience for the people.

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Church, Miss
Elizabeth Blivens and Mrs. Briggs ar arrived
rived arrived Monday afternoon from Rhode

Island to spend the winter at Lake
Weir in their cozy little bungalows.
Mr. Artie Scott of Kendrick, spent
the week-end at home.
Misses Edna and Bessie Blair re returned
turned returned home Friday night from Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, where Miss Edna is teaching.
Mrs. Dekle and two children of Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka are visiting Mrs. Dekle's mother,
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin, at Lake Weir.
Miss Pearl Hall and Maste Joe of
Summerfield spent Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday at home.

Mr. Andrew Smith returned home
Monday from the Ocala hosiptal much
improved.
Dr. Martin, wife and baby returned
home last week after a two weeks
visit with relatives and friends at
Fort Ogden.
Mr. Frank Russell and Miss Agnes
Marshall were quietly married last

Saturday night at Judge Thomas' of

fice in Weirsdale. The wedding was a
quiet affair. Mr. and Mrs. Russell
left on Sunday in their auto for San San-fcrd,
fcrd, San-fcrd, where they will spend their
honeymoon, after which they will be
at home in Weirsdale sometime in No November.
vember. November. The Dixie Highway is nearly com completed
pleted completed between Belleview and the
Lake county line.

Burbank, Nov. 9. W. C
I. Turner and Mr. and Mrs

ler were in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Abbott, Dixie
Abbott and Mrs. Virginia Thorpe were

in Ocala the first part of the week,
shopping.
Mrs. G. A. Clineman and Mr. E. H.

Miller visited Anthony Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Irby of Anthony were
business callers here today.
A number of our voters visited the
polls at Fort McCoy Tuesday.
Mr. W. E. McManus has just pur

chased a fine young horse to take the

place of "Old Sim," the horse struck

by lightning a short time ago.

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Teuton motored

to Anthony Tuesday.

Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor spent i

Tuesday as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
M. C. Dunnick.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner entertain entertained
ed entertained a few friends at an informal dinner
Friday evening in honor of Mrs. E.
Pearl Thomas of Collingswood, N. J.,
who is the guest of Mrs. V. H. Turner.
After dinner several games of 500
were enjoyed by the guests.

Let us supply your groceries. Reas

onable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone

08. 1-tf

BANKS WILL BE CLOSED

Saturday, Nov. 11th, being Armis Armistice
tice Armistice Day, the undersigned banks will
be closed for business that day.
Munroe & Chambliss Natl. Bank.
Ocala National Bank.
Commercial Bank. 8-3t

We call the attention of the dancing
set to the receipt of a shipment of
patent kid lace dancing -oxfords.
Rheinauer & Co., men's department.

Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days
and nights at- sea, and use the Mer-

! chants and Miners steamers from
(Jacksonville for the north. It

If you need a suit, we make the following sug

gestion. Call at our Clothing Department.

Suits at $25 fashioned from imported and fine

domestic cheviots, tweeds, and unfinished wor worsteds.
steds. worsteds. By all the demands of tailoring style,

fabrics, and workmanship these suits achieve

first rank in the ready-to-wear field. Other suits,
$30 to $42.

Rheinauer & Company
Clothing Department

HOME DWELLERS
AND
HOME BUILDERS
Are installing RADIANTFIRE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance makes the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bother. "Radiant
Rays" project 90 per cent, of their warmth straight
into the room.

CO& HUMPHREY

GAS HEATER
Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of coal
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dustless.

CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION

Ocala Gas Company

Harrington1 Hall Block

Ft King Avenue

SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167

FOR SALE OR TRADE
1921 Special 6 Studebaker Touring
1920 Bulck 6 Touring
1920 Bulck 6 Touring
Repainted, New Top and in Al condition.
Ford Coupe
BLALOCK BROTHERS

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Value

OUR PHONES
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

I

Tottrtng Model
Six Cylinders
Five Passengers
Reduced Price
1240
. o. b. factory

Fifteen pounds of sugar for one dol dollar
lar dollar with a dollar purchase of other
groceries, Saturday and Monday at
the U-SERVE STORES. 11-10-ltdly

SATURDAY SPECIALS
NOVEMBERllttl

Star Naptha Washing
Powder, 6 pack pack-ages
ages pack-ages Lv

Grandma's Laun Laundry
dry Laundry Soap,K Dar
Quart Jar ot Honey.--
Gold Bar Pears"
No. 1
Oat Meal
3 packages

.01
.43
.23
.31

Malaga Grages
2 pounds
Snowdrift Lard
4-lb can
Snowdrift Lard
8-1 b can
Crisco
3-lb can

.25c
.69c
$1.44
. .62

Smooth Cayenne CC
Pineapple, each tJv

0. K. Tea Pot Grocery

SELF-SERVE

Five Disc Wheels and Nash Self Self-Mounting
Mounting Self-Mounting Carrier, $25 Additional

On our floor! Now you
can secure the newly newly-improved
improved newly-improved Nash Six, with
five beautiful disc wheels
and a Nash self-mounting
carrier for only $25 ad additional.
ditional. additional. Just as Nash

takes the lead in introduc introducing
ing introducing new developments in
design and construction so
has Nash taken the lead
in providing disc wheel
equipment at a price that
is purely nominal.

FOURS and SIXES
Reduced Prices Range from $915 to $2190, f. o. b. Factory

BLALOCK BROTHERS'

Phone 78
Corner Main St. and Oklawaha Ave. OCALA. FLA.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1922

f

i

Bible Thonghtar txtaa

THE BEAUTY OF HOLINESS:
Mve unto the Iord the glory doe unte
lis name: bring an offering, and come
efore him: worship the Lord in the
leauty of holiness. 1 Chronicles 16:
.

OCALA OBSERVANCES

If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.

Needbam Motor Co
AUTO REPAIRING
We specialize in
REO and FORD
REPAIRING
PHONE 252

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap

ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex

position street. 10-tf

Khaki coats for vour outiner and

hunting, just received at E. C. Jor

dan's. 7-6t

C V, Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipmeat
Office Phone 330, Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway

A Word
To the Wise!

There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
SPENCER- PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
PHONE 8

lt!l?JI!!Hlffi.!Blgifri!!.l!!HB,!ii3gfyglg!Ea

Mr. Phil Robinson of Inverness

spent yesterday in the city.

Mrs. E. H. Mote of Leesburg is the

guest of her sister, Mrs. William
Hocker.

The friends of Mrs. H. A. Ten Eyck

will be glad to hear that she is up
again after a three weeks illness.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

Miss Edna Counts has returned

home from a pleasant visit of a week
with her sister, Mrs. W. H. Fuller, in

Jacksonville.

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap

ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. 10-tf

The more our customers see of our

methods of handling fresh meats, the

better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf

Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson is hostess

this afternoon at the regular weekly
meeting of the Friday afternoon auc

tion club.

The Marion Baptist Association will

hold a three-day session at Anthony

beginning today, and a number from

Ocala expect to attend the meetings.

We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf

(Evening Star Nov. 10, 1902)
Mr. W. L. Jewett received a dispatch
this morning announcing the death of
John A. Rowell at Briston, Tenn., yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mr. Rowell was traveling for
a wholesale Cincinnati shoe house. He
was a citizen of Ocala seven years ago
and the proprietor of a shoe store. He
leaves a wife who was a Miss Birdsey
and several children. His family live
in Atlanta.
City Street Commissioner Moore
and his force are busy half-soling
Earl street where it connects with the
Summerfield .road. Mr. Moore does
good solid work for the city and it
would be hard to find a better man.
Karl Weihe has accepted the posi position
tion position as cornetist in the East Coast
Band of Titusville, with Frank Math Mathews
ews Mathews as leader. He left today for Ti

tusville and will accompany the band

to Lake City, where they will play

during the fair.

Miss Nettie Pooser, the bright lit

tle daughter of Capt. F. D. Pooser,

celebrated her birthday yesterday by

giving a dinner to a number of her

ittle friends. The center dish was

tuikey and the side dishes matched

nicely. The dinner was much enjoyed

by all present and Nettie was the re

cipient of many good wishes and beau

tiful presents.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 10 ,1912)
Speaking of relationship to noted

men, the intimate irienas oi aits, uen
Dozier and Mrs. Matilda Brown of
this city have known for some years
of their relationship with Theodore

Roosevelt, his mother being a first

cousin to these estimate ladies. Theo

dore Jr. married a first cousin to Mrs.

F. W. Stanley of this city.

Mr. H. G. Tinker of Millwood Farm

was in town today, having just return

ed from New York city, his summer
home. Mr. Tinker and family will

spend the winter at Millwood.
Mrs. E. Van Hood went to Jackson-

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Miss Helen Veal will be absent

from her post of duty at the Chamber
of Commerce tomorrow. She leaves
this afternoon for Jacksonville, where
she will visit friends until Sunday aft

ernoon.

utuwtmtuwmwmmmiiumitmn?mt

SASH DOOR

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Oeala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

Fruit cake, layer, cake, pound cake
and raisin cake (Gardner's) at Main

Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf

ville today to meet her daughter. Mrs

Lew Lyons of Des Moines, la., and
her smart little grandson, Master
William Collier of Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
who will spend the winter with Mrs.
Hood and family.
Mr. M. M. Little has had for years
a violin that he has treasured more
because it has been in his family for
over half a century, than for any
other reason. It being somewhat di dilapidated,
lapidated, dilapidated, he sent it to a noted manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer of violins in New York with
the request for an estimate on the cost
of repairs. He was considerably sur surprised
prised surprised at the cost of the estimate, but
more so for the offer of $150 for the
instrument, which was made by an
artist in the trade nearly a hundred
years ago. He decided to keep it and
intends to give it to his little son,
Melville, who is developing much tal talent
ent talent with the violin.
Frank Mathews has just finished
one of the prettiest boats ever built
in Ocala. He has been working in
the room just east of E. C. Smith's
furniture store and has done all the
work himself from drawing the model
to painting the finished work. It is
twenty-seven feet long and will be
equipped with a 30-Hp. gasoline en engine
gine engine and is expected to develop a
speed of twenty miles per hour. It
will be christened the Launa, the Por Portuguese
tuguese Portuguese for little fawn. The stern and
back of the seats are mahogany. The
bow is very high with a broad, low
stern and the boat will draw only
twenty inches of water.

OCALA REBEKAH LODGE

Ocala Rebekah Lodge No. 63 will

meet tonight at 7:30 in the Odd Fel Fel-jlows
jlows Fel-jlows hall. Meeting nights, first and
j third Thursdays of each month. All
1 members are requested to be present.
(Visitors cordially invited.

Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck, N. G.
Mrs. A. M. Gibbons, Secretary.

Everwear Hosiery just received at
FISHEL'S. 9-3t

We call the attention of the dancing
set to the receipt of a shipment of
patent kid lace dancing oxfords.
Rheinauer & Co., men's department.
Rev. Wyatt of DeLand arrived in
Ocala Thursday and returned home
this morning, accompanied by his
wife and their infant daughter, who
since leaving the hospital have been

guests of Mrs. Stirling Hooper.

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

A TRUE RAT STORY

Anburntown. L 6-22-2J.

Stearns Electric Paste Co.,
Dear 8irs: Mr. Robert T. Donnell of
Anburntown, came In our store
the other day and wanted something to
kill rats, ao I sold him a box Steams
Rat Paste. And he put some paste on
six biscuits that night and the next morn morning
ing morning be found fifty-four big rats. And thg
second night he put out four more bis biscuits
cuits biscuits with paste on them, and the second
morning he found seventeen more rata,
making a total of seventy-one rats in
two nights, and there were lots more
hat he did not find.
This Is some big rat tale but, never nevertheless.
theless. nevertheless. It Is ao. Just thought would
write to let you know that your rat paste
Is good.
Respectfully, KENNEDY BROTHERS,
Buy a 35c Box Today
Caough ti Kill 50 to 100 Rat or Mko
Don't waste time trying to kill these pests
Wlthpowders,llquldsandotherexpertmental
preparations. Beady for Use Better Than
Trap. Drug and General Stores sell
STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE

1 CLEAN TT

PAINT
TUNE

n

Tim

We axe equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at iow prices. All expert
workmen.

GAS OIL GREASE

m

DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 25a Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.

SEVEN DAY SERVICE
iz. .iiriii,'r:ri"BiL32marir2E3i3,

NOTICE OF REMOVAL
I have moved my shoe repair shoD

to Gold street, east of the Anthony

road. I am better preDared than

ever before to give you good service.

lnose m need of my services will
please bring in their work and call

for same. H. H. SUMMERLTN.

11-3-m Boot and Shoe Rpnniiw.

One quart New Honey, CC
nor iar JJ

r
Irish Potatoes
per peck
Palm Olive Soap,
three cakes for. .
Heinz Small Can
Beans
Cream of Wheat,
package
Shredded Wheat
Biscuit package..
Corn Flakes
three for
SWEET POTATOES,
per peck
Octagon Soap,
three for
Senate Coffee,
per pound

40c

25c
11c
25c
15c
25c
40c
20c

40c I

Jello 12c package,
three for
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg-
three for
Post Toasties,
three for
Premier Salad
Dressing

UNEEDA BISCUITS,
per package
ZUZU CRACKERS,
per package
Small Graham Crackers,
per package

Animal Crackers,
per package

Lemon Snaps,
per package. .

33c
33 c
25c
43c
5cv
5c

5c

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade

5c
40c

Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PHONE 163

Albert's Plant food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

Patrick's genuine all virgin wool
white slipover sweaters for young
men and boys at Jordan's. 7-6t
Advertise in the Evening Star.

SPARKS CIRCUS REDUCES jdren's entertainment and that circus
PRICES FOR CHILDREN! day is one of the most important
m. ci,. r;w.e i,iwt. events in a child's life we gave the lit-

IT lad WAV- KJJGLt. no VJAlUO v-

Ocala Tuesday, Nov. 14th, a feature

We call the attention of the dancing
set to the receipt of a shipment of
patent kid lace dancing oxfords.
Rheinauer & Co., men's department.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Counts have
arrived in Ocala and are at home to
their friends on Washington street,
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. John
Rogers, where they have taken apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Mr. Counts has a great many
friends in Ocala and vicinity and they
will gladly extend their friendship to
his charming wife,

that should especially appeal to the
youngsters from far and near will be
found in operation. Manager Charles
Sparks announces a most welcome re reduction
duction reduction in the price of children's ad admission
mission admission tickets, and at both perform performances
ances performances here all youngsters under
twelve will be admitted for 30 cents,
eluding war tax, instead of the 50 50-cent
cent 50-cent price which has prevailed in late
years.
Mr. Sparks writes: "Owing to our
tremendous operating expenses, due to

the high cost of practically everything

tie ones first consideration when bus business
iness business conditions warranted a price re reduction.
duction. reduction. I have always felt that the
price of 50 cents charged for children's
tickets by all the important circuses
during the past few years has been a.
hardship to many a poor kiddie.
W7hile we are not philanthropists we
do not expect to increase our revenue
by the change. But we do anticipate
greater number of children, and
crowds of children to my mind are as
important to the permanent success
o fa circus as the performance itself."
Greatly enlarged and even more

in

used by our cireus at present, it is i lavisniy equippea tnan in lormer
utterly impossible to reduce the price years, the Sparks Circus is preceded
of adults' tickets, for which we charge j here by most complimentary newspa newspa-the
the newspa-the standard rate of 75 cents. Realiz- per reviews from cities in which it has

ing that the circus is primarily a chil-

recently exhibited.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guar-Jiteed.
Jiteed. guar-Jiteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from

There will be a sale of pies, lemon
and cocoanut, and cakes on Saturday,
commencing at ten o'clock in the va
cant store between H. A. Waterman's
and A. E. Gerig's newsstand. Buy
your desert for Sunday dinner instead

of going to the trouble to make it.

These "goodies" will be made and
sold by the women of the Woman's

Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church,

Circle No. 1.

2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am
3:30 pm
7:10 am

7:25 am

St. Petershurg 2:27 ;jn
Jacksonville 2:15 am
Jacksonville 3:24 pm
St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
Jacksonville 9:00 pm
Homosassa 1:16 pm
(p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
(j) Lakeland 11:03 pm

(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville' York 1:55 am

1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm

Tampa-Manatee-

1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 rm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

NOTICE, U. D. C.

Dickison Chapter, U, D. C, will

meet at the residence of Mrs. E. L.

Carriey tomorrow afternoon at three

o'clock. Mrs. R. B. Bullock.

Recording Secretary,
The weak and the strong enjoy eat

ing the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the

Mam Street Market. Phone 108. tf

NOTICE

1 have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com

pelled to get it off the land. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot wood 33.50 per cord. Phone 471.

E Gibbons, N, Osceola St. 16-tf

ED5im9t3; SflpoOIl
yQDi?

Don't waste expensive ingre ingredients
dients ingredients don't worry about
results don't try to find a
leavener that is as dependaHe,
pure and wholesome as

GIRLS' AUXILIARY

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.

The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist
church will hold an important meet meeting
ing meeting Friday, at 4 o'clock, at the church.
Mrs. R. H. Floyd, Counsellor.

BARGAIN

Used Ford coupe and sedan coupe.
Just like new. Will give terms or
trade. 8-6t MACK TAYLOR.

V cotrrcHTSii I

the Economy B&tJZSFJG PSSME
It has no equal regard

less of the price you pay.
It is used by the majority of
American housewives. Its sales
are over one hundred and fifty
per cent greater than the next
largest selling brand of baking
powder. Buy it try it use it
A pound can of Calumet contains
full 16 ounces. Some baking pow powders
ders powders come in 12 ounce instead of 16
ounce cans Be sure yoa get a
pound when you want it

58

BEST BY TEST

, HUB WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWI

A TV T"rV TAT TTW TiTTl TTITk TFT1 M

AININUUJN UJidVLHUN 1

G. L. BUNCH wishes to announce
that he is fully prepared to serve
the public, both wholesale and retail,
before as well as after the Fair, No November
vember November 28 to December 1, in
FEEDS OF ALL KINDS
Including Purina Chows for
Horses, Cows, Hogs and PodU
try, Meal, Hulls, Oats, Corn,
Hay, Etc. In fact, anything
needed in the line of Feed for
either animals or poultry.

G. L. BUNCH

(FORMERLY LEWIS-CH1TTY WAREHOUSE)

Phone 292

Ocala, Florida

1 1; 7 V- I"

Add Water, Mix and Bak33l5

.p 'tv-aAismc



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1922

.-

OCAU OCCURREIIGES :

tun
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Bray are receiv receiving
ing receiving congratulations on the arrival of
a little son at their home, Monday.
Mrs. C. B. Morrison of Citra, who
is spending a few days in Ocala, ex expects
pects expects to return to her home Saturday.
Prepare for Fair Week. Go to
FISHEL'S for your Dry Goods, Shoes,
Hats, Ladies' Coats, Hosiery and
Men's Pants at reduced prices during
November. 9-3t
New Hats weekly. FISHEL'S. 3t
' D. W. Brinson of Citra, Mr. and
Mrs. W. O. Brewer of Romeo and V.
E. Knoblock of Lowell were in the
city today.
Mrs. E. F. Fitch and son," William,
who have been the guests of Mrs. N.
P. Davis since the first of the week,
returned home today.
Men's work clothes, express striped
overalls and jackets at Jordan's. 6t
"O, where did you get that lovely
hat, Mrs. Barnard?" At Fishel's. And,
my goodness! I never realized how
many dollars I could save until I start started
ed started buying there. I can get two hats
for the price formerly paid for one. 3t
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Walters expect
to leave Sunday for Chattanooga,
where Dr. Walters will attend the
Southern Medical convention. They
expect to be away for the next ten
days.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading are as
fol'ows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month 3.00. All accounts payable la
drtice except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED Two or three roomers,
with or without board. Rates reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 543. Mrs. Geo. F.
Young, 512 E. 8th street, opposite
high school building. ll-9-6t
WANTED Position by young lady.
Have had experience as clerk and
cashier and some office work. Ap Apply
ply Apply to W. B. M., Star office. 8-3t
FOR SALE Dodge touring; in Al
. shape; new tires. Just been over overhauled.
hauled. overhauled. Price $350. Can give terms.
F. E. Denton, care the Ocala Steam
Laundry. 8-6t
FOR RENT Rooms newly furnished,
in best section near church and
, theater; apartments to suit. Rates
reasonable, by day, week or month.
Phone 631, or 316 E. Ft. King. 8-6t
FURNISHED ROOMS Two furnish furnished
ed furnished rooms for light housekeeping for
rent. Can give immediate posses possession.
sion. possession. Call at 803 East Second, or
phone 250. ll-8-3t
WANTED Position as bookkeeper
or clerk, by young lady. Experi Experienced
enced Experienced clerk. Phone 616 or address
215 N. Main street. 7-6t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment.
Phone 578 or apply at 603 E. Sec Second
ond Second street. 7-6t
FOR RENT Large warehouse and
office on SAL and ACL railroads,
formerly occupied by L. R. Chazal
& Sons. Immediate possession. Ap Apply
ply Apply to H. D. Stokes at the Ocala
National Bank. 10-6t
FOR SALE Practically brand new
Buick six touring car; looks like
just off show room floor; carefully
driven only 2700 miles. Price $1200.
We have a service car. Call
on us when out on the road.

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.

J. R. LONG
PHONE

Florida Auto Supply Company
DISTRIBUTORS

DAYTON THOROBRED
TIRES AND T U B E S

Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make the ad.ustrrer.ts.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
31 4-32 O N. Main St. OCALA, FLA

ADVENT BOX
The members and congregation of

fGrace Episcopal church are asked for
contributions of second-hand clothing
and shoes of all kinds. Good, clean
and whole garments are needed, for
men. women and children. Contribu
tions may be sent to the rectory be
fore Tuesday, Nov. 14. Those not hav
ing clothing may give cash, as it will
be gladly accepted.
Mr. N. A. Fort of Lynne paid the
Star office a call this morning.
Miss Helen Hardee went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville today for a two weeks visit
with Mrs. N. N. Chase.
NARCISSUS BULBS in beautiful
bowls at THE BOOK SHOP. Plant
now and have them blooming by
Christmas. THE BOO KSHOP. 10-3t
Fifteen pounds of sugar for one dol dollar
lar dollar with a dollar purchase of other
groceries, Saturday and Monday at
the U-SERVE STORES. 11-10-ltdly
Don't forget the football" game in
Ocala tomorrow between our high
school boys and DeLand.
Miss Eloise Henry returned home
this afternoon after an extended trip
of several months in Virginia, South
Carolina and Georgia.
Watch for Children's Book Week.
We have the books. Books for girls
and books for girls at THE BOOK
SHOP. 10-3t
Ratines, lovely shades. FISHEL'S.
The county judge today issued a
marriage license to Mr. Edward J
McDowell and Miss Myrtle CoMum of
Oxford, and performed the ceremony
in his office.
Liberal terms. McLeod & Waters,
the Studebaker dealers. Phone No.
170. 7-6t
FOR SALE Overland car, Al shape.
Quick sale $350. Wil ltrade or give
terms. A. E. Gerig. 10-6t
FOR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on
or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
FOR RENT Mrs. A. M. Perry's five five-room
room five-room house on Fifth street now oc occupied
cupied occupied by G. B. Overton; furnished.
Apply to R. N. Dosh, 702 E. Fourth
street.
TYPEWRITERS Some bargains in
Oliver, Royal and Corona typewrit typewriters
ers typewriters at THE BOOK SHOP. 4-6t
ADDING MACHINE A bargain in
a Burroughs large size adding ma machine,
chine, machine, same as new. THE BOOK
SHOP. 4-6t
FOR SALE Six room, two-story
house, wit hone-quarter acre corner
lot; modern conveniences and soft
water. A bargain. Phone 496, W.
W. Condon. 4-6t
FOR RENT A house lately renovat renovated
ed renovated throughout, on the north side of
Oklawaha avenue; also rooms for
rent on Oklawaha avenue. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 28-tf
Her First Love Affair.
One moonlight night after attending
a literary society meeting at a rural
school house, a friend of mine escorted
me to my home, writes a correspond correspondent
ent correspondent As we stepped upon the front
porch. Rover, our dog, decided the
stranger did not belong there. He
chased him until he jumped over the
hedge. I laughed, of course. Others re returning
turning returning from the meeting saw the
entire scene. A full account of the
Incident was given in the paper at the
next meeting. This ended my first
love affair.
HOOD and FEDERAL
TIRES and TUBES
438
W. A. STROUD
i

HUNTING DISPLAY AT

THE MARION HARDWARE
Freddie Winer displayed his ability
both as a window decorater and a
camp hunter when he decorated the
northwest window of the Marion
Hardware Company's store yesterday.
The window is filled and draped with
rnoss and pine saplings for a camp
ground. In the center of this setting
is a very realistic camp fire built up
with charred wood over an electric
light. On the fire are a smoked skillet
and coffee pot while scattered around
the fire are the mess kits of the
campers. Numerous guns and rifles
are leaning against the neighboring
trees and cases of shells form a very
suggestive background for this time
of year. As a finishing touch Freddie
has hung out the moon. As its full
face peeps through the pine trees and
moss it makes one turn and look for
the screech owls and whippoorwills.
Mr. Robert Hall, attending the
University of Florida, is m town to
day and will go to Tampa tomorrow
for the football game.
GIRLS SCOUTS, NOTICE
The Sunshine troop of Girl Scouts
will meet this evening at 7:45. This
is an important meeting and all scouts
are requested to be present for the
purpose of making up list to send to
headquarters. Also to plan program
for the coming season.
Rhoda Rhody, Captain.
DOLLAR DAYS IN OCALA
A number of merchants have decid
ed to have two dollar days, November
22 and 23. On these days they wil
offer special inducements in their va
rious lines by selling certain articles
for one dollar, or in other instances a
group of articles for one dollar. These
dollar day specials always offer great
opportunity to careful buyers to save
money on their needs. Watch the pa
per for announcements next week.
"I WANT TO
THINK IT OVER"
If the tall man
with a big scytfie-
l-IM
and a long beard happens to tap
on your window pane some night
within the next few weeks, will you
sit up in bed and say to him:
I want to think this over.
Moreover, I've got a life insur insurance
ance insurance deal on that I want to put
through. You go away until I
make up my mind."
But he will not go away. Now you
think that ever.
THE EQUITABLE
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
of the
UNITED STATES
120 Broadway New York City
ALBERT E. GERIG
Representative
Ocala, Florida
ONLY BIG CIRCUS COMING TO
OCALA THIS YEAR
CHILDREN
30c
Under 12
Adults 75, including war tax
corpus
PRESENTING ON ONE STUPENDOUS
PROGRAM AND FOR THE FIRST Tint
IN ALL CIRCUS HISTORY
NOT MANY, BUT ALL THE.
WORLDS GREATEST
ARENIC
STARS
OCALA
2 PERFORMANCES 2
Street Parade 10:30 A. M.
TUESDAY, NOV.
L
1 i

r- hUt i iff;

All

u

I 1

n

AUCTION PARTY

FOR SIRS. STANTON
Mrs. Norton Davis was the charm
ing hostess yesterday afternoon at her
home on Camp Heights, compliment complimenting
ing complimenting her guest, Mrs. Seabury Stanton,
and Miss Nina Camp. Mrs. Guy Mil-
er was also one of the honer guests
but on account of illness was prevent
ed from being present. Charming
simplicity was the keynote of the
pleasant afternoon hours spent by the
guests.
The spacious living rooms on the
ower floor of the Davis home were
opened en suite and their hospitable
atmosphere was further enhanced by
quantities of many colored zinnias
which were effectively arranged about
the rooms, and with the shaded lights
and handsome costumes of the guests
made a pleasing scene.
Master Frank Bennett and Master
William Fitch were the first to meet
the guests as they arrived, standing
at the door as they entered. Mrs. Da
vis welcomed her guests and present
ed them to her two guests of honor,
who received with her in the large en
trance hall. Mrs. Davis wore a whita
georgette and lace afternoon gown,
Mrs. Stanton wore jade green em
broidered georgette and Miss Nina
Camp was costumed in white geor
gette embroidered with irridiscent
crystal beads. Mrs. Jack Camp assist- j
ed the hostess in entertaining the
guests and after a few minutes of;
pleasant conversation they were invit invited
ed invited into the dining room, where tea
was served.
A bowl of long-stemmed yellow
chrysanthemums was the pretty cen centerpiece
terpiece centerpiece on the dining table, from
which all kinds of sandwiches, fancy
cakes and mints were served. Mrs.
Clarence Camp poured coffee and tea
from a handsomely appointed side
table, assisted by her two daughters
and Mrs. E. F. Fitch.
Last night Mr. and Mrs. Davis and
their honor guests were at home to a
number of their married friends and
several gentlemen calling at this time.
During the afternoon and evening
about seventy-five persons called and
a most delightful affair it proved to
be, and will be numbered among the
most enjoyable of many that have
been given this fall.
WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITERS at
THE BOOK SHOP. 10-3t
CRESCENT GROCERY
HAS CHANGED HANDb
Mr. A. H. Potter of Mulberry, Polk
county, has purchased the Crescent
Grocery from Mr. S. A. Brown, and
will manage the store himself. Mr.
Potter has been in business in Polk
county and knows groceries from A
to Z. Mr. Potter expects to move his
family to Ocala as soon as he secures
a suitable dwelling. The meat market
run m connection with the Urescent
Grocery will continue under the own ownership
ership ownership and management of Messrs.
Pasteur and Brown.
WOODSTOCK.
10-3t
WEIHE'S WINDOW
As the center of his newly decorat
ed window Mr. F. G. B. Weihe has a
very appropriate Armistice Day dec decoration.
oration. decoration. Mr. Weihe has arranged a
few empty shells, a rusty piece of an
old cannon and numerous swords
around a plow point. Mr. Weihe
claims that Armistice Day was the
time to beat your swords into plow plowshares
shares plowshares but for the looks of the Turkish
question now it would be better to
leave the swords in their present more
aggressive form until a later date.
WOODSTOCK.
10-3t
ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, Nov. 9 Rev. Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell filled his regular appointment
here Sunday afternoon and delivered
a splendid sermon.
Miss Eunice Motes spent the week weekend
end weekend with her parents here, returning to
her school at Citra Sunday.
Mrs. John Livingston made a visit
in Green Cove Springs last week, re returning
turning returning Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vogt of Ocala
were guests of Mr. Pegram Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith of Haw Hawthorn,
thorn, Hawthorn, are stopping here for the week.
They expect to make their home here
m the near future.
Mrs. Long and Mrs. Elliott of Inter Inter-lichen
lichen Inter-lichen attended preaching here Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mrs. Schwartzbeck and children of
Palatka are visiting with her father,
Mr. J. B. Hall.
Mrs. McPhail went to Ocala Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to carry the ballot box.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Wimberly made
a business trip to Palatka Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Rast celebrated
their fiftieth wedding anniversary last
week.
We feel much anticipation over the
proposed cross-state canal which is
again being agitated. When the con
vention takes place in Leesburg on the
15th, which is to try to get this pro project
ject project definitely fixed, we hope that the
Oklawaha river route with its vast
and various attractions and its natur natural
al natural resources of wealth, will be brought
up by our county's best talent and in influence
fluence influence for consideration. The extens extensive
ive extensive areas of valuable lands along and
contiguous to this route will finally re receive
ceive receive the recognition that it justly de deserves
serves deserves and for which it would so read readily
ily readily return an immense source of
wealth to the central part of the state.
Advertise in the Evening Star.

CITY HEALTH OFFICER'S

REPORT FOR OCTOBER
Dairies inspected and milk examin
ed as follows:
Brigham, inspection 65 per cent;
butter fat, 4.5 per cent; bacteria, 6,-
100. Close, inspection, 88 per cent;
butter fat, 40 per cent; bacteria,
50,100. Gray, inspection, 82 per cent;
butter fat, 5.8 per cent; batceria, 245, 245,-000.
000. 245,-000. Helman, inspection, 70 per cent;
butter fat, 3.5 per cent; bacteria, 11,-
100. Painter, inspection, 88 per cent;
butter fat, 35 per cent; batceria, 55,-
000. Poppe, inspection, 72 per cent;
butter fat, 4.2 per cent; bacteria, 10, 10,-200.
200. 10,-200. Inspection on the following
o
dairies only: Alley, 60 per cent;
Camp, 90 per cent; Goodyear, 65 per
cent; McAteer, 63 per cent; Roberson,
67 per cent; Thrash, 66 per cent; War Warner,
ner, Warner, -82 per cent.
Lowest bacteria (cleanest milk),
Brigham; highest butter fat (richest
milk), Gray.
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Pasteur & Brown,
Cash and Carry, Mordis, Heintz, Sa Sa-waya,
waya, Sa-waya, Magnolia, Dawkins, Ocala Cash
Market, Broadway, Lowe, Sarasota,
Broadway Bakery, City Fish Market,
Main Street Market, Carter, Federal,
Eagle, good; Greer, Golman, fair.
Large deposits of coal have been
discovered on Lake Tanganyika in
Belgian Congo.

ARMISTICE DAY
BEGAN PEACE
IN 1919

ARMISTICE

ne

Hunter Park, 3:30 P. M.

CAB SPACE 50c ADMISSION 50c

ELRCTIOX Xot'ICK

Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, as mayor of the city of
ocala, in Marion county. Florida, does
hereby proc!a:?n and call a special elec election
tion election to be htld in and for the said city
i Ocala, on the
12th Day of December, A. D. 1822,
for the purpose of determining whether
er not the territorial limits of the city
. hall be contracted by excluding there therefrom
from therefrom the territory described in the ord ord-i
i ord-i nance hereinafter set forth, said ordl ordl-;.tnce
;.tnce ordl-;.tnce readirr as follows:
AN ORDINANCE Providing for the
Contracting of the Territorial Limits
of the City of Ocala.
It- Jt Ordained by the City t'ouaeil of
the City of Ocalat
Section 1. That the city council of
the city of Ocala does hereby declare
its desire to exclude from Its corporate
limits and Jurisdiction the following
described district, to-wlt:
Commencing at the northwest cor corner
ner corner of the northeast quarter of
section sixteen, in township fifteen
south, range twenty-two east; run running
ning running thence east to the southeast
corner of section nine, In township
fifteen south, range twenty-two
east; thence running in a north northeasterly
easterly northeasterly direction to the northwest
corner of the southeast quarter of
the northeast quarter of section one,
said township and range; thence
running east one-half mile to the
northeast corner of the southwest
quarter of the northwest quatrer of
section six, in township fifteen,
south, range twenty-three east;
thence running south one-half mile
to the southeast corner of the
northwest quarter o the south southwest
west southwest quarter of said Section; thence
running west one-half anile to the
southwest corner of the northeast
quarter of the southeast quarter of
section one, in township fifteen
south, range twenty-two east:
thence running in a southwesterly -direction
to the southeast corner of
the southwest quarter or the north northwest
west northwest quarter .of section, fifteen,
township fifteen south, raags

VU115

LOOK AGAIN. YOU'RE RIGHT.
There's no ice in the refrigerator. But there's food, plenty of it.
Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator owned by a housewife who
thinks she is "saving" by keeping-costly food in an raxiced refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator. She stops taking ice at hot summer's end; she thinks cold
weather sufficient protection.
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make sure that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company

Fresh Milk
Wanted!
We are in need of a quantity of Fresh Milk,
as our output is increasing daily. Cash set settlement
tlement settlement every Monday morning for previous
week's supply.
;. ,.-5'.-. ;
Marion County Creamery Co.
Catherine E. Pyles, Manager

starts war this
year when the
MEET
twenty-two east; and running
thence west to the northwest cor-'
ner of the southeast quarter of sec-.-'
tion sixteen, township fifteen south,
range twenty-two east; thence run---ning
north to the northwest corner
of the northeast quarter of section
sixteen, township fifteen south.
range twenty-two east. AH eald
lands in Marion county, Florida.
Section 2. That an election of the
duly registered "voters of both said dis district
trict district which Is hereby proposed to be ex excluded
cluded excluded from the corporate limits of the
city of Ocala, and o fthe duly qualified
registered voters of the remaining dis district
trict district of said city of Ocala, he and the
same is hereby called to toe held pur pursuant
suant pursuant to the ordinances of the city of
Ocala governing special elections to ap approve
prove approve or disapprove of this said ordi ordinance.
nance. ordinance. That the city council of the city of
Ocala fee and it is hereby authorized
by resolution to fix the date of said
elections to e held, such elections to fee
held separately in the said respective
districts, .but upon the same day, and
thirty days public notice of the time,
purpose and place of said elections
shall he given by proclamation issued
by the mayor, which proclamation shall
contain a copy of this ordinance.
That Carmichael's ath pavilion at
Silver Springs. Florida, be and It is
here declared and constituted to be the
polling place for the said election to be
held in the district herein proposed
be excluded, and the city hall of the
city of Ocala is hereby declared to be
the polling place for the election to be
held in the said remaining district of
the city not herein proposed to be ex
cluded.
If two-thirds of the registered -voters
actually voting In each of said districts
shall anorove of this ordinance, the
council shall thereupon, by ordinance.
declare the new limits oz saia city or
town excluding therefrom the above
described portion so excluded, ana saaii
cause said ordinance, together with this
ordinance, and the proclamation of the
mayor herein provided for, and the cer certificate
tificate certificate of the result of said election, to
ber recorded in the records of the coun council,
cil, council, and also in the clerk's office ta
Markm county.. -Florida.. v
- bat fat-the ervant two4bixds of the
registered voters actually vottnr tn.
each of said elections shall approve this
ordinance, than than ths above dsserih-

f re-

A
DAY
Tf
ed district herein (proposed to be ex excluded,
cluded, excluded, and the citizens thereof, shall
thereby forever be released from the
debts, duties or liabilities of said city
of Ocala, and that all public property
both real and tnersonal situate tn aaid
j district herein proposed to be excluded.
ana an rignts ana franchises therein
belonging to said city of Ocala, at the
time of such exclusion, shall be and
remain the property of the city of
Ocala.
Section 3. That all ordinances and
parts of ordinances in conflict with the
provisions of this ordinance be and the
same are hereby repealed.
Section 4. That this ordinance shall
take effect Immediately upon its pass passage
age passage and approval.
That there shall be but one ballot box
used at tbe election in the said district
proposed to be excluded from the ter territorial
ritorial territorial limits of the said city of Ocala.
and the following are the inspectors
and clerk therefor: T. T. Madden,' C
CarmlchaeV D; N.'"Waldron. inspectors,
and C. C. Bryant, clerk. There shall be
two ballot boxes used at the election in
tbs remaining district and for the box
marked "A. to IT the following are the
Inspectors and clerk therefor: O. B.
Home, E. DeCsrop, F. W. Ditto, inspec inspectors,
tors, inspectors, and Mrs. Walter Hood, clerk. For
tbs box marked M to Z" H. H. Wheti
tone, J. W. Johnson and B. 6. 6avags
Jr. are inspectors and Miss Annie Davis,
clerk.
This the tb day of November. A. D.
EUGENE O. PEEK.
10-5tlFri Mayor of the City of Ocala.
What a Man Seeks.
What a man seeks throe th his edo edo-caUoa
caUoa edo-caUoa Is to get know himself and
the world; next, that for his knowl knowledge
edge knowledge it Is before all things necessary
that he acquaint himself with the best
which has been thought and said la
tie, world; finally, that of this best
the classics of Greece and Borne form
si jvT. chief portion, and the portion
09ft entirely satisfactory. With these
tsoehisiens lodged safe la one's mind,
s is stanch aa tha sldtrf; hsmtasA.
f!a.-?.Titthew Arnold.'



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