The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 58; This Afternoon, 78.
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Sunday.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:50; Sets, 5.33





And Ex-Service Men Had
In Their Quarters

Fire Chief Chambers staged him himself
self himself a parade at 4:30 this morning. To
begin with, he pulled off a false alarm
for the fourth ward. The fire bell
clanged forth its brazen call of four
taps at just 4:30. The shriek of the
sirens as the trucks tore through the
stillness of the night pulled many a
sleepy head from its pillow but as they
listened in an effort to locate the fire
and see whether it was worth getting
up and dressing to see, they were
surprised to hear the trucks continue
going, not only to the fourth ward
but all over town, anu men me town j
waked up to the fact that it was
Armistice Day and when it awaked
it got busy.
Some one else got hold of the fire
bell and it rang and rang. The Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church bell got its usual
quota of. attention and some other
church bells followed suit. There can
be little doubt that Ocala is well pre prepared
pared prepared to meet an invasion. Every
home in the city must be supplied
with fire arms. As Chief Chambers
and his motorcade, which had increas increased
ed increased to about fifteen cars, went ove
town, it was followed by the shrill
staccato of .25 automatics, the deeper
popping of .32 and .38 revolvers filled
in by the occasional roar of an army
Colts and the bellow of shotguns.
One negro woman's voice was heard
high above the din of the explosions
as she screamed, "Hey, men, look out
where you p'int dat thim," and it
called to mind the time when no one
was too careful where they pointed
the guns, just so they were toward
The engineer of a locomotive in the
S. A. L. yard heard the fire sirens and
decided he had a whistle that could
run rings around them and he pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to ring 'em up. The noise con continued
tinued continued for an hour and then Chief
Chambers retired to the seclusion of
the fire station, after ringing one tap
on the big bell for the conclusion of
the ceelbration. The chief surely
stirred the town up and made them
remember that there was such a thing
as a world war once upon time.
American Legion Enjoyed Armistice
A large number of ex-service men
took advantage of the open house held
by Marion County Post No. 27, of the
American Legion, and visited the arm armory
ory armory yesterday afternoon and night.
Although no special program was
given for the entertainment of the
beys they seemed to have a big time.
The biggest feature of the day was
the lunch which was served by Mrs.
R. L. Anderson. Mrs. Anderson per personally
sonally personally donated the delicious chicken,
ham and tomato sandwiches, cheese
crackers, cake, fruit and coffee to all
the boys who visited the hall during
the afternoon and evening. It was
not a question of will you have "sec "seconds,"
onds," "seconds," but please have thirds, fourths
and sixths. It is a wonder that the
doctors of Ocala were not busy all
night attending those who overtaxed
their capacity.
Assisting Mrs. Anderson in serving
the lunches were several members of
the Legion Auxiliary and other young
ladies of the citv. Thev returned
time after time to the assembly room
with plates loaded with sandwiches
and cake and the coffee pot was never
emntv. Thev sav thp wav to a man's
heart is through his stomach and
judging from the hearty cheers given
Mrs. Anderson just before she left,
it is a certainty that she won her way
into many a masculine heart last
X f tr w

Editor Benjamin, the ex-service
men's ever reliable friend, could not Angora is a city a thousand or
help poking his head upstairs to see more years old. It occupies the site
what the boys were doing. When he j of Greek and Roman towns, whose
did Mrs. Anderson had him dragged J ruins are met on all sides. The vau vault
lt vault and seated at a table, where she J nicipal bath which is still in use was
placed such an immense plate of good j built by the ancient Romans.
things before him that he could hardly j
walk alone when he had finished j Large herds of wild caribou swim swim-wrapping
wrapping swim-wrapping himself around them. jming the Yukon have interfered with
Dr. C. W. Moremen carried hl j the progress of steamers in that river,
radio set to the armorv and installed j Thousands of them are now swarm-

it there to furnish one type of amuse

ment for the boys during the evening, urbs of Dawson, Yukon Territory,
and many spent pleasant minutes in! for a radius of fifty miles from that
the radio room listening to the music town. The great herd treks through
broadcasted from the four corners of the district annually on its way north north-the
the north-the United States. :ward. Every home in Dawson is pro-
The boys' quartet. Frank Gates, J vided with fresh meat.
Bill Altman, Claude Barnett and Dud- i
ley Cole, was present and burst forth China's belt is very wide, extending

into joyful song several tunes during
the evening, much to the enjoyment of
the crowd.
The boys stayed around the hall and

mm lira

an Enjoyable Session
in the Armory
talked, played cards and cut capers
until the wee small hours and finally
wended their way home, tired but
Deficit Nov. 9th, 1922 $26,098.37
Collected Nov. 10th, 1922.. 847.50
Deficit night of Nov. 10. $25,251.07
Beginning tomorrow, the south southbound
bound southbound limited on the S. A. L. will
leave Jacksonville at noon, arrive in
Ocala at 3 p. m. and arrive Tampa at
The friends of Louis W. Sterrett,
aged forty-four years, will be grieved
to learn of his death, which occurred
in this city yesterday morning after
several days illness. Mr. Sterrett
came to Marion county several years
ago, making his home near Montagu.,
where he had a farm. He leaves a
wife and one son, Leo, who were with
him when the end came. The remains
will be taken to Delphi, Ind., his old
home, for interment. They will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his wife and son. Sam
R. Pyles & Company have charge of
the arrangements.
Washington, Nov. 11. How to turn
waste into profit, is the subject of a
circular of the Agricultural Depart-
ment, propared by the Jtsureau ot
Chemistry to aid producers of oranges
grape fruit, limes and lemons who
yearly suffer great loss in bruised,
undersized or oversized fruit.
The circular gives directions for the
commercial manufacture of grape
fruit juice, orange vinegar, citrate ot
lime, candied grape fruit and orange
peel, marmalades of various kinds,
jellies and butters, which can be ob obtained
tained obtained free from the department.
Since vinegar made from oranges
is quits as satisfactory as that made
of apples, orange vinegar might be
well substituted, it is shown, especial
ly in regions where many cull oranges
would otherwise be wasted.
Grapefruit juice is a favorite among
the refreshing juices on the market.
It is not so wel suited to home manu manufacture
facture manufacture as other citrus fruit by-products
be cause of the necessary ap apparatus.
paratus. apparatus. However, it should be pos possible
sible possible to prepare grapefruit juice on a
small scale in the home if desired, by
means of utensils usually available.
Citrate of lime is an article of com commercial
mercial commercial importance which can be
made from cull lemons or limes.
Candied grapefruit and orange peel
makes an excellent center for choco chocolates
lates chocolates and also serves as a substitute
for citron in baking. Candied orange
peel may be mixed with icings for
cakes or with dough for cookies. It
may also replace shredded coconut in
jhme made candies, and fresh orange
PeeI in marmalades. Many firms now
juse similar products instead of citron
i making mincemeat.
Orange butter, especially with a
small amount of pineapple pulp added
may be a new product for many peo people.
ple. people. All the receipts have been tried
out in the labratory and have proven
- ;ing over the hills through the sub- j
from 18 degrees to 43 degrees north
latitude. Pink bollworm and the
club-leaf disease are the principal
enemies of the cotton China.

At an Early Hour This Morning By
a Severe and Widespread

Santiago, Nov. 11. (By Associated
Press). Severe earth shocks were
felt in various parts of Chile shortly
before midnight and again early to today.
day. today. Various points in central Chile
reported houses fallen and others
damaged. Reports from Antofagasta
said a tidal wave came in shortly after
midnight smashing small vessels and
sweeping over the homes of fishermen
and workers. So far there has been
no loss of life reported.
Telephone and telegram communi-
cation to many districts was inter- j
rupted by the shocks. Fire is report- I
ed to have broken out in the city of I
Coquimbo shortly after one o'clock.
A shock lasting five minutes is re reported
ported reported at La Serena at 2:50 a. m. Ad Additional
ditional Additional shocks of great intensity oc occurred
curred occurred at other points just before 3
Buenos Aires, Nov. 11. (By the
Associated Press.) An unusual earth
shock occurred here and in Argentine
provinces in the Andes region shortly i
after midnight. No damage has been
reported. All American cable lines
were interrupted. Advices received by
the All-American Cable Company this
afternoon sav it. is fearoA the oarti.
quake in Chile caused a catastrophe
in Antofogasta. Previous news from
Santiago said the shock there was oc oc-companied
companied oc-companied by a tidal wave which
swept the fishermen's settlement.
By An Explosion While in Dry Dock
At Chester, Pa., This Morning
Chester, Pa., Nov. 11. The steamer
J. N. Pew, in dry dock at the Sun
Shipbuilding Company's yards here
for repairs, was damaged to the ex
tent of half a million dollars by an
explosion early today. Two men are
ir. a hospital seriously injured and two
others are missing. The cause of the
explosion has not yet been determined.
Jacksonville, Nov. 11. All prison prison-ers'at
ers'at prison-ers'at the city prison farm for misde misdemeanors,
meanors, misdemeanors, both white and black, who
served in the American forces during
the world war, were released today
with suspended sentences upon order
of Municipal Judge Beckham in order
that they might participate in the
Armistice Day parade this afternoon.
About twenty men were benefited.
Washington, Nov. 11 Considerable
cloudiness, normal temperature and
local showers the beginning of the
week, is the forecast for Florida the
week beginning Sunday.
Ex-Premier Clemenceau was at one
time a librarian in New Y'ork city.
-I M
Two of tLf- : 3 UU:
ren t
stati n
inds i-f
i stunt- for tli- .r.. i u:!.lk
devastated Fna-o-. Thou.-

-4r-. '.

"4 A "a '.


--'! fcV8 s -- ft, v
P Jfi;5 WAV-&

cheered Miss Ml-tuo wlien she arrived on the scene.

That "Self Treat" Supper Will Be
Served In The Dining Hall Of
The Methodist Church

The ladies of the Methodist church
will serve the supper at which Mr. J.
S. Edwards, of California, and Mr. A.
R. Rule, of New York, will make their
evening addresses on the subject of
co-operative marketing next Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Noveniber 16. The supper will
be served in the new basement dining
hall of the church. The addresses at
this meeting will be in particular for
bankers, business men and women,
j county agents and commercial secre
taries, lhe supper will be by no
means limited to these, however. As
many growers as possible are urged
to attend. Except for a number ot
invitations sent out to bankers, coun county
ty county agents and commercial secretaries
outside of the county, it will be a
"self treat" supper. Everybody pays
for his own supper. It will cost a dol dollar
lar dollar a plate. Tickets can be obtained
at the Chamber of Commerce, from
Mr. K. C. Moore, county agent, and
on Monday a committee from the
Chamber of Commerce will make a
canvass of the city to sell tickets. Bo
far as possible it is desired that it be
known by Monday night how many
will attend. The number that can be
seated is, of course, limited, and it
WUI 01 necessity be a case ot hrst
jcome, first served.
On Thursday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock in the courthouse there will be
a Lig meeting for the growers of this
and adjoining counties, when Mr. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Mr. Rule will present co cooperative
operative cooperative marketing frow the grow growers'
ers' growers' point of view. Both are men of
national reputation and president and
general manager, respectively, of the
Federated Fruit and Vegetable Grow Growers,
ers, Growers, Inc., which on January 1 will be become
come become the marketing agency of the
American Farm Bureau Federation.
The latter is an organization of sev several
eral several million farmers, with branch or organizations
ganizations organizations throughout the linited
States. ....
The meetings Thursday are not for
the purpose of organizing any co cooperative
operative cooperative association at this time.
They are for the purpose of having
presented to the growers and to those
ho have interests in common with
'the growers the subject of co-opera
tive marketing. Mr. Edwards and
Mr Rule are officers of one of the
outstanding nation-wide marketing
oiganizations, an organization that
ha? recently been given widespread
publicity through the newspapers and
j by such national publications as the
Literary Digest, World's Work, Coun-
try Gentleman and others. And
whether or not the growers here fa
vor an organization on the plan of the
Federated Fruit and Vegetable Grow
ers. Inc., it is very much to their in
: terest, it is believed, to know some
(thing about it.
Prepare for Fair Week. Go to
j FISHEL'S for your Dry Goods, Shoes,
JHats, Ladies' Coats, Hosiery and
j Men's. Pants at reduced prices during
November. 9-3t
Chancy in France
,-.:ssms, France, aidinc in laying the corner
treated by Miss M-n:att's committee for
vounzsters attended the ceremonies and


wjr a""4c dt a ju m

M 1

Washington, Nov. 11. (Associated

Press). The application of trans-.
continental railroads for authority to
decrease rates to and from Pacific
coast terminals on traffic originating
east of Rocky mountains but destin destined
ed destined therefor was denied today by the
Interstate Commerce Commission. The
railroads declared the reduction was
necessary to enable them to meet
coast to coast competion of steam
ship lines.
Held Prisoners by Chinese Bandits In
Honan Province
Shanghai, Nov. 11. (By Associated
Press). Two American missionaries,
unnamed, are among the foreign cap
tives held by bandits in Honan prov province,
ince, province, according to work received here
today from Madame Soderstrom, of
the Lutheran mission, who has been
released by the brigands.
America Wants Them Set Free
Washington, Nov. 11. (Associated
Press). The two American mission
aries reported held by Chinese bandits
in Honan province are named Fords-
berg and Lundeen, according to a
cable today to the state department.
The American minister, Mr. Schuman,
has asked the Chinese government to
procure their release.
Washington, Nov. 11. (Associated
Press). An Armistice Day pilgrim pilgrimage
age pilgrimage to the home here of Woodrow
Wilson was arranged today under the
direction of a committee of women.
Henry Morgenthau, former ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to Turkey, will deliver a brief
address. This will be preceded bv the
singing of Southern melodies by a
chorus of thirty and the presentation
of flowers to the former president
fro mhis native state by little Helen
Trinkle, daughter of Governor Trin Trin-kle
kle Trin-kle of Virginia, also flowers from
New Jersey and the District of Co Columbia.
lumbia. Columbia. CLEMENCEAU IS COMING
Havre, Nov. 11. (By Associated
Press). Georges Clemenceau, the
famous tiger of France, boarded the
steamer Paris today for New York
for his speaking tour of the United
New Y'ork, Nov. 11. (Associated
Press). Protesting against the con contemplated
templated contemplated transfer to some other field
of Commander Evangeline Booth,
head of the Salvation Army in the
United States, many men prominent
in financial and nhilflnthrnnip irf1
have cabled General William Booth at
London urging that Miss Booth
left in command in this country.
"Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cecil Bessel-
lieu announce the approaching mar marriage
riage marriage of their daughter Parra Lee, to
Mr. James Byron McCumber, on Nov.
2Sth, Wilmington, N. C."
Miss Bessellieu is the charming and
attractive daughter of Mr. Edward C.
Bessellieu of Orange Springs, Fla.,
and Wilmington, N. C. Mr. McCum McCumber,
ber, McCumber, formerly of Roanoke, Va., but
now of Wilmington, is employed at
the Jackson & Bell Printing Company,
Wilmington, N. C.
The former kaiser's marriage has
caused him to change his rule of living
at the Doom Castle. Formerly only
a few were permitted to visit him,
but he invited, on Oct. 5, forty per persons
sons persons to take tea with him. To those
who accepted the invitation all peo people
ple people of high standing he said that
from then on he would be glad to see
them often, assuring them that he and
his wife would return their visits.
Kuhn, Loeb & Company, of New
York, have this year received in gold
from Europe, up to October 1, $36,-
The Tokyo police have issued de deportation
portation deportation orders upon approximately
2,500 Chinese laborers in that city, be because
cause because they entered Japan with )ss )ss-ports
ports )ss-ports issued them as merchants. It is
said that they threatened the liImood
of Japanese manufacturers and prov proved
ed proved to be "a menace to Japanes-2 labor
Watermarks are made by the pat pattern
tern pattern on the wire cloth mold, on which
the paper hardens from the pulp.
New Hats weekly. FISHEL'S. 3t

For the First Time Florida Blooded Dogs Made the Tour c!
Northern State Fairs

The first complete show herd of
Florida raised pure blooded hogs to
make a circuit of the big fairs in other
states went out of Marion county on
A.ugust 28 and has returned with
championships and many ribbons. Mr.
W. M. Gist of Mcintosh, one of the
state's best known producers of blood blooded
ed blooded Poland-Chinas, showed his herd of
fine animals at seve nfairs in six
states. He made the trip himself and
says that there were few people who
saw the hogs who were not surprised
that Florida produced anything but
razorbacks. Mr. Gist's winnings in include
clude include a junior championship at the
Reading fair, Reading, Pa., senion
champion and grand champion boar
at the Eastern States Exposition, at
Springfield, Mass.; senior champion
and grand champion sow at the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia State Fair, Richmond, Va., and
senior champion at the Tri-State Fair
in Savannah.
The first fair shown at was the
Maryland State Fair. The extreme
type of Poland-Chinas was in favox
there, and Mr. Gist's hogs did not get
many ribbons. They were awarded
seven seconds, six thirds, six fourths
and two fifts. At the Reading fair
the winnings were: Junion champion,
six blue ribbons, eight red, eight third,
four fourths and four fifths. At the
Eastern States Exposition, Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, Mass., Mr. Gist was compelled
t oshow against the Spotted Poland Poland-China,
China, Poland-China, and had to divide the purse.
He was awarded senior champion and
grand champion boar, however. At
the Trenton fair, Trenton, N. J., he
captured two blue ribbons, five sec seconds
onds seconds and six thirds. At the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Fair in Atlanta the winnings
included one blue, two seconds, three
thirds, one fourth, one fifth, three
sixths, two sevenths. Senior champion
sow, five blue ribbons, six seconds,
five thirds, one fourth were won at
the Tri-State Fair, Savannah.
The herd consisted of thirty-three
head, of which twenty were show ani animals
mals animals and thirteen small stuff. Eight
were boars.
A three days' conference of the offi officers
cers officers of the southern division and fifty
of the managers of the Western Union
Company's offices in Florida held at
the San Juan hotel, Orlando, was con concluded
cluded concluded Friday.
Mr. C. K. Sage of the company's
office in this city attended the confer conference
ence conference and addressed the meeting re regarding
garding regarding the telegraph needs of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Among matters taken up at the
conference were the betterment of the
service in Florida and the southern
territory, and the improved cable
service to Europe and South America
1 Under the new plan of the company
telegrams are now being transmitted
in fifteen minutes between the princi-
pay points throughout the United
States, and in fifteen minutes to Lon London
don London and Liverpool, and in twenty
minutes to Rio de Janeiro, Santos,
Monteviedo and Buenos Aires in
South America-
Cable letter and week-end letter
service have now been resumed to
Great Britain and Ireland. Both
forms of service are designed for
plain language and social communica
tions which do not require instan instantaneous
taneous instantaneous transmission but still are of
sufficient urgency that they should not
be subjected to the delay incident to
carriage by trans-ocean maiL Each
form of service, in its own way, sup supplies
plies supplies a distinct convenience of which
the cable using public will no doubt
be quic kto take advantage.
Among the officials present were:
A. C. Kaufman, general commercial
agent, New Y'ork; E. P. Crutchfield,
division commercial manager, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga.; G. T. Butts, division cable
manager, Atlanta; F. E. Frazier of
the district commercial superintend superintendent's
ent's superintendent's office Jacksonville, and H. F.
Draughcn .district commercial agent,
An estimate made in behalf of the
Carnegie Endowment for Internation International
al International Peace shows that the .cost of the
Great War exceeded $335,000,000)00.
This amount is equal to the combined
wealth of the United States, France
and Great Britain when the war be began.
gan. began. Fifteen masked men entered a mo motion
tion motion picture building in Leipzig, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, and carried off at the pcit.t of
their revolvers, two reels of tha
scenair "Todesreigen" (The Dance oi
the Dead) in which the misery under
ibe Soviet gov.Tmient is depicu.4.
Ratines, lovely shades. FISHEL'S.


Extraordinary Sums Are Being Ap
propriated or Requested For
Ocala and Marion county will have
to catch the vision of South Florida
and decide, to spend money and do
things on a big scale if the city and
county are to show any considerable
development and gains in population
end if they are to compete with the
cities and counties that are growing
so rapidly At a dinner on Thursday
night the Orlando Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce began a two-day drive for a
publicity fund of $20,000, which "added
to the funds already prodded will
give that chamber a total budget of
$50,000 for the year On Tuesday,
Orange county voted a one-mill
for the Orange County Chamber of
commerce. During the dinner rem-
sentatives from those cities said that
the St. Petersburg Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce would spend $88,000 this year.
miami namDer or Commerce $1S0 $1S0-000
000 $1S0-000 and West Palm Beach $62,000
They are spending these-large sums,
they said, because they have found
that it pays. They are getting result!.
ine population of those cities Is in increasing
creasing increasing by leaps and bounds. And
in this connection it should be remem-
oered that only one-twelfth of the
lands in Marion county are produc producing,
ing, producing, and carrying the burden of the
non-producing. ? j- V-.--
Ocala and Marion county are not
ready for spending large' sum of
money for advertising; but should be -spending
far more than they do. The
outstanding immediate needs" of the
county are a system pf first clans'
highways and real estate develop developments
ments developments that will provide modern; well
equipped, attractive places onto which
s'ettlers can move at once. Some ad advances
vances advances in this direction are bein
made in the county. Real estate in
South Florida is being sold because it
is being improved and made attract,
ive. Unimproved and run-down farms
and groves cannot compete in the real -estate
market with places that are
modern and that have been laid out
with some regard for beauty. People
come to Florida because they expect
to find places here more attractive
than they have had in their own
The South Florida people are con convinced
vinced convinced that the proper way to finance
their chambers of commerce and to
provide their various forms of pub publicity
licity publicity is by taxation, which distribute
the burden upon alL The meeting on
state-wide advertising held intOrlan intOrlan-do
do intOrlan-do Thursday, at which there were rep representatives
resentatives representatives from every section of the
state, went on record as favoring a
state-wide publicity tax, but took the
position that the people of the state
as a whole are not familiar enough
with the tax and the results obtained
by similar taxes to vote for ti at this
time The meeting favored thp i-t
ing of a fund by public subscription,
therefore, with a view to convincing
the people that advertising pays.:
A city tax of one mill gives the
Orlando Chamber of Commerce $14.-
000. The Orlando Magazine
$6000 from advertising, and member membership
ship membership dues amount to $10,000. These
sums with the $20,000 now being rais raised
ed raised make a total of $50,000. The St.
Petersburg Chamber of 'Commerce
gets $48,000 from city taxes and $40,-
uoo from dues. Miami Chamber of
Commerce gets $93,000 of its total of
$130,000 from a city tax ,and $15,000
of it from dues. The West Palm Beach
Chamber of Commerce gets $37,00u
from the city, $10,000 from the county
and $15,000 from dues. It is signifi
cant that these are the Florida cities
mentioned first when Florida towns
are talked of these days.
Marion county's employment of m
county highway engineer is comment.
ed on most favorably in South Florida
The present condition of Marion coun
ty roads is always referred to. There
is no estimating the cost to this coun county
ty county of the adverse publicity resulting
from the bad roads.
These are some of the things thai
will be reported to the Marion County
Chamber of Commerce by Secretary
Louis H. Chazai, who attended the
meeting in Orlando. Mr. Chazai says
that the meeting speaks much for the
future of Florida. There were repre representatives
sentatives representatives present from evtry section
o fthe state. The cities and counties
instead of fighting each other, are co
operating more and more.
Patrick's genuine all virgin "wool
white slipover sweaters for young
men and boys at Jordan's. 7-t


rabllahcd Everr D7 Ezceyt Sudy by

nobody mentioned during the cam

paign. The voters cast most of their
ballots for Cawthon because the opin opinion
ion opinion prevailed that he is better quali qualified
fied qualified than Riley to fill the position.
That committee cuts no ice.


H. J. BIttlr, Prelt
H. D. Lcaveas4, Vle-Preal4eat
P. V. Lcareara Sceretarr-Treaaorer
J. II. Beajaatla, Edltar
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflc as
second-claas matter.
Baalaeaa Office Flre-Oa
Editorial Deaartaieat Tw-Stm
aclctr Reporter FlTe-Oaa


Tb Associated Preas'lfl exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dlspatcbes credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance 16.00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60



We have received from our friend,
Malcolm Williams, manager of the
Alachua County Fair at Gainesville
next week, a letter in which he speaks
of the fair as follows:
"We are harking back to the good

old days and on Tuesday, Nov. 14th,
will entertain all white persons with
an old fashioned barbecue.
"Preceding the barbecue, there will
be two addresses in front of the

grandstand, one by Mr. L. M. Rhodes,
state marketing commissioner of
Jacksonville, and one of the best post posted
ed posted men in the state on what we are
producing and selling, and following

him will be C. B. Parkhill of Tampa,

ex-supreme court judge of this

Nov. 11, 1914. A great raid of
Cossacks, led by Gen. Rennekampf, on
East Prussia, is in full swing.

Dixmude in Flanders has been cap captured
tured captured by the Germans, who are trying

I another offensive along the line from
I Arras to the North Sea. Allies in re

turn have captured Lombertzyde. The

b?ttle is evenly balanced.
After a four days battle, an attack
by Turks on an advanced Russian
position in the Caucasus has been repulsed.


The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county, Fla., met this

the 3rd day of October in regular ses

school building and considering the
expulsion of certain boys from the
Ocala high school.
The bids for the Reddick new school
building were opened. As there was

only one, that of Ray & Thomson of

Ocala, the board decided the same was

too high and as it seemed impossible

to get a house for the amount on
hand, it was agred to have new plans
drawn and have same made to fit the

amount of money on hand.
No further business appearing, the
beard adjourned to meet in regular
session Nov. 7th, 1922.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.



Displays Plate IS cents per Inch for an

consecutive Insertions. Alternate lnser- i Unn-or and nnp of

tlons 25 per cent additional. Composl- -j
Hon charges on ads. that run less than the real orators in Florida.
lx times 10 cents per inch. Special ,(Tlr c.jn u -icxi, ,0 eT,tPr.
position 25 per cent additional. Rates "Wednesday, the 15th, we enter enter-based
based enter-based on four-inch minimum. Less than the teachers and pupils of the
four Inches will take a higher rate, , x,
which will be furnished upon applica- various schools in the county.
SaUce.. Five cents per line "Thursday, the 16th, is the very
for flrst Insertion; three cents per line best day. The exhibits will be at the
for each subsequent insertion. One , , , ,, h
hMe a wk aiinwid on redden nith- best and the fair m full swing, ana

ut extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

(Evening Star Nov. 11, 1902)
Miss Christine Cook of Brooksville

sion with W. T. Gary, chairman, C. R-arrived yesterday to visit Miss Tillie

Veal and J. N. Simmons present and Pyles.

acting. I G. A. Liddon has gone to Lake

Mr. B. R. Blitch came before the City with his very fine two-year colt,
board and asked that truck be allow- j It is expected that he will come home

ed to come nearer his home as his wit ha blue ribbon.

tunils were all girls and the distance Geo. R. Smith is acting city mar-

was too great for them to go alone, shall as Mr. Crawford had to remain

It was agreed to take the matter up at home because of the illness of his

with the conveyor of the Blitchton pu- little boy

Dils and try to effect a satisfactory Mr. Joseph Bell has been confined to

The result of the election causes
Senator Newberry of Michigan to
shake in his shoes.

The wets needn't rejoice at the de defeat
feat defeat of VolBtead. He was defeated by
a dryer man than himself.
. Needn't say kings are not smart
sometimes. The king of Italy went
right out and took Signor Mussolini
into camp.

the day will be given over to the pat

rons to meet their old friends and in

spect our exhibits and live stock.

"Friday, the 17th, is negro day,

with an elaborate program of speak

ing, jubilee songs, mule races, etc.,

exclusively for the colored people.

"We feel that our county fair will

be better than ever and we hope that

many Marion county people will be

with us."

Mr. H. M. Griffin, from the Dunnel-

lon road, came before the board and
complained that his pupils had to
walk one-half mile to meet the truck

and wished to have truck come to his

his bed for the past week with an at attack
tack attack of pneumonia.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 11, 1912)
The Ocala Knights of Pythias had

A large number of "vagrant" col

ored women were arrested the other
day. They were loafing. And some

,,. j.j i I Ulltr is lutein tiiuugw iu inuuiic vvimt
The republican candidates for leg- & ?

lslative honors in Palm Beach and .

Pinellas counties were defeated. That x

, v.A an in xviiami wno is as consistently
is good for them; they would have .... ... . .. J
fdt awfully loeSome in Tallahassee. Z"'? "t .......

a j aj i an v jaii ill. tnv cuunu nic u van uvivi
And your wife is more interested J J J

i -I uic wiiiLC men ivaxcia ui its v,vnixiiu-
in your life insurance policy than she

America's foreign policy "1C "1C

uiat ueserves jau musu

13 m

The foreign policy might enable her
to collect on the insurance policy.

The Ocala Star says "there were

only four negroes voted in Ocala. If

they had desired at least 400 could
have voted for Lawson." If Mr. Ben-

; British newspapers say Harding's

rrYi in J af to f i nn is -roniiHJatpH Mnt.

quite, either according to British fmln ead Mr- wson 3 P01

standards or our own. His party yet

controls the government. He has re received
ceived received a severe rebuke, but hardly a


he would have readily seen why the
negroes did not care to vote for Mr.
Lawson. Orlando Reporter-Star.
We read it, son, but the colored
folks shouldn't mind anything like
lV,i T 1-. : J ...V. i-

tary of the Sumter County Chamber i white Plicans think

of Commerce, spent Friday afternoon

ar devenine in Ocala. Woods is both Federal enforcement officers trick

a hustler and a dependable man, and restaurant keepers into furnishing a
' I I'lll 1 t J 1 A i.1 J

is doine fine work for Sumter county, ie "qur ma men arresx tne ae

and for that matter all of this part fenceless proprietor or waiter or both,
of Florida. Half a dozen thimblefuls have been

sold, the seller believing that he is

I j.u; i. a

Our esteemed contemporary, the tva

Miomi llomlA iq an j-vrpllpni: newft

I KT-i rrn 11 :x

paper, but it doesn't seem to be much UM "ur "A.e- J y .T T
of a moulder of public opinion in its for friendship. Beside, the

own bailiwick. It fought reapportion

house, stating that truck did last an important and pleasant evening

term. It was explained to Mr. linlhn ias nigm auring wnicn tne lodge was

that the contract of last term did not visited by the chancellor commander,

specify that part of the route. It was I Hilton S. Hampton of Tampa, who

agreed to take the matter up with the was introduced to his fellow Knights
conveyor of pupils from his vicinity, of Ocala by D. D. G. M. Wm. E.

Mrs. W. H. Brabham appeared be- ODer. Mr. tiampton is a leading

fore the board and asked that pupils I citizen of the Gulf City, has won high

who attended Mcintosh school from legal honors and ranks among the

Orange Lake district be allowed to foremost fraternal men in the state,
count on average for the Orange Lake H made an interesting and highly

school. It was explained to Mrs. appreciated address to his Ocala

Brabham why this could not be done 1 brethren.

and that at the present there was no fMr- J- D- Robbinson, who lives on

reason why the Orange Lake school nls 4U-acre farm on the Seaboard
could not keeD the recniired average railroad two miles northeast of the

as board had on request permitted the Clty- had e misfortune to have his
above mentioned nunils the nrivilese two barns destroyed by fire last

of attending Mcintosh school for the niht with the loss of a quantity of
reason of better school advantages. Pers, fodder and farming im-

Mrs. Brabham asked for blackboard PIemen

slating and same was granted. Joseph Bell after nearly two weeks

Mr. J. 1. Ross, trustee from Pine 01 service m tne Jacksonville strike,

Level school, came before the board retued home last night. During his
ar. dasked that their teacher be paid absence the county judge's office has
from district funds for the first been most efficiently looked after by
month. Request granted. M, Jefferson Bell.

Messrs. Nelson and Proctor, trus-1 ,ml3 VIara Moore was married to

tees of the Summerfield school, ap- y. 6 01 ner
peared before the board and asked for Pntsm this city last evening, Rev.

J. ts. Liev omciatiner. The hnde is

We invite your account and extend the courtesies of this
institution to you.
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
A Financial Center



more blackboards as their boards

were m bad shape. As there were

blackboards in the Pedro school house

that would not be used the board gave
written order to Mr. Proctor to re

move same to Summerfield.

Mr. George Johns of Derby appear

ed before the board and asked lor a

teacher. Same was granted.

sundry bills that were in proper

form and duly authorized were order-

ment tooth and toenail, yet that
amendment carried Dade county by

over four hundred votes.

law says they shall not sell it at all

You make a weak defense of the booze

seller, Friend Leach.

Bob Jones preached hell and damna damnation
tion damnation Wednesday night and got much
better response to his plea for con concerts
certs concerts than he did the night he pictur

ed the beauties and joys of a Chris-

tian life. It 'seems easier to scare Pennsylvania.




Edited by Ralph L. Wood, Principal,

School of Salesmanship, International
Corresponodence Schools, Scranton,

than to lead men into the fold. St.

Petersburg Independent

The Retail Merchants' Association

of South Dakota, at its twenty-third

Trouble is that the hell and damna- arnual convention, which took place in

tion scare doesnt last. Unless this UTj, jup,,. tv,0 fr.Ur.wino- nnps-

May, discussed the following ques

scare is kept up right regularly the tion. MWhat are the twenty most im

sinner who must be terrified into

portant leaks that absorb our

goodness gets off the straight and pronts?" After a long discussion, it

narrow path. Miami Metropolis

was decided that these were the twen

If it wasn't that the average re- Ly Wfjrst prontkillers:

vivalist can make more money by re

viving than by working the revival

business would soon take a decided




Forgotten charges.
Errors in sales checks.

Carelessness in weights and meas

Waste of paper and twine.

The "recommendation of the dem-l Cutting prices to make sales when

ocratic state executive committee salesmanship would do the trick.

seemed to have been worth consider- Overbuying.

' ing after all. Tampa Tribune. Buying "old line" instead of mutua

Stuff. The people, including the insurance.

Trib., had forgotten all about the Unbalanced stocks,
committee's recommendation, which Rats.

Careless delivery boys.

Failure to transfer customers to

other salesmen when the yare not sat
Careless stock keeping.

Paying freight without verifying

rates and weights.
Failure to take discounts.
Poor handling of light and heat.
Incorrect figuring of costs.
Fading merchandise in windows.
Inefficient advertising.
Failure to get out seasonable mer merchandise
chandise merchandise in season.
Neglect to make claims on railroads
for loss or damage, and, for the groc grocery
ery grocery and exclusively, buying eggs
without candling and spilling things
like sugar, coffee, etc., on the floor.
There's another profit-killer that
well might be added to this list. In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, it might be argued that it de deserves
serves deserves to head the list. The name of
it is Inefficient Salesmanship.
Some of the profit leaks mentioned
above have to do with inefficient sales salesmanship,
manship, salesmanship, but the extent to which poor
selling methods impede the progress
of the store is well deserving of spe special
cial special attention by every progressive


the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. L. Moore. She was born and rais raised
ed raised in Ocala and is one of Ocala's most
esteemed young ladies. Mr. Pyles is

Captain Pyles' second son and he also

has lived all his life among us. He Is

a competent and popular young busi

ness man and is now manager of the

Florida Auto Sales Co. of this city.

The young folks left on the early Sea

board train for Jacksonville and after

Vl tJCkhVA CIO C0 IUHO LfCl llllltU X 1C I j ,

teachers' reports were examined and ? W1" reiurn 10

those that were correct and properly

signed were ordered paid.

Bank accounts of the several dis

tncts and the general junds were

checked and found to be apparently R0Derts for


make their home here

Misses Ada and Alice Green, who

have been making their home at Mrs.
George MacKay's, and Miss Lillie

Green, who has been with Mrs. C. V.

some time, left yesterday

for P!nrmllfivM fla Vii-r fr.4-tn. A

VJ"iio""1 I R Croon t,xn'T.r

-C TT JJJ j.l-i

Ui F""'P- e auvis,ea mat new cppriATo pnR siTironiv xtt

Ijioiuc casing ui a larger siie ue useu i MONDAY

as it was nis opinion same would cot-

A. X U A 1 j J A 1

lbs. Birdsey's Best flour $1.25
cava pnnTiTiiiort totmiv riill Mr f Yyt a

r. a 2 v -1" x 1DS- ghthouse S. R. flour. . 1.10
iTw3!81 to ratait ftante of 18 IbjL sugar n patdmmlM

uu w. Three bars Octagon soap, large. 0
authorized to accept the best estimate Best Loin Stpak per lb. . 20
as compared to present and future ex- Rpf RonQx r

pense. Mr. Christian also asked for tu PnQCV ,u

- j I -.wfc.jv, lis. ........ adV

bamv p-l, C il nn

x uxn. UBUiagC, pel 1U. .........
Apalachicola Oysters, per qt 65


Phone 562. Free Delivery. 10-2t


The Gloom Spreader is Always
Talking about Ills Troubles. We all
hay Plenty of our Own without Lis
tentng to this Pest, who should Lay
Off the-' Sob Stuff. '-' Folks shun him
like a Pestilence, Babies cry at his
A'f r. arh and H I Dawgs tuck their
Talis between their Legs and Sneak
Silently Away.

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

new roof for wood house and

was granted.

Messrs. M. P. Geiger and R. L. Tur

ner, rural school supervisors for the
state, appeared before the board and
x 1 f ii i m t

gave an outline oi me worK oi maK- Inexpensive BOWLS with BULBS

mg an eaucauonai survey oi Marion to start growing at BQQK SHOp

(-nuiiiy xor me state, proviaea 11 mex
jl ll A

wiw me approval oi tne board, as A special residence tax f or foreign.
such survey would be very beneficial rs has been fixed by the Thuringian
and educational for the people of the government, according to reports
county in giving information of the from Weimar. Germanv. Amprin,

entire system of each individual wjn have to pay from 2 to $50 ac-

cnooi, r. v,. iv. veai movea tnac me pordmg to the lenth of their stay,
I 1 fx 1 j if i I

ooaru give us nearxy co-operation to Residence of more than three days
the project. Motion seconded by J. N. win Cost from $2 to ?4; for a month,
Simmons and carried by unanimous from $4 to $10; for more than six
Jff XT 1 3

vuie OJ- tne ouara. months, from $30 to $50. Other
Mn, G. W. Neville appeared before foreigners are to be taxed in propor-

tne ooara ana aiscussea scnooi conai-jtion.

tions at Dunnellon in a general way.

The matter of the county educa

tional association connected with the

state tour of institutes was taken up

and $50 appropriated to meet the nec

essary expenses of the association in
Marion county.
Mr. B. C. Webb of Kendrick district,
presented petition for extending the
boundaries of Kendrick special tax
school district No. 30 to take in other
adjoining territory. Same ordered
advertised after checking the petition
and finding the required number of
The matter of finances was dis discussed
cussed discussed and Mr. C. R. Veal moved that
no district be allowed to make a bill
to amount to more than $10 unless au authorized
thorized authorized by county board of county
superintendent. Motion seconded by
J. N. Simmons and carried by unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote of the board.
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in special
session on Oct. 20.
Special Session
Board of public instruction in and
for Marion county met this the 20th
day of October, 1922, with W. T.
Gary, chairman and C. R. Veal pres present,
ent, present, J. N. Simmons having not arrived.
The purpose of special meeting was
for opening bids for the Reddick new

Grace Episcopal
J. J. Neighbour, Rector

Twenty-second Sunday After Trinity

7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
1 la. m. Morning prayer and ser

mon on "raith.

7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. Come and worship God.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion service.
Sermon by pastor. Subject, "Why
and How Observe the Lord's Day."
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "The Church that Jesus Built."
You are are cordially invited.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath schooL

11 a. m. Morning worship with

sermon by the pastor.

6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate

and Senior B. Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Rev.
W. F. Creson of the Presbyterian

church, will occupy the pulpit in ex
change with the pastor.

C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.

11 a. m. Preaching service. Sub

ject, "The Divine Inheritance."
6:30 p. m. Ep worth rje&gue.

7:30 p. m. Preaching service. Sub

ject, "The Heavenly Vision."

Music by choirs and orchestra. We

have saved a place for you.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. J
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Home Missions."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Dr.

C. L. Collins will occupy the pulpit.
"To be of no church is dangerous.

Let every member be present. Others

will find a cordial welcome.

Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor

Mass on first Sunday of each month

at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays

of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week

days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30

Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to

6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block.
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
11 a. m. Sunday service.

Subject of lesson-sermon, "Mortals

and Immortals."

Wednesday evening meeting 8 p.m.

Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m

daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Sunday School
(W. D. Croft, Superintendent)

Sunday school every Sunday after

noon at 3 o'clock. Visitors always


To the Patrons of the Crescent
Grocery and to the General Public: I
wish to announce that I have purchas purchased
ed purchased 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.

A honeybee, Achievement Girl,
worth $300, is owned by a man in
Amenia, North Dakota. She is a
prize queen bee, a member of a colony
which last summer set one of three
world records for honey production
She is being sent to Alabama vhere
she will pass the winter.
Our picture framing department is
again open, new mourning and cup cup-plies
plies cup-plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.


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

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

Paper, pulp, ether, alcohol, oil, tan tannin,
nin, tannin, fertilizer and stock food are some
of the products made from the south southern
ern southern water hyacinths much dreaded by
the navigator of the bayous and look looked
ed looked upon as a nuisance by irrigation
men. This plant chokes the smaller
streams of Louisiana, blocking navi navigation.
gation. navigation. The enormous volume, rapid
growth and cheapness of the raw
material will prove a blessing to both
the manufacturer and shipping interests.


Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned board of county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners on or before the 8th day of
November, 1922, will receive bids for
the furnishing to said county one
twenty-two horsepower touring car,
completely equipped with starter, de demountable
mountable demountable rims and extra tire and
him. The bid of the lowest respon responsible
sible responsible bidder will be accepted unless
the said board shall reject all bids be because
cause because the same are too high.
Board of County Commissioners
of Marion County, Florida.
By T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Sat-21-28-4t Clerk.

243 and 174

Hold Ts-I5ami

'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'


Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Bpeineea Man Always Welcoin









BlKeThoughtor Today

pod so loved the world, that he gare
Us only begotten Son, that whosoever
klleveth In him should not perish,
nt hare ererlaatlng life. John 3: 18.

C. V. Roberts & Co.
Alotor Equipment
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway


(Published Every Saturday)

A Word
To the Wise!

There's a time for all things. B
It's now time to have your g
car painted and topped. The f
fall season's here and a paint g
job done now will stay a year. B
Brine your car to us and be H
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped- B

rick Motor Company will do





Ceo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.



The Staff

Oscar Theus Editor
Charlotte Chazal Assistant Editor
Marion Meffert Society Editor
Louis Knight Athletic Editor
Mrs. Sprinkle Faculty Member

The enrollment of the high school i

now 205, or twenty-three more than
it was this time last year. This 12

increase is being taken care of with

the same amount of space, seating fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, class rooms, etc., that was
necessary for the high school when
the enrollment was very much less.

We have forty-three classes that meet
daily during the seven periods. We

have five class rooms. What becomes

of the extra class each period? Ask
the "powers that be 'that move us
around like checkers! We haven't been
able to figure it out!

Last Saturday night the members

of the football team gave a "script"
dance at the Woman's Club in honor

of the visiting team. Borde's orches orchestra
tra orchestra furnished the music and a great
time was enjoyed by all who attended.

The girls have begun basketball

practice with Mrs. Brown as their

coach. There is a lot of good ma material
terial material in school, and beside the first
team they hope to organize class
teams. Everyone come out and let's

make a winning team this year!

and works for the joy of it. We folks
can all be artists at our work no mat matter
ter matter whether it is hoeing potatoes or
studying Spanish. We admit that it
is bad form to give advice but right
here permit us to say that this little
old world needs more of those who
are not mere workers but are artists
in their respective lines. When more
of we mortals become artists at our
work (burglars excluded from this
list) the wrinkles of our social, po political,
litical, political, domestic and school life will
be smoothed considerably.
In our last Saturday's news Mr.
Lindsey, our assistant principal, was
alluded to as Mrs. Lindsey. Mr. Lind Lindsey
sey Lindsey complained that he was no mar married
ried married lady and that so far as he was
concerned there would probably be no
Mrs. Lindsey. Don't be too full of
joyful boasts, Mr. Lindsey. If youll

remember, Mr. Stroud, our last year's

assistant principal, was fatally struck

by one of Cupid's poisoned darts and
'tis said "history repeats."

It's fine to stand up for your rights

so long as there is no danger of your

corns being stepped on.

It sometimes makes good narration

when a fellow goes about telling of

his past and wonderful deeds, but re

member folks though we may not all
be from Missouri most of us like to be

A certain amount of nerve is con considered
sidered considered essential but it should be
borne in mind that almost anything is

dangerous in excessive amounts.

Arrival and departure of passenger

The following schedule figures pub pub-lshed
lshed pub-lshed as information and not guar-

(Eastern Standard Time)

Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ..m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonyille-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
l:3opoi Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:lrpm Tampa-'jt. Petrsburg 4:05 pm


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marion
County In Chancery.
H. M. lla.inpt.on. Complainant, versus
Joseph 1. Kendall and others. De Defendants.
fendants. Defendants. To Joseph P. Kendall, Ella R. Reess,

Annie F. Blssell, George W. Brown,
Thomas W. tMoore, John C. DuBois,
Henry Mclntyre, Richard Myers, T. W.
Moore, O. C. Warwick. C. C. Warwick
as Trustee, Morgan Hicks, N. M. All All-red
red All-red and A. E. Spooner, and all persons
claiming an interest in and to the west
half of the southeast quarter of sec section
tion section 26, township 15 south, range 22
east, under the above named persons,
whether as heirs at law, devisees,
grantees, or other claimants adversely
to complainant, and all persons whom whomsoever
soever whomsoever claiming an Interest In the said
lands above described adversely to
WHEREAS, H. M. Hampton, the com complainant
plainant complainant in the above cause, has this
day filed his bill of complaint against
you for the quieting of his title to the
above described lands, and asked tor
the making of this order,
THEREFORE you are hereby requir required
ed required to appear and answer the bill of
complaint herein on
Monday the First Day of January, 1&23,
the rule day in said month; otherwise
complainant will proceed ex parte.
Further ordered that this order foe
published once a week for eight con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks in the Ocala Star, a
newspaper 'published In Marion county.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of said court, and T. D.
Lancaster Jr.. the clerk thereof, and
the seal of said court at Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, this November 4th, 1922.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion County.
ll-4-9tSat By Frances Taxver, D. C

The members of the Fort Meade

football team were entertained last

Friday and Saturday by Mrs. Borland,
Mrs. Dozier and Mrs. MacKay.

If any one needs a pencil sharpener

apply to Bill Gilmore; perhaps she

can suggest a remedy.

School was in terrible suspense

Wednesday. One passing along the
halls might catch, "Yes, but Mon Monmouth,
mouth, Monmouth, when was that?" and "Ticon "Ticon-deroga
deroga "Ticon-deroga I know she's going to ask

about it"; or chance upon a forlorn-

looking being muttering something to
himself about "Oh, pray for me; when

I finish this test I won't have a care in
the world. Immediately upon the
sounding of the gong, the would-be
Seniors assemble in study hall, the
under classmen flee like chaff before
the wind. Enter four teachers who
begin patrolling, bayonets fixed. The

Sheppard approaches. Consternation

among the sheep. The zero hour has
come! Let us draw a curtain over the
agony. One hour later. Kind friends
rush to the scene with restoratives
and rescue the sad remains. (To the

fcninitiated we wish to explain the

above was merely an American history
Senior Class: President, James
Knight; vice president, Jess Dehon;
secretary-treasurer, Marion Meffert.
Junior Class: President, Marion
Lummus; vice president, M. C. Logan;

secretary-treasurer, A. T. Thomas.

Sophomore Class: President, John
Freshman Class: President, Martha
Rivers; vice president, Fanita Cobb;
secretary-treasurer, George Jordan;
class representatives, Allan Stuckey
and Mabel Tobleske.
Football Team: Captain, Maurice
Girls' Basketball: Manager, Annie
Girls' Athletic Association: Presi

dent, Cornelia Dozier; secretary Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Crawford; treasurer, Annie Mac MacKay.
Kay. MacKay. Cheer Leader: Mildred Bullock.
Student Council: Cornelia Dozier,

Rudley Cole, Charlotte Chazal, Helen j
Newsom, Maurice Stevens, Allan
Stuckey, Mabel Tobleske.
Librarians: Charlotte Chazal, Mau

rice Stevens, Margaret Hocker, Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Feuchter, Hazel Clyburn, Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Ferguson, Zelle Martin.

Orchestra: M. Brooks, M. Burnett,

N. Wallis, D. Potter, N. Mathews, O.

Smith, S. Savage, K. Henderly, A.
Frampton, E. Henderly, E. Roberts, C.
Ford, J. Cole, G. Mayo, H. M. Baxter,
D. Cole.

Band: S. Savage, K. Henderly, A.

Frampton, C. Smith, K. Cole, L. Mc-

Cullough, L. Lewis, H. Roberts, R.

Moxley, G. Akin, F. Henderly, M.
Davis, E. Henderly, E. Roberts, L.

Carroll, C. Blankenship, C. Fort, H.
M. Baxter, G. Cole, W. Barnett, D.
Cole, L. Adcock, J. Borclon.

Mixed Quartet: R. Collins, R. Mac

Kay, Claude Barnett, D. Cole.

To be organized later: Boys' and
girls' glee clubs, male quartet, boys'
basketball team, girls' basketball

What we need in the O. H. S.
more "pep" and less peppermint.



If you have any news items for thi3

department, phone five-one.


Mrs. Scarboro and daughter of

Waldo spent the past week in Ocala,
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hillman.

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Spencer, Mrs. E.
C. Bennett and Mrs. J. C. Johnson

were among those who visited Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton yesterday and attended the fair.

Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our

slogan. Main Street Market. Phone

108. 1-tf

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

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

Mrs. Walter Marsh and Mrs. Bron Bron-son
son Bron-son spent yesterday in Williston at
the community fair. They were de delighted
lighted delighted with the fair and say that the
exhibits were most creditable.

Mrs. Iva T. Sprinkle, one of the
teachers in the high school, went to
Salt Springs Friday afternoon to stay
a few days. Her mother, Mrs. W. C.
Townsend of Lake Butler, and Mrs.
Sprinkle's bright little son, Henry,
went with her. It is a pleasure trip
combined with business.

Khaki coats for your outing and
hunting, just received at E. C. Jor Jordan's.
dan's. Jordan's. 7-6t


The supreme court ba recently ruled
that all real estate ot returned (or
Assessment by the owners mast be s s-sessed
sessed s-sessed as unknown The tax aaesor's

office la nw open nnd will be durli

the entire tax paring period, therefore
I appeal to the elttsens and taxpayers
to list their property with me for 1923
assessment when they pot 1922 taxes.
It this Is not practicable, be sure nnd
either nee me on my round In January
or write me.
Tours for beat possible service,
10-27-tf Tax Assessor.

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the mosey than any other
mtractor In the ct.

It sure looks like the Wildcats are

encountering strong opposition this

year as they have won but one
game out of five. Why? One reason

is because most of the teams they

have played have turned up exception

ally strong this year, but the other

reason is this: that there is not spirit
in the school. Not among the girls;
the girls back us to the limit, but it
is the boys who will not come out and
help the team, the boys who would
rather see the team lose every game
than to exert themselves a single bit.
DeLand is here today. Now you boya
on the team who let a loss discourage
ycu, you wonderful girls that are with
us, just let's show Ocala what we can
do to DeLand.
An artist has been defined as one
who pats his very soul into his work

Of course we all want this little
semi-school paper venture of ours to
be a successful undertaking; but did

you know that the success of it de demands
mands demands the co-operation of the entire
school? Simply because there hap happens
pens happens to be a staff doesn't mean that
your one and only duty is to lean
back and find fault. We want contri contributions
butions contributions and suggestions from the
students. It is your duty and should
be a pleasant one to help make this
department bigger and better each
suceeding week. That there is a lit literary
erary literary spirit in the O. H. S. no one has
a doubt, so we are sending out a
S O. S. call. Everyone to the rescue.
The O. H. S. faculty may not have
won a permanent position in the na nation's
tion's nation's literature but the tragedies
they write on our reports certainly

cause great commotion m some
Marion Meffert has resigned the
position of society editor of the staff
and the students today made a most
excellent selection by unanimously
electing Margaret Hocker to that po position.
sition. position. Extracts from Science exams:
"A theory is something accepted as
a fact until by experimenting some

thing comes along and puts it out of


-nemicai symoois are kind of a

shorthand used in writing about the

various elements."

Miss Edwards: You have to pay 50

cents to go up in the top story of the

Woolworth building in the elevator.

Charles R.: But they bring you

down free, don't they?

Clumsy at Soph, promenade: This
floor is certainly slippery; it's hard

to keep on your feet.

Jess: O! then you are doing it on

purpose. I thought it was accidental

Mr. Lindsey (while keeping study

hall after school): Girls you may all

go, excepting Alma. I want to hold

her awhile.

Prof. Blitch: Your explanation is

as clear as mud.

Louie: Well, it covers the ground,

doesn't it?

Advice from John T.: Get behind

the first of the year, then you can pur pursue
sue pursue your studies.

If Miss Sheppard forgot her notes,

would the piano?

Leo in psychology: Are those in

visible rays of the spectrum colored?

"Tell what you have done," said

the recording angel.

"Your honor," began the little dried

up man, "I was a student at O. H. S

I studied Latin and History II under

Miss Sheppard, Spanish under Mr

Lindsey, Chemistry under Mrs. Sprin Sprinkle
kle Sprinkle and listened to sight singing


"Stop!" thundered the judge. "Thou

hast done all that?"
"Even so.

"Then shalt thou rest. Bring the
golden chariot and carry him to the
Elysian Fields. He has suffered

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap

ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex

position 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. H. P. Whiteside will leave to

day or tomorrow for Birmingham,
Ala., to attend the U. D. C. conven convention
tion convention as the representative of Dicki-

son Chapter. The other delegates,
Miss Josie Williams, Mrs. E. L. Car Carney
ney Carney and Mrs. J. C. Johnson," will not
be able to go which all of them very

much regret.

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

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

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

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

The public library was closed all

day today, this being a legal holiday.

Miss Louise Gamsby took advantage

of the short vacation and left this

morning for Gainesville, where she
will attend a meeting of the officers
of the State Library Association, of

which Miss Gamsby is president. She

will return home tomorrow evening.

Fruit cake, layer, cake, pound cake

and raisin cake (Gardner's) at Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf

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

Rev. W. F. Creson has returned

from Jasper, where this week he has

been attending the Presbytery.- He
iz very much elated and very proud
over the gift that he received Monday

before he way away. One of his

friends, but the name of the donor is
to remain a secret, presented him with

car, which will be very useful to

him in his work.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant

Food will perform wonders with your

pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. tf
The weak and the strong enjoy eat

ing the best fresh meats obtainable.

That's the kind to be found at the

Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf

Black-Draught Found Valuable by

a Texa& Farmer, Who Has
Known Its Usefulness
Over 30 Years.

I have moved my shoe repair shop

to Gold street, east of the Anthony

road. I am better prepared than
ever before to give you good service.
Those in need of my services will
please bring in their work and call
for same. H. H. SUMMERLTN,
11-3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.


1 have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com compelled
pelled compelled to get it off the land. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone 47L
E. Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 16-tf

Naples, Texas. "I have used Thed-

lord's Biaclc-DraugM tor years i can
safely sav for more than 30 years," de

clares Air. H. H. Cromer, a substantial

well-known fanner, residing out from
here on Route 3.
"I am 43 vears old. and when a smaD

boy I had indigestion and was puny .and
my folks gave me a liver regulator. Then
Black-Draught was advertised and we
heard of it.
'1 began to tatce Black-Draught, and
have used it, when needed, ever since.
1 use Black-Draught now in my home,
and certainly recommend it for any liver
trouble. ,
"I have given it a thorough trial, and
after thirty years can say Black-Draught
is my stand-by. It has saved me many
aJrfc snails."

Mr. Cromer writes that he Is 'never
out of Black-Draught," and says several
of his neighbors prefer it to any other
liver medicine. "I always recommend
Black-Draught to my friends," he adds.
This valuable, old, powdered liver
medicine is prepared from medicinal

roots and herbs, and has none of the bad

effects so often observed from the use of

calomel, or other powerful mineral drugs.
Be sure to get the genuine, ThedJonT.




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
Including Purina Chows for
Horses, Cows, Hogs and Poul
try, Meal, Hulls, Oats, Corn,
Hay, Etc. In fact, anything
needed in the line of Feed for
either animals or poultry.

i a:
;-, a?



Phone 292


Ocala, Florida

The package suggests it.
Your taste confirms it.
The sales prove it,
Over 7 billion sold yearly

Sfn JSf Onwenientpadcan
fix JL- -if) iD c


Lioorrr U Mrots Tobacco Co.

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

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. ' 10-tf




Let Us Build Your
Us Show Yoa Our Work
ALLEN & BORG, Contractors
LoweU, Florida

Star Ads are Business Builders: Phone 51







If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.

Mr. Charles Acosta of Savannah,
left today after a short stay in Ocala

with his niece, Miss Theo Walhs.

Mr. Ernest Amos, state controller,
was in the city yesterday, paying a
visit of insneetion to the industrial





The regular monthly meeting of
the Parent-Teacher Association was
held in the study hall of the high
school building Thursday, at four
nVlnrk. The resident. Mrs. E. T.

Helvenston, and secretary, Mrs. Bate Bate-man,
man, Bate-man, both executed their official du duties.
ties. duties. The first two numbers on the pro program,
gram, program, which was arranged by Mrs. A.
E. Osborne, were a song by the eighth
grade, and an instrumental selection,

"Moonlight on the Oklawaha, corn-

Health, rest, economy promoted by poSed by the talented O. H. S. musical

of Merchant and Miners liners instructor, Mrs. B. G. Cole, and played

Bailing from Jacksonville to Baltimore j,y the high school band.
and Philadelphia.. Close connections president then called for the re-

for Washington, Atlantic City, ew p0rts 0f various committees.
York and beyond. 14 Rev. C. H. Trout, pastor of the

Christian church, was the speaker of

Mr. Frederick Van Koy, represen- the hour. He pleased nis nearers wnn

ttiv-elect of Citrus county, was in an instructive and interesting talk,

the city today, greeting his numerous his subject being "Co-Operation."

Ocala friends. Among many other strong points ne

emphasized the importance of the co-

m I

Among the Ocala boys who attend operation of the parent and the teach-
the University of Florida and who are er.
spending the week-end in Ocala are After this splendid address, which
Walter Troxler, Leonard Todd and received enthusiastic applause, the re re-James
James re-James Melton. port of the county parent-teacher as

sociation convention, which was held

Albert's Plant Jf'ood is tne tmng ior ,n Mcintosh, Oct. 4th, was read by the

making your flower garden and pot secretary.

plants bloom. It is odorless and w jjiss Margaret Taylor expressed a
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2 desire to see the Ocala organization
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf affiliated with the national organiza-
" tion. This worthy suggestion was put
"O, where did you get that lovely to a motion which was left standing

hat, Mrs. Barnard?" At Fishel s. And, J until the next meeting in December.

mv wvHT,Ba! T never realized now


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
Yesterday's fire alarm was turned
in because of a small blaze on the roof
of one of the houses directly back of
the Carmichael block near the S. A. L.


Just a year ago last night Mrs. Al

bert Gerig entertained a number of
high school girls who are the good
friends of Mr. Gerig,, in honor of his
birthday, and last night these same
girls, remembering Mr. Gerig's birth-

freight depot. The blaze was ex- day, gave him a surprise party at his

tinguished with the chemical and re- I home, and a surprise it certainly was

suited in practically no loss.

" Watch for Children's Book Week.
We have the books. Books for girls
and books for girls at THE BOOK
SHOP. 10-3t


. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Brewer of Ro-.
meo, T. L. Hames of Belleview, Mrs.
J. N. Marshall of Candler, Mrs. E. W.
Rush and Mrs. Walkup of Mcintosh,
Mrs. K. E. Ausley of Fairfield, Dr.
J. L. Davis of Irvine and Postmaster
D. H. Petty s of Mcintosh were out of
town visitors on the streets today.


(RATES under this heading are as
foJ'ows: Maximum of six lines one time
25o; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
furnished, $25 per month; two fur furnished,
nished, furnished, $20 each; four unfurnished,
$16.50 each; with water and lights.
B. F. CONDON. ll-6t
AGENTS WANTED $75 guaranteed
weekly carrying our exclusive sales
stimulator for all lines business.
No experience necessary. Pocket
sample. Exclusive territory. Peoria
Novelty So., Peoria, All. It

Studebaker Touring; 1920 Buick Six

Touring; 1921 Dodge Touring.

Terms if desired. Blalock Bros, tf
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
FOR SALE Dodge touring; in Al
shape; new tires. Just been over-
. hauled. 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
WANTED Position as bookkeeper
or clerk, by young lady. Experi Experienced
enced Experienced clerk. Phone 616 or address
215 N. Main street. 7-6t

to him

Mrs. Gerig, having been told of teh

surprise, sent her husband on an er errand
rand errand about eight o'clock and when he
returned his party had arrived and

all present had a most enjoyable eve

ning. Kook was played, then came

dancing and later refreshments were

served. Several small tables were

put together and all of the guests
gathered around the long table thus

formed and enjoyed the refreshments
which the young ladies had prepared

and brought with them

One of the thoughtful young ladies
had baked a small birthday cake and

decorated same with sixteen candles,
one for each year and one to grow on.
This made a pretty centerpiece for the
table. Besides being the honoree of

such a nice party, Mr. Gerig was the
recipient of many presents and all

kinds of good wishes for many more

happy birthdays

The following are the young ladies
who gave the surprise party: Misses
Annie MacKay, Elizabeth Murray,
Mea Dozier Haile, Emma Miller Haile

and Genevieve Haile, Dorothy Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Marion MefFert, Mary Wright

Latimer, Sidney and Alice Cullen

Misses Charlotte Chazal and Mar

garet uerig, guests at last year s

party, were unable to attend on ac

count of sickness. Mr. and Mrs. L,

P. Wilson and son Walker, and Mrs

bidney Haile were invited and were

also present.

The members of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C, held their regular monthly
meeting Friday afternoon at the hos hospitable
pitable hospitable home of their historian, Mrs.
E. L. Carney. This meeting was well
attended and a great deal of business

was accomplished, among other things
the election of officers for the ensuing
The reports of the various officials
who have faithfully served the chap chapter
ter chapter in their respective positions dur during
ing during the fiscal year just ended, were
read and accepted, with the thanks
of the chapter.

It was the cause of great regret
that the efficient and beloved presi president,
dent, president, Miss Josie Williams, could not
be present. She had dengue fever
not long ago and has not fully regain regained
ed regained her strength. Her beautiful report
was read by the capable first vice

president, Mrs. J. C. Johnson, who has
ably filled the president's place dur during
ing during her enforced absence.

Another thing that gave the mem

bers of this chapter a feeling of gen genuine
uine genuine sorrow was that Miss Williams

positively declined to accept the nom-

inatio nas president for the coming
year, owing to continued ill health.
And a third thing that was far from

pleasant was that the first vice presi

dent refused to become the president,

not because of lac kof interest, but
she felt that her home duties came
first and she feared she could not give

the required time to the chapter work
and look after her home and family.

As neither Miss Williams nor Mrs.

Johnson would accept the presidency,

the chapter wanted Mrs. Carney to

take this important place and she was

unanimously elected president of

Dickison Chapter. Mrs. Carnev has

served in this capacity before and the

chapter feels it is to be congratulated

in having her aerain as its leader.

Mrs. J. C. Johnson was elected first

vice president; Mrs. J. S. Engesser,

second vice president; Mrs. R. B. Bui

lock, recording secretary; Mrs. S. R.

Whaley, registrar; Mrs. A. A. Winer,

corresonding secretary; Mrs. H. P.

Whiteside, treasurer, and Mrs. Bland

Ware, historian.

All the ladies were elected by ac

clamation and all except the historian
were re-eletced, having filled in a
most satisfactory manner these offices

last year.

Mrs. Evelyn Pelot Cooper was elect

ed director of the Fannv R. G arv

Chapter, C. of C, a position held by

Mrs. Carhey for the past two years

Dickison Chapter feels proud of all

the incoming officers.

Mrs. Lummus, the mother of Mrs.

Winer and Mr. S. M. Lummus, was

made a life-time honorarv member of

the chapter. Mrs. Lummus is also
the mother of Mrs. Sarah Banks
Weaver, past poet laureate of the
Florida Division U. D. C. Mrs. Weaver
lives in Miami, where she is always
warmly welcomed by her host of
After the business session Mrs.
Carney served sandwiches and hot tea.
Mrs. James Engesser will entertain
the chapter next month.

Mrs. E. Van Hood sends us the fol following
lowing following interesting clipping from a
Longrnont, Colo., paper:
"A lovely big Hallowe'en moon fur furnished
nished furnished the light for a jolly party last
Friday night when the men of
Mrs. Van Hood's Sunday school class
of the Baptist church entertsir.ed the


ladies of Miss Lillian


Two truck loads ar.d several

of young people left Lor.g-

mor.t early that evening, with Mrs.
Van Kood, Miss Richart and Mrs.
Finnicle as A ghostly
spot five miles above Lyons on the

outh .St. Vram was the destination

and there grinning jack-o'-lantern?

and 'real" ghosts added just the right
touch to make the scene complete for

Hallowe'en party. A big bonfire

was built and a delicious picnic sup supper
per supper was served, after which all sat

eezily around the blaze telling stories

2nd singing to the accompaniment of

stringed instruments."




This question is asked innumerable times in the busi business
ness business world. It means prestige to have an account
with this reliable banking institution.
We respectfully invite your account subject to check

v5" vl-- 'o.- ijx vl-" o'lO'' 3,r,o,"w;'"w:o;vly


casion for the party was the sixth
birthday of Sara and besides the good
wishes of all of the little folks, she
was the recipient of many useful presents.

Sara, the little daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. William Parker, entertained
about thirty-five of her little friends

and playmates at a party yesterday
afternoon at her home on East Third
street. The guests were invited for
3:30 and from then until 5:30 they
played all kinds of games and a very

hnppy time was spent.

Mrs. Parker, assisted by Mrs. A. S.
Burgess and Miss Lenora Colby, en entertained
tertained entertained the guests. Later in the aft

ernoon the little lolks were invited
into the dining room, which for the
occasion was prettily decorated in
pink and green. Streamers of these
colors were suspended from the chan chandelier
delier chandelier to the sides of the table, in the
center of which a floral centerpiece
added much to the edcorations and
the birthday cake with its lighted
candles was the delight of the little
hostess, who presided over it. The
most original little favors were given
to the children. They were made of
all-day suckers which had paper faces
and were adorned with green paper
bonnets tied with pink ribbons.
It was late before the little guest
even thought of going home and then
it was with reluctance that they took
their departure, telling what a good
time they had had. The snecial oc-

More than 1,000 miles a month has
been the rate of growth of completed
Federal-aid roads during the present
working season. The milage com completed
pleted completed August 31 totaled 19,308, of
which 6,401 miles have been added
since the beginning of the year.


Jii5kr 12 $yis


Nccdham Motor Co
We specialize in


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 uniced 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

Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees and all

other persons having claims against
the estate of W. H. Smith, deceased,
to present said claims duly proven to

tne undersigned within one year from
the date of the first publication of
this notice, to-wit: November 3rd,
1922. George W. Smith,
Administrator of the Estate of W. H.
Smith, Deceased.
Send claims in care of S. T. Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, attorney for the administrator,
Ocala, Fla. ll-3-9t-Sat


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

F r e s





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.
Marion County Creamery Co.
Katherine E. Pyles, Manager

75, lsiclcd'iiq v;n? ?:::?


M 1


Members of the Woman's Auxiliary
of the Presbyterian church will please

send their contributions of canned
and preserved fruit for Thornwell Or Orphanage
phanage Orphanage to the White Star Line office,
Monday, Nov. 13th. Same will be
packed and shipped Tuesday, Nov.
14th. Please do not fail to send all
contributions Monday, Nov. 13th.

Mrs. Grider Perkins,
Secretary Young Peoples' Work.

FOR RENT Furnished apartment.
Phone 578 or apply at 603 E. Sec Sec-'
' Sec-' ond 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

At the Woman's Club last night the
Eight O'Clock Dancing Club gave the
first large dance of the season, which

marked the formal opening of a round

of gaieties. There are about forty

members oi tne club, and all were
present at the initial dance of the sea season.
son. season. The dance was most enjoyable

and was formally opened by Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Bennett. Although noth

ing in the way of special decoration
was done, there were noted among the

ladies many handsome costumes
which added much to the pleasing
spectacle that the dance made. The
music was furnished by the Ramblers
of the University of Florida and was
excellent. Refreshments were served
during intermission. During the win winter
ter winter season dances will be given every

two weeks and judging by the first
one these dances will be looked for

ward to with pleasure.

FOR SALE Practically
Buick six touring car;

brand new NARCISSUS BULBS in beautiful
looks like bowls at THE BOOK SHOP. Plant

just off show room floor; carefully now and have them blooming by
driven only 2700 miles. Price $1200. Christmas. THE BOO KSHOP. 10-3t

Liberal terms. McLeod & Waters,


the Studebaker dealers.

Phone No.

FOR SALE Overland car, Al shape.
i 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 A house lately renovat-
ed throughout, on the north side of
Oklawaha avenue; also rooms for
t l rent on Oklawaha avenue. Apply
; to Mrs. O. T, Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 28-tf

Men's work clothes, express striped
overalls and jackets at Jordan's. 6t

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. L.
Mikell of Morriston, will be greaved
to learn of the death of their infant

son, Thomas D., who died in this city
this morning at 11 o'clock. The re remains
mains remains of the little boy were conveyed
to Morriston. where the funeral serv services
ices services will be held tomorrow afternoon
at four o'clock. Sam R. Pyles & Com Company
pany Company have charge of the arrangements.

Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533







613.' 1

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30!

o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the

third story of the Gary blcck. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malevcr, N. G.
H. G. Sbealy. Secretary.

HL M m

When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the hu..
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so

in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 68

awe YoaEver Seen aTirkey Box?

i 1

Street Parade 1C:30 A. !.

p. k
1 f j t t &


10-3t i


MONDAY and TUESDAY Constance Talmle
supported by Kenneth Haiiand and Francis Ford m
The Primitive Lover," 3-reel Haro!d Lloyd Com Comedy.
edy. Comedy. Admission, 15c and 25c.
WEDNESDAY Thomas Meighan in "I! Ycu Be Believe
lieve Believe It, It Is So,' and our serial, "Go Get 'Era,
Hutch." Admission, 10c and 20c.
THURSDAY Gloria Swanson in "Under Uie
Lash," and 2-reel comedy. Admission, 15c and 25c
FRIDAY Shirley Mason in "The Ragged Prin Princess,"
cess," Princess," and 2-reel comedy. Admission, 10c and 20c
SATURDAY Anita Stewart in "A Question ot
Honor," and 2-reel comedy. Admission, 10c and

No not in a prize fight that isn't what we mean THE"
TURKEY BOX we are talking about is a nice box of goodies,
preserves, etc., for THANKSGIVING DAY. If EACH FAMILY
in Florida would give just ONE glass of jelly, or just ONE jar
of preserves, or ONE side of' bacon, or ONE chicken, or ONE
turkey, or ONE can of beans, tomatoes, corn, peas, or ONE box
of oranges or grapefruit, as they might find it possible, THE
not only have the greatest THANKSGIVING DAY AND DIN DINNER
NER DINNER that they had EVER had but there would be enough
LEFT OVER to provide for the HUNDREDS of little ones that
will come under the care of the Society ALL THROUGH THE



Will YOU see to it that YOUR FAMILY gets up a TURKEY BOX for the little Orphan and Home Homeless
less Homeless Children of Florida? If you CAN only spare ONE glass of jelly, put it in a nice safe little box aml
send it, a TURKEY BOX may mean just that, or it may mean a whole DRY GOODS BOX or BARREL
of eats. All we ask is that your family will send SOMETHING, whatever that somethin may be.
BY THE WAY it wouldn't be a bad idea if you packed your goodies with SOME CHILDREN'S
CLOTHES shoes, ties, ribbons, sweaters, Tterchiefs, etc All these things make fine packing and would
also help clothe our big family of homeless children from wee babes up to fifteen years of age.
WHY NOT GET YOUR SCHOOL, Church, Lodge, Young Peoples' Society, Ladies' Aid, Missionary
Society, Woman's Club, Card Club, or other organiztion to get up a TURKEY BOX for us? They will
all gladly HELP if YOU will only START it.
PLESE DO YOUR BEST FOR US however little that may t-and please mail, express or ship
SONVILLE, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. Or if you live in West Florida, please send YOUR TURKEY BOX to our West
Florida Receiving Home. Seventh Avenue and Jordan Street, Pensacola, Fla.
K. V. COVINGTON, Treasurer.
JUDGE W. H. BAKER, President.
MARCUS C FAGG, (Daddy Faff), State Supt.
There can be no finer way to show YOUR gratitude for YOUR OWN
blessings than to do something for these little ones who have so little they
CAN be grateful for. Over 1200 of them have been; cared for alreadthis
year. Over 9000 since our work begun. BE SURETO ET JOUR TURKEY

Full Text
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