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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight, Tuesday cloudy, probably local showers. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 64; This Afternoon, 78.
San Rises Tomorrow, 6:51; Sets, 5:32 OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 271
TERRIFIC CONFLAGRATION IN THE
GULF OIL FIELDS OF TEXAS
ALL FIVE LITTLE
FINE EXHIBITS AT THE EAST SIDE
LEVY COUNTY COIYIMUNITY FAIR
BY TRE WILDCATS
Thunderbolt Set Fire fo a Sector and
Houston, Texas, Nov. 13. (By the
Associated Press). The most disas-
tmiio fi ro in tha twr-nt v.nnp vpars his-
tory of the gulf coast oil fields is now
raging in the Humble sector, seven seventeen
teen seventeen miles northeast of Houston.
Three-quarters of a million barrels of
oil are now burning and with a stiff
wind from the north fully two million
barrels are endangered. During a
storm lightning struck a storage tank
and set fire to it. The tank contained
more than half a million barrels of
oiL Today the tank adojining, con containing
taining containing nearly three hundred thousand
barrels caught fire.
the Entire Region Is
TRY AGAIN TO
IKE THE TRIP
ntrepid Aviators Planning Another
Attempt for a Non-Stop Flight
BIG EVENT AT BIRMINGHAM
Twenty-Ninth Annual Convention Of
The Daughters of the Confederacy
Birmingham, Nov. 13. Delegates
to the twenty-ninth annual convention
of the United Daughters of the Con Confederacy,
federacy, Confederacy, which opens, tomorrow, are
arriving on every train today.
The general committee on arrange arrangements
ments arrangements announced that eevry state in
the Union and France and Mexico
would be represented.
Grove City, Pa. ,Nov. 13. (By the
Associated Press). Lieuts. Oakley
Kelly and John Macready are plan
ning to make their next attempt to
fly across the continent without stop
shortly after the first of the year. The
route will be from New York to San
Diego. This was announced here by
Kelly, who came from Dayton to visit
nis parents here.
THAT SETTLES IT
Supreme Court Says Japanese
Not Eligible to American
Washington, Nov. 13. (Associated
Press). Japanese are not eligible for
naturalization in the United States, it
was held today by the supreme court.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs
Geo. T. Condrey, who have recently
moved from Ocala to Inverness, will
sympathize with them in the death
Rf their youngest child, John, who
died in Ocala last night. The little
boy was taken ill Saturday night at
his home in Inverness and he was
brought to Ocala as an operation was
necessary. He was operated on yes
terday and apparently was doing
nicely when in the afternoon his con
dition became critical and he passed
away about one o'clock this morning,
Little John was a bright, cheerful
little fellow and his loss will be deeply
mourned by his little friends and
playmates. The funeral service was
held at noon today from the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Baxter, Rev. C.
W. White officiating and the remains
were taken to Coleman for interment
LOCKING TO TAMPA
FROM ALL OVER FLORIDA
Rotarians. Expect a Big Day In The
Queen of the Gulf City
Home Team Snowed DeLand Under
By a 27 to 0 Score in the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Afternoon Game
Tampa, Nov. 13.
throughout the state and South began
arriving here today for All-Florida
Rotary Day tomorrow.
Boy, howdy! Did you see those
Wildcats wallop the DeLand boys
Saturday afternoon? Well it was
seme game. The people of Ocala
thought these Wildcats didn't have
any pep but, listen to me, they are
the hot stuff. They are tabasco sauce
flavored with essence of ginger. Some
few thought that the Wildcats were
yellow but there's no yellow down
their backs. Now the subject of be being
ing being yellow has already been argued
out in Ocala so don't try to start any anything
thing anything along that line. Just take it
from one who saw the game Saturday
between the Wildcats and DeLand
that there is not even the faintest
tint of yellow in Ocala's team. The
boys had the stuff and they put every
ounce of their souls and bodies into
the game. DeLand had a good team
and they fought like young tigers at
tunes. They had. their backs to the
wall several times and they held like
brick walls but they depended too
much on their star player. Without
a doubt Tatum is a star. He played a
wonderful game for the visitors but
he could not be eleven men at the
rame time His team tried to work
him too much. He is a big man and
was hard to stop but the Wildcats
. stopped him time after time. As a
Koiarians irom ; , ,
Invitations of the United States To
Meet in Conference for Better
Relations of America
Washington, Nov. 13. (Associated
Press). Formal acceptance from all
five Central American republics invit invited
ed invited to participate in a conference here
beginning December 4th on land dis disarmament
armament disarmament and better American rela relations
tions relations has been received at the state
SHEMALE WITNESSES SCRAP
New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 13.
(By Associated Press). A physical
encounter between women witnesses
in the Hall-Mills murder mystery is
the latest development in the case.
Mrs. Jane Gibson, who says she saw
the murder committeed and Nellie
Russell, a negress, who says Mrs.
Gibson could not have seen the mur murder
der murder because she was at her home at
the time, had an altercation yester yesterday
day yesterday over a pig. The negress admitted
the encounter today but declared she
was not the aggressor, adding that
she harbored no ill will toward Mrs.
Cincinnati, Nov. 1 Bellamy Storer,
attorney and former diplomat, of Cin
cinnati, died in Paris, France, last
night, according to advices received
USED CAR VALUES
MURDERING PEOPLE BY
WHOLESALE IN RUSSIA
Moscow, Nov. 13. (By Associated
Press). Five men arrested by the
police have admitted murdering 108
women and children, their motive be being
ing being robbery. In one instance eight eighteen
een eighteen persons attending '' a birthday
party were all killed. Another time a
family of eight were murdered and in
other cases the murderers took the
lives of four or five persons at the
same time, so no witness was left to
fell the story. The crimes were com committed
mitted committed in various parts of Russia in a
period covering more than a year.
1920 model Buick roadster excellent
191 Buick five-passenger, good con
1920 model Maxwell touring, re
1921 Dodge delivery truck, excellent
1920 model Ford light truck with
1920 model Chalmers, o-passenger
Easy terms if desired.
R. R. CARROLL, Ocala, Fla.,
13-3t Maxwell-Chalmers Agent,
Crystal White Wax Bermuda onion
plants, 20 cents per hundred, 75 cents
for 500 and $1.25 per 1000. Bitting
& Company. 13-6t
RUSHING RELIEF TO
Thousand Dead and Thousands Are
Homeless in Chile And
Enterprising Town of Williston and Adjoining
Made a Showing to be Prond Of
mwrnm shj mmwz vzm r mm
l' I X XV Ik
HI 1 I I... .1 X X
w m vi -
ule it is the back field that gets the
most praise but this game belongs to
the line. That line was an animated
rick wall but its animation never
called for a step backwards. It was
forward march from the start to the
finish. Every man on the line played
jam-up game. They held when it
was time to hold and tney went tnru
when it was time to advance. High
above the general altitude of the line's
work soared that of George Leak.
That boy was in the game head and
b..iy His mighty beef was invincible
and he had his eye on the ball. He
covered three fumbles before the
play was off and was in tackle after
ackle. Steve, the all-state center,
ras right under Leak all the time.
He was the assistant star of the day
)ut then there are those powerful
guards, the Troxler twins to consider.
As a rule John outplays Lindsay by
a few points but it seems to us that
indsay was the better of the two
Saturday. Lindsay blocked punts,
broke through the line and tackled
before the play was off time after
time. John downed the big Tatum
boy time after time until Tatum
thought John was bigger than he was
Lummus was solid as an oak tree.
When DeLand tried to run a play over
him it stopped with a grunt like a
Ford car when it hits a stump.
Joe Moses played end and to use
his own language he redeemed him himself
self himself foi all past errors. He recovered
a fumble in the first quarter and car
ried the ball over for a touch down.
Jos also gained 20 yards on an end
run. Borland played his nsual good
game on the other end. He made no
less than six tackles that were sensa
tional and on one occasion downed
Tatum in spite of the fact that Tatum
used his stiff arm to advantage on
.;ms nose. Jimmie grabbed tne oio
stiff aim and pulled Tatum to the
ground. Now s there anything good
left that can be said for the back
field? There has to be. If the good
words have run out we will have to
coin some more. How would super
mellowgorgeous describe their work?
Daniels ran the team at quarter in a
manner that was satisfactory to the
entire side lines and that is hard to
do. In addition to this head work
Bebe pulled off a few little plays him
self that were good. He received a
j forward pass for a 40 yard gain and
slipped through Steve's legs for sever
al needed gains. Bebe made the first
touch down of the game in the first
seven minutes of the play.
Ferguson hit the line like a pile
driver and made gain after gain.
Ferg's work on the defense was fine
too. He made tackle after tackle
that were hard to get.
Lewis made sensational end, runs on
one of which he took a flying head
first leap into the air to avoid two
DeLand tackles. His leap netted him
an additional five yards but it took
what the boys call nerve to hit the
ground head first like he did.
Parks was back in the game Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The boy is the best punter
we have seen in this neck of the
woods. He makes good on end runs
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 13. (By the
Associated Press). Relief forces to
aid the thousands made homeless by
earthquakes throughout Chile Satur
day morning are being mobilized to
day. The death toll will probably be
at lease 1000 and the property loss
will run into the millions as several
towns were almost entirely wiped out
an dthere was heavy damage to
buildings and communication 3ines,
and particularly ships along the 1400
miles of coast affected by the huge
Gradual opening of the telegraph
1 ir.es is bringing additional details of
the catastrophe centering in Atacama
province. Th inland town of Valle Valle-nar
nar Valle-nar is in ruins with 360 dead and 600
injured. There are 100 dead at Co-
IS OPEN TO TRAFFIC
The last brick was laid on Oklawa-
ha avenue Saturday afternoon and
that important street is now open to
Thru somebody's oversight, two
manholes to the sewers were covered
and the pavement had to be dug up
to reopen them, but that fault will
soon be mended. The pavement at
the eastern end of the avenue is
somewhat rumpled, enough to make
it uncomfortable to ride over in a
light car. Otherwise the street is well
laid and as soon as the sidewalks are
put in shape it will be a handsome
and comfortable avenue. At the very
least, it is a vast improvement.
There was something like a strike
toward the end of this work. Mr. J
E. Brennan, the foreman, who has
been overseeing the work, brought in a
large crew of men, rather too large
for the work, after the first few
weeks, and at the request of the city
manager sent a third of them away.
A few days ago, the work narrowing
down toward a finish and the men be
ing so numerous that they were in
each other's way, the city manager
directed that another twenty men be
dismissed. This Mr. Brennan refused
to do and Thursday evening, while
the city manager was in Jacksonville,
took his force off the work. Mr.
Brumby had been halfway expecting
this, so had made arrangements with
Mr. S. B. Brinson, who with nineteen
workers, all Ocala men, was promptly
on the job Friday morning and by
Saturday evening finished the street.
Just what can be done by a good
live bunch of enthusiastic citizens on
short notice, when said 1. b. is so for fortunate
tunate fortunate as to inhabit a progressive
community in an exceptionally pro productive
ductive productive agricultural county, was shown
last week by the people of the eastern
part of Levy county when they pull pulled
ed pulled off the East Side Levy County
Community Fair at Williston.
The idea of holding this fair was
conceived less than two months before
it had completed its existence, and it
remained for the Williston Chamber
of Commerce to put it over.
The agricultural exhibit, while con
fined to a very limited territory in its
make-up, was a splendid one. The
displays consisted of quantities of
farm products, such as hay, grain,
peanuts, cane, corn, potatoes and in
fact a bo it everything that can be
grown on a larm.
The poultry exhibit would have
done credit to any county fair, with
its many fancy breeds shown. There
were also pens of fancy bred dogs.
ECREASE IS SLOW
Twenty-Four Thousand Dollars
Lacking to Make Up The
School fund deficit Nov. 10. $25,251.07
Receipts Saturday, Nov. 11 681.50
Deficit night of 11th $24,569.57
Look for a good report tomorrow.
JOHN FRANKLIN CONDREY
John Franklin Condrey, aged four
years, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. G.
T. Condrey, died at an early hour this
morning in this city. Interment will
be made in the family plot this after-
Though Levy county has never made noon at Coleman. C. V. Roberta
great claims to being a swine grow
ing country, the showing made at the
community fair last week would lead
one to believe that she was the center
of the industry in Florida. The pens
were full of the several popular breeds
of hogs among Florida swine growers,
Durocs leadin gthe aggregation.
In the woman's work department
was an exhibit that the ladies who
furnished it may well feel proud of.
Besides an array of everything that
(Continued on Page Four)
Company have charge of the ar
"Little John," as he was known to
his little playmates and neighbors,
was an unusually bright boy, dearly
beloved by his parents and much liked
by his playmates. His parents have
the sympathy of their friends in hia
untimely death and his playmates
will sadly miss him.
Patrick's genuine all virgin wool
white slipover sweaters for young;
men and boys at Jordan's. 7-6t
V 4 -lli '"h
4- s s t In a ? A 'A
Mr. Chas. S. Painter has sold Dr.
C. W. Moremen a site for an orange
grove on the Painter farm west of
the Anthony road and is erecting a
very handsome and complete country
home, with bath and electric lights.
The house was designed and is being
built by W. E. Johnstone. Mr. Painter
yesterday sold the second new bunga bungalow
low bungalow erected on the Broadacres Farm,
with thirty acres of land, to Mr. W. j
S. Pridgen of Blackshear, Va., who
will bring his family and occupy his
new home next month. This is the
third tasty and well designed country
home erected by Mr. Painter in
"Broadacres Suburb." Mr. Painter
plans to build five new, well designed
homes, planting small orange groves
on some of them and when all are
completed to hold 240 acres of Broad Broadacres
acres Broadacres farm on which the Paintei
home now stands, as his home farm.
This will make what will be a little
more than a mile square all improved
with tastily designed homes and will
be one of the show spots of Florida,
CIRCUS DAY PROGRAM
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Used Ford cenpe and sedan coupe,
Just like uew. Will give terms or
trade. 8-6t MACK TAYLOR.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
6:00 A. M. Sparks Circus trains
due to arrive from Palatka on the A.
C. L. railroad.
6:30 A. M. Unloading and removal
of tents, paraphernalia, wagons, ani ani-mals.etc.
mals.etc. ani-mals.etc. to the circus grounds.
7:30 A. M. Erecting kitchen, din
ing, dressing, menagerie, blacksmitn
and horse tents.
8:00 A. M. Breakfast served to the
700 circus employees.
8:30 A. M. Hoisting of mammoth
white tent in which main performance
take place, a lesson in practical effi efficiency.
ciency. efficiency. Sideshows erected.
10:30 A. M. The elaborate street
parade will leave the circus grounds
and proceed thru the principle down downtown
town downtown streets of the business district.
1:00 P. M. Dooors open for leis
urely inspection of menagerie. Band
concert 1 to 2.
2:00 P. M. Afternoon performance
6:00 P. M. Concert of popular and
classical music played on the worlds
largest steam piano, which can be
r.eard for five miles without the use
7:00 p. m. Doors open to the pub
lic Menagerie Band concert 7 to 8
8:00 P. M. Evening performance of
the circus, complete in detaiL
11 :00 P. M. Concerted night move movement
ment movement to circus trains.
12:00 P. M. Departure of circus
trains for Leesburg.
The small boy, after weeks of pre-
liminary inspection, heightened by
gaily-colored posters will be on hand
to greet the Sparks circus trains when
they arrive early tomorrow morning.
To the kiddies the coming of the cir-
us always means the unfoldin? of new
delight? and in the diversified pro pro-giam
giam pro-giam announced by the circus man management
agement management the gr jwn-ups should find
much to entertam them.
The street parade with its beauti
ful women, herds of elephants, hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thoroughbred horses and
countless other attractions will leave ;
the circus grounds at 10:30 A. M. ir
respective of weather.. Many open
dens of wild animals will I shown
and music will be furnished by three
Lands and two caliopes.
Many real novelties and surprise
are promised In the elaborate perfor performances
mances performances which will commence at 2 and
8 P. M. The doors will be open one
hour ealier to allow the public ample
time to visit the comprehensive men menagerie.
agerie. menagerie. All children under 12 will be
admitted for 30 t-ents including war
tax during the local engagement.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1922
A I rt Pfo.j'is paid to unskilled callings; at the 'for his railroad fare. We'll go a dol-!
UCdluIjVcitiliU tMul other, boys and young men doing lit-'lar on it. His excuse is no excuse aj
'tie more than office boys' work are re- tall.
Pobllaked Every Day Except Sunday by 'ceiving $5 a day. "Why doesn't the
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, j "railroad labor board" try to make
H. J. BIttlBger, Prealdeat
H. D. Uivtusootl, Vlee-Preaideat )
P. V. Uavengoud, Secretary-Treaaarer i
J. 11. lienJamlB, Editor
!IT W ILL SOON BE
EIGHT YEARS AGO
these inequalities even?
Nov. 1.'). 11414. Oc-rman submarine
torpedoed British cruiser Tiger in the
Downs, north of the strait of Dover.
POSTMASTER LUCAS :SWp sunk but crew was taken off
i Allies and Germans carrying on a
the . ..
Entered at Ocala. Fla. poatorflc as) mj ternnc struggle amid snow ana slush
econd-claas matter. jStar as to who would be ncner-m- aic,ng tne Yser. Allies crossed four
telephones ''chief of postage stamps for Ocala, Lays ago and drove Germans out of
HoilatM Office FlTe-Oa i benator irietcner senus us me louuw-' nositions. Germans, reinfore-
Fire-One i inS letter: ,ecj m iarge numbers, counter attacked
U. is. Civil service commission, i rirftvp h.k
Washington, Nov. 9.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PHESS
Thu Aannfatfri I'rtiii la r rill lively
entitled for the use for republication of Senator Duncan Lt. Fletcher,
all news dispatches credited to it or not IT;, Cf,fo. c:0T1!10
otherwise credited in this paper and) United Mates benate.
also the local news published herein. v dear Senator Fletcher:
All rights of republication or special j
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SlUSCHIPTIOX RATES.
One year, in advance $6.00
In response to your letter of Nov. j
Germans then tried to cross canal but
were repulsed with heavy loss.
For the first time. German aviators
today rlew over English coast towns.
French sunk a German submarine
7, the commission has the honor to off extend. Submarine at close range
inform you that the following persons jseRt torPedo at the Frenchman, but
onths. in advance 3.00 were examined on July 18, 1922, for;missed and was rammed and sunk by
Sto advice110.!.::::::: "Si the position of second class -postmas- the cruiser.
Dlaplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Headlag; 'otloeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
fr each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The sun is shining, the weather is
cool, Oklawaha avenue is open to traf traffic,
fic, traffic, all of us are well and most of us
are comfortably wicked.
We are glad to see that Col. Robert
W. Davis has resumed his editorial
work on the Gainesville Sun, which
impaired health caused him to give up
a couple of years ago. He is much
more robust now, and we may expect
a series of treats from his brilliant
and philosophical pen.
The editor of the Miami Herald has
been requested by Ford's Weekly to
contribute an article on state division
to that journal. We guess he is a
good man to write on state division.
He has been doing his best to breed
ill feeling between the different sec sections
tions sections of the state, but Ford's weekly
might take note of the fact that he
was repudiated in his own county.
Whatever be the other failings of
the Tampa Tribune, it is not afflicted
with modesty It claims all the credit
for defeating the reapportionment
amendment. As all the dailies and
most of the weeklies in South Florida
were fighting reapportionment (most
of them in sensible and moderate lan language,
guage, language, while the Tribune raved), we
hope their editors will not feel too
much unflattered at their disparage disparagement
ment disparagement by that paper. It is entirely
impossible that two-thirds of the peo people
ple people who voted against reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment could even have seen the Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, and some who read it to our
positive knowledge, voted for reappor reapportionment.
tionment. reapportionment. We are afraid the Tribune
is deteriorating into a braggart.
We do not think it would be healthy
for the country to establish a mini minimum
mum minimum wage, but every wise employer
should pay his employes at least a
living wage and a little over, not em employing
ploying employing any that can't earn that much.
The railroads have cut the wages of a
number of their employes down to
seventy dollars a month. That is not
enough for a man with wife and chil children
dren children in a city or town to live on de decently,
cently, decently, and decent men in such posi positions
tions positions will have to live in semi-pauperism
or obtain other positions, which
will eventually leave the work in the
hands of inferior and untrustworthy
men, and consequently imperil the
public safety. At the lower end,
hardworking men are holding respon responsible
sible responsible positions at smaller wages than
HAS GO- T0
ter at Ocala, Fla., and attained the
eligible ratings indicated:
Benjamin F. Borden 86.40
Albert L. Lucas 74.80
The papers of the following candi
dates were not given numerical rat ratings
ings ratings because the commission decided
on all the evidence adduced that they
do not meet the minimum require
ments for eligibility, in accordance
with the executive order of May 10,
Nathan W. Kindt.
Philip G. Murphy.
Thomas M. Moore.
The results of the examination have
been transmitted to the postoffice de
partment, as provided in the order, j
By direction of the commission.
Very respectfully, j
John T. Doyle, Secretary.
One would suppose by this that Mr.
Borden would soon take good old Col- i
onel Bob's snug room in the south- j
east corner, first floor, of the federal
building, for he not only has the high highest
est highest rating but if it was left to the
popular vote could be elected post postmaster
master postmaster of Ocala over any other candi candidate.
date. candidate. Not only your life. Mr. Borden is
a democrat and has no more chance
of being appointed postmaster than
he has of being elected president of
the German republic. He had no ex expectation
pectation expectation of being appointed and took
the examination simply to see how
high he stood.
Mr. A. Lester Lucas will receive the
appointment. It is reported that Mr.
Lucas has the endorsement of Mr. G.
W. Neville of Dunnellon, who has been
the republican boss of Marion county
since the Gainesville crowd lost the
job. The republican bosship of Mar Marion
ion Marion county has been coming nearer
home a long time. Twenty years ago
it was located in Jacksonville (which
still has a string tied to it); then it
was sent to Gainesville and then to
Dunnellon. Not so bad to have it in
Dunnellon, which is a home town, and
Mr. Neville has been a pretty good
boss. The pover, however, is passing
from him and most of it is now in the
hands of Mr. H. M. Hampton, who is
the B. R. A. of Marion county. "B.
R. A." is not a highbrow manner of
spelling "bray" and we hope no dis disrespectful
respectful disrespectful cuss will shorten it to
"bra." It stands for "Benevolent Re Republican
publican Republican Autocrat," and we have no
doubt that Mr. Hampton will live up
to the title. At any rate, he has
started off well in giving Mr. Lucas
the big political pie, for Luke is a
popular boy and most folk, more dem
ocrats than republicans, we'll bet, will
be pleased to see him in the office.
All the same it is funny to demo democrats
crats democrats to see republicans pussyfoo
around in their gum shoes. It looks
like federal office in Florida is handed
to republicans as a reward for not
getting found out.
Along that line, Mr. H. M. Hampton
should be given that new federal
judgeship for Florida. Hamp knows
more law than a good many of the
men now on the bench, and while he
might turn some of his friends loose,
he would only be following the pre prevailing
vailing prevailing fashion, not confined to repub republican
lican republican judges, by any means. At any
rate, if he isn't given a high office,
and continues B. R. A. of Marion
county, we are going to insist on his
making some speeches, in the next
campaign, for the G. O. P. Hamp
can make a bully speech, especially
for the defense. About eighteen
months from now the republican party
will have great need of his oratorical
MRS. HOLDER ENTERTAINED
FOR MRS STANTON
Last week was full of beautiful
and delightful parties of every kind,
but none surpassed in pleasure giv giving
ing giving nor attractiveness the large card
party given Saturday afternoon by
Mrs. Anna Holder at her elegant
home on Fort King avenue. The guest
of honor on this felieitious occasion
was Mrs. Seabury Stanton, of Boston,
who is the guest of Mrs. Norton Da Davis.
vis. Davis. Mrs. Stanton was born and reared
in Ocala and as Miss Jean Kellogg
Austin, she was always a favorite
with every one. This is her first visit
here since her marriage several years
ago and her friends are giving her a
Mrs. Holder, who is one of Ocala's
most gracious hostesses, had the
beauty of the several rooms on the
parlor floor of her handsome home
even further enhanced by the artistic
arrangement of large silver baskets
and cut glass vases, holding exquisite
red dahlias or red roses, combined
with long sprays of plurnosa ferns.
On the spacious porch nods of wel welcome
come welcome were given the guests as they
arproached this hospitable home by
the graceful growing plants placed on
tall pedestals and by the lovely yellow
dahlias which reposed in beautiful
Avail vases. ?(T.
Mrs. Holder and her charming guest
of honor cordially received the ladies
at the front door of the reception hall
and after a few moments chat, Mrs.
Charles Rheinauer and Mrs. E. L. Car
ney greeted them and invited them
the punch bowl which occupied a
place on a beautifully decorated table
ir the rear alcove of the large hall.
Here refreshing fruit nectar was j
served bv Mrs. E. J. Crook and Miss ;
Marian Dewey. Among others assist assisting
ing assisting the hostess during the afternoon
was Mrs. E. G. Peek.
Tables were placed in the dining j
room and here for several hours the
ever fascinating game of auction
bridge was thoroughly enjoyed. The
score cards were unusually dainty and )
pretty. On each table was a silver
basket filled with delicious chocolate I
bon-bons and during the afternoon i
punch was served by some one of the j
assisting ladies. j
At six o'clock Mrs. Holder served i
a tempting and greatly enjoyed sup supper,
per, supper, consisting of molded individual
salad, in which one found many kinds
of the best fruits and over which was
a salad dressing the accomplished
hostess knows so well how to make,
several varieties of sandwiches, olives,
ealted almonds, sherbet, angel food
cake, hot coffee with whipped cream,
mints and crystalized ginger.
Mrs. Parker Painter was awarded a
beautiful cut glass vase. Mrs. Nor Norton
ton Norton Davis was given silk hose. To
Mrs. T. S. Trantham went the consola consolation
tion consolation and when she opened it her beam beaming
ing beaming face plainly showed that she was
glad she had played no better. This
gift was in truth worth having
hard luck in order to receive. It was
the daintiest hand-painted Russian
ware vanity case. The attractive hon hon-oree
oree hon-oree was presented with silk hos.
Mrs. Holder entertained about fifty
guests, among whom were the fol following:
lowing: following: Mrs. Seabury Stanton, Mrs.
N P. Davis, Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. j
M. W. Lloyd, Hrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs.
Paul Theus. Mrs. W. W Harriss, Mrs.
Edmond Martin. Mrs. T. S. Trantham,
Mrs. Albert Harriss, Mrs. Mamie Hall,
Mrs. E. J. Crook, Mrs. Max Israelson,
Mrs. Ardis Waterman, Mrs. Paul
Simmons, Mrs. Parker Painter, Mrs.
Harry Walters, Mrs. E. G. Peek, Mrs.
J. K. Dickson, Mrs. Charles Chazal,
Mrs. H. W. Henry, Mrs. J. D. Robert-
ison, Mrs. J. B. Horrell Mrs. H. A.
I Wartmann, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston,
iMrs. L. E. Futch, Mrs. Charles Rhein Rhein-.auer,
.auer, Rhein-.auer, Mrs. Christian Ax, Mrs. J. Car-
stens, Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr.. Mrs.
J. C. Johnson, Mrs. II. F. Watt, Mrs.
D. N. Ferguson, Mrs. J. W. Hood,
iMrs. T. D. Lancaster Jr.. Mrs. E. L.
Carney, Miss Mary McDowell, Miss
Musie Bullock and Miss Marian
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
Marion County Creamery Co.
Katherine E. Pyles, Manager
Let Us Build Your
ROCK HOUSE, GARAGE, FENCES. PERGOLA
FLOWER VASES, PORCHES
Let Us Show You Our Work
ALLEN & BORG, Contractors
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 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
Florida Auto Supply Company
DAYTON T HOE OB RED
TIRES AND TUB ES
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
'miles. We make the ad .uslments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
31 4-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Thi Cut-Amiss test thinks ymir
Yard Is a I'liblii- thoroughfare ami the
(Jras is just Pi.u'eu there to make
Sof Wnlkiiii:. only aft.ir he Cuts
Across for a While and set" Others
to do the Same, the Omss disappears
and you have a Nice Path through the
My chief regret at leaving South
Florida was the thought that I could
not again mix with the boys and girls
of the press association of that sec section
tion section of the state nor could I again
be among the list of "those present"
at those magnificently entertaining
breakfasts given to the press by the
Rotarians of Tampa. Those ''break ''break-fa?ts"
fa?ts" ''break-fa?ts" are always so cleverly begun
and so pleasingly done that once at attended
tended attended they are never forgotten. So
mote it be "Thorn" in Palatka News.
The difference between Kissimmee
and Palatka is only 110 miles, and if
Thorn's long legs can't negotiate such
a short trip, the rest of the boys will
skirmish around and raise the monev
Only Biff Circu? Coming to Ocala this Year
SPARKS CIRCUIS MAKES EXCELLENT IMPRESSION IN AT AT-LANTA,
LANTA, AT-LANTA, GA. "The best recommendation that can be said of any trav traveling
eling traveling show is that it will be welcomed for a return engagement, and
Sparks Circus will be assured of Atlanta's patronage any time it
cares to come back. It was an excellent circus." JOURNAL, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga.
WA fl MAMMOTH INSTITUTION 9f
thkr MERIT AND ORIGINALITY
$4&y$ A COMPREHENSIVE ENSEMBLE
W'W' V'42f THE WORLD'S BEST PERFORMER!
AND THE FINEST TRAINED ANIMALS
?WX?.wlrf CWOUS FEATURES FF.Orl ALL JS&m
t Hith AN EXH.BmON THAT Jifr&WMi
r' l i v
Luurr A ytrart ui nc
DULTS 75c ICLl l)IG WAR TAX
WILL EXHIBIT AT
2 PERFORMANCES 2
T H Hf E ID) A Y
IN THE STAR
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1922
THE PIUXCS OF PEACE : For
prto mm a dkU4 la bn: maA th gor gor-InntMnt
InntMnt gor-InntMnt aha b vpoa kla should tr;
oA Ua 84un HuiX b cmUad, Tfc
toet f PMM.-Iitlk t: I
HOW'S YOUR 9
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Needham Motor Co
We specialize in
REO and FORD
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
Geo. MacKay I Co,
HIGH GRADE PAINT g
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.
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE. JR. R.
Leave for Station Arme from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 8:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
8:30 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.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
8:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Careful estimates mad on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontraetor in tba city.
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
"When faint and weary toiling,
"The sweat drops on my brov,
"There comes an anxious longing
"To drop the burden now;
"Then comes a gentle chiding
"To quell each morning sigh,
" 'Work while the sun is shining,
"There's resting by and by.'"
The fireboys had their hall all slick slicked
ed slicked up and prettily decorated with flags
on Armistice Day.
Mrs. E. J. Crook left yesterday aft
ernoon for a week's visit with her sis
ter in Jacksonville.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Fruit cake, layer, cake, pound cake
and raisin cake (Gardner's) at Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Sheppard re
turned yesterday from a short stay in
Saturday from St. Augustine, where
she has spent the past three weeks.
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
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
Mies f7nmi11a Smith wVin i nrw
making her home in Jacksonville,
spent the week-end in Ocala with her
Miss Mabel Akins and Miss Lillie
Marsh returned last evening from a
week-end visit to Miss Judith Collins
at Daytona Beach.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Khaki coats for your outing and
hunting, just received at E. C. Jor Jordan's.
dan's. Jordan's. 7-6t
Mrs. George G. Mathews and daugh daughter
ter daughter returned Thursday, after a visit
of several weeks with friends in
Ocala. Fort Lauderdale Sentinel.
Dr. and Mrs. J. Harry Walters left
yesterday for Chattanooga, Tenn.,
where Dr. Walters will attend the
Southern Medical Association.
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
Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
Mrs. L. M. Murray and Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Murray, who have been staying
with friends since they returned from
Minneapolis, are now at their home on
South Second street.
Mr. N. T. Mitchell left yesterday
afternoon for Albany, Ga., for a visit
with relatives. Mr. Mitchell has been
suffering with asthma for several
weeks and it is hoped that the change
will be beneficial.
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. 10-tf
Why not get some of those delicious
Daisy Sandwiches and save time go going
ing going home for lunch tomorrow-? The
circus comes but once a year and you
will be busy. Sold at the leading
soda fountains, 13-It
Don't forget the card party which
will be given by the American Legion
Auxiliary Friday, Nov. 17th. It is a
benefit for the American Legion and
everybody should take a table. Phone
Mrs. Edmund Martin and she will
reserve a table for vou.
Miss Tillie Pasteur spent the week weekend
end weekend at Lake Weir with her sister, Mrs.
Ernest Lytle. Mr. and Mrs. John
Pasteur and Mrs. Thomas Pasteur and
baby, who have spent the past week
at the lake, returned home yesterday
with Miss Pasteur.
1 have cpt 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 471.
E. Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 16-tf
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO j
(Evening Star Nov. 13, 1902)
J. B. Borland of Citra returned
from South Florida last night. He
had started to his grove at Fort My Myers
ers Myers to visit his brother and see his
fine grove, but received a telegram
that his elder brother, L. S. Borland
of Ohio, would be in Citra tonight, so
Dr. Chas. B. Spratt, the young eye
specialist of Jacksonville, died sud suddenly
denly suddenly in Jacksonville this morning.
He was high in his profession and
The Ocala Heights Golf Club open opened
ed opened its season this afternoon with a
tournament and tea. The attendance
was quite large and the grounds,
which are said to be the finest in the
state, were greatly admired.
Wade & McNair of Fairfield have
purchased 100,000 acre? of timber
land in Taylor county for turpentine
and timber purposes.
E. C. Bennett, the newly elected
superintendent of the city electric
light plant, arrived at 2 p. m. today
on the S. A. L. to take charge of the
property as soon as Mr. Engleby can
be checked out.
Mr. John Heintz, the florist at the
Ocala Greenhouse, has gone to Lake
City to take charge of the floral ex exhibit
hibit exhibit and to care for the plants sent
there with the Marion county exhibit.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 13, 1912)
A telegram to the sheriff about 3
o'clock this afternoon from W. E.
Allen at Mcintosh announced that the
body of J. T. Burgess, a well known
old citizen of that section, had been
found perforated with bullets near
that village. The body was warm
when found and tracks, evidently of
the assassin, were near it.
Mr. C. L. West has bought a nice
little five-room house and lot on S.
Tuscawilla street, near the residence
of J. R. Moorhead.
The many friends of Mr. Charles L.
Fox will be glad to know that he has
most successfully passed his examina examination
tion examination as a druggist before the Georgia
state board of pharmacy in Atlanta,
and will return home in a few days.
Mr. Ivan Lanier, who accompanied
Mr. Fox to Atlanta, also passed the
examination before the same board.
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meat3 obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Mr. R. C. Camp, who returned home
from Switzerland last week, praises
the hard work of the French to re rehabilitate
habilitate rehabilitate their devastated country.
He has had a first-hand view of
some of their efforts and thinks they
deserve help rather than criticism. He
also has kind words for the British,
who have a greater task, but with
greater resources, than France. It is
! noticeable that Americans who have
been in Europe have very different
views from those who stayed at home.
The fire last night at a little after
eight o'clock destroyed a Ford of an ancient
cient ancient vintage that belonged to a col colored
ored colored man. The Ford was stranded in
the woods between town and the S.
A. L. railroad near the West Broad Broadway
way Broadway crossing. Some passerby saw
the flames and secured the aid of the
department but the poor little Ford
was in a critical condition by the time
Chief Chambers' chemical began ope operations.
rations. operations. The front of the Bookshop was dec decorated
orated decorated with Allied flags on Armistice
Day. They made a pretty display, and
were admired by all. One little error
was made a Confederate battleflag
was hung out by mistake for the
British union jack. Not so much of
a mistake, for hundreds of thousands
of the men who helped the British
break the German grip on France
were sons or grandsons of the men
who fought under the starry cross.
WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITERS at
THE BOOK SHOP. 10-3t
THAT GOOD KIND
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 Poul
try, Meal, Hulls, Oats, Corn,
Hay, Etc. In fact, anything
needed in the line of Feed for
either animals or poultry.
WITH EVERY WEDDING
RING A LIFE-INSURANCE
in the Equitable
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
ALBERT E. GERIG
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
Chero-Cola BotlHng Works
NOTICE OF REMOVAL
I have moved my shoe repair shop
to Gold street, east of the Anthony
load. 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. SUMMERLIN,
11-3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap Ap-'
' Ap-' ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Ex-i
i Ex-i position street. 10-tf
(FORMERLY LEWIS-CH1TTY WAREHOUSE)
young and old
It "melts in your
mouth" and the
center remains to aid digestion,
brighten teeth and soothe mouth
There are the other WRIGLEY
friends to choose from, too:
gum in the
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1922
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mrs. W. L. Scott and Miss Mary
Scott, Mrs. T. C. Carter and children
spent the week-end at the Scott place
Mr. W. W. Harriss and Mrs. Albert
Harriss went to Jacksonville yester-
!day. Mr. Harri3 goes on business
and will return home in a few days.
Mrs. Harriss goes to join her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Parrott and
two sons of Maine, who are now in
'Jacksonville, the guests of -Mr. and
! Mrs. E. J. Triay. Mr. Albert Harriss
jwill join his wife in Jacksonville for
the week-end and together they will
return home Monday.
Mrs. F. J. Hagood of Jacksonville
spent the week-end in Ocala with her
sister, Mrs. T. M. Moore.
The beaches of the North and the
rocky shores of New England are
pleasantly reached through use of
Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Frequent
quent Frequent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
for information. It
NARCISSUS BULBS in beautiful
bowls at THE BOOK SHOP. Plant
I now and have them blooming by
Christmas. THE BOO KSHOP. 10-3t
EAST SIDE COMMUNITY
FAIR AT WILLISTON
(Continued from Page One)
Mr. William Harter of Fairfax, S.
C, is visiting in Ocala, the guest of
Mr. J. H. Spencer and family.
Miss Luvylee Schoeflin and Miss
Darling of Tampa, spent the week weekend
end weekend in Ocala, the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.
The funeral services of Lewis W.
Sterrett will be held tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at three o'clock from the chapel
of Sam R. Pyles & Company.
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
Watch for Children's Book Week.
We have the books. Books for girls
and books for girls at THE BOOK
! R. (Bob) T. Adams, proprietor of
jthe Harrington Hall, Ocala's popular
I hotel, was a visitor in Tampa Satur Satur-iday,
iday, Satur-iday, coming down for the football
game. Mr. Adams says that Ocala
i and Marion county are enjoying an
J era of prosperity that is very pleasing
to residents of that section. While in
the city Mr. Adams is a guest at the
Hillsboro hotel. Tampa Tribune.
Inexpensive BOWLS with BULBS
to start growing at The BOOK SHOP.
The Reddick Knights of Pythias
have invited the Ocala district knights
to hold their district meeting in their
town tomorrow night. The meeting
is to be held in Reddick's new castle
hall and refreshments will be served
at the close. It's the Star's opinion
that the attendance will be large.
There should be a good attendance
at the meeting of Tulula Lodge, I. O.
O. F. tomorrow evening, and the
three-link brethren should be present
in force. A delegation is coming
from Oxford to obtain the aid pf the
Tulula veterans in administering the
first and second degrees, and a full
house will be needed.
(RATES under thia heading are aa
toVowa: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED Sewing machine salesman
and collector. Must have car. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Cardwell Sewing Machine
Co., phone 502-Green, 317 North
Magnolia street. 13-3t
WANTED Good second hand gas
stove. Address 110 South Magnolia
NURSERY STOCK Several hun hundred
dred hundred exceptionally fine Pineapple
orange trees on sour stock, for sale.
Marion County Nurseries, Ocala,
FOR SALE OR TRADE 1921 Buick
Six Touring. Terms if desired. See
Blalock Bros. tf
APARTMENTS FOR RENT One
furnished, $25 per month; two fur
nished, $20 each; four unfurnished,
$16.50 each; with water and lights
B. F. CONDON. ll-6t
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 overhauled.
hauled. overhauled. Price $350. Can give terms.
F. E. Denton, care the Ocala Steam
Men's work clothes, express striped
overalls and jackets at Jordan's. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jennings are
receiving the congratulations of their
friends on the arrival of a little son
at their home on Washington street.
The little man has been given the
name of Alfred Broman Jr., and bids
fair to be a right hand partner to his
daddy in the chero-cola business.
Mr. M. M. Little received word this
morning from Mr. A. D. Pepry of
Zephyrhills, that the Odd Fellows and
Rebekah hall of that place was com
pletely destroyed by fire last night.
Mrs. A. C. Blowers, who has been
spending the past month in Indiana,
is expected home this week, Mr.
Blowers will go to Jacksonville Thurs
day to meet his wife.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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
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.
Liberal terms. McLeod & Waters,
the Studebaker dealers. Phone No.
FOR SALE Overland car, Al shape.
Quick sale $350. Wil Itrade or give
terms. A. E. Gerig. 10-6t
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
WILDCATS WORKED WONDERS
(Continued from First Page)
goes to furnish the home with com comforts,
forts, comforts, there was on display fruits,
jellies, jams, preserves, etc., that
would be the envy of many fairs where
the whole county joined in its making.
Then there was the carefully ar arranged
ranged arranged school exhibit of the Williston
high school, which is a credit to the
teachers in charge as well as the pu pupils
pils pupils who executed the work.
In order to make the fair a complete
one, of course there had to be a car carnival.
nival. carnival. This was also in evidence, and
everybody enjoyed its attractions to
As above stated the remarkable
part of this fair was the short time
in which it was in the making and the
splendid showing made. The officers
of the organization, to whom the
great credit is due for its successful
season, are Dr J. M. Willis, president;
T. C. Fletcher, vice president; E. C.
Miller, secretary, and their several
committees consisting of Messrs. Geo.
J. Blitch, T. L. Williams, J. M. Gornto,
R. E. Penuel, J. G. Newsom and Mrs.
G. P. Tyner.
The Star representative had almost
despaired of being able to attend the
Williston fair, when on Saturday,
Secretary Ed. Bennett of the Marion
County Fair Association, blew into the
office with such a glowing account of
it that we just had to see it. After
a couple of hours' riding over abomi abominable
nable abominable roads via Blitchton, we reached
the splendid Levy county road known
as road No. 5, which is now being put
in excellent shape, and arrived Wil
liston just in time for the big day of
A street parade was forming for
Armistrice Day celebration. The pa
rade was headed by the fair officers
in cars, accompanied by Mayor John
W. Martin of Jacksonville, who had
been invited to make the liberty
speech of the occasion at the fair
grounds. The Williston Cornet Band
was next in line. These were followed
by cars containing the local camp of
the United Confederate Veterans.
Then came the American Legion boys,
under command of Sergeant Craig
Epperson of the 116th Infantry, 31st
Division, followed by the local chap
ter of Red Cross nurses, who made
a splendid appearance in their uni
forms of pure white.
The procession marched around the
principal streets of the town and then
to the fair grounds, where Mr. Martin
made one of his famous liberty day
addresses, which was most eagerly
listened to and heartily applauded
Saturday, November llth, 1922, will
long be remembered in the history
of Williston, not only on account of
the Armistice Day celebration, but as
the closing day of the 1922 East Side
Levy County Community Fair, which
we predict will lead to an annual show
in our neighboring county, and its
ultimate listing in the state's aggre
gntion of successful county fairs.
One of the noticeable features of
the Williston fair, we are told, was
the attendance every day of a great
many people from Marion county
showing, the great interest our people
take in the success of our next door
and defensive and in forward passes
both offensive and defensive, but his
toe is where he excells.
Mike Knight, the sub-wonder, made
the last touchdown. Mike is as
speedy as the wind and DeLand just
didn't see him that's all.
Ocala scored twice in the first
quarter. Daniels carried the ball
over for the first touchdown after
DeLand had fumbled and lost the ball
way down in their territory. Moses
recovered a ball a few minutes later
and ran twenty-five yards for the
second touchdown. After that De De-Land
Land De-Land tightened up and the points
were harder to make. The third
touchdown was made in the second
quarter. Ocala failed to make dis distance
tance distance and punted. DeLand tried to
come back but Steve and J. Troxler
roke up two plays and then punted.
Daniels received the ball and came
back twenty yards. Borland receiv
ed a forward pass and carried the
ball to within three yards of DeLand's
goal line. Then the Wildcats ham
mered the line two times with little
success. On third down Fereuson
carried the ball over by less than an
In the fourth quarter Mike Knight
was playing for Lewis. The ball was
within a few yards of DeLand's goal.
Three attempts had been made to
carry it through the line and the men
v. ere playing close to the side line of
the field. Daniels shifted his whole
line over away from the side line artS
then ran Mike down the weak side to
a touchdown before DeLand knew
what had happened.
TEMPLE THEATER PROGRAM
WEEK NOVEMBER 13-18
MONDAY AND TUESDAY Constance Talmadge suppotred by
Kenneth Harland and Francis Ford in "The Primitive Lover," three three-reel
reel three-reel Harold Lloyd comedy. Admission, 15c. and 25c.
WEDNESDAY' Thomas Meighan in "If You Believe It, It la So,"
and our serial, "Go Get 'Em Hutch." Admission, 10c. and 20c.
THURSDAY' Gloria Swanson in "Under the Lash," and two-reel
comedy. Admission, 15c. and 25c.
FRIDAY' Shirley Mason in "The Ragged Princess- and two-reel
comedy. Admission, 10c. and 20c.
SATURDAY Anita Stewart in "A Question of Honor,'' and two two-reel
reel two-reel comedy. Admission, 10c. and 20c.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
ON THE SEABOARD
Beginning Sunday, the southbound
hmited on the Seaboard Air Line left
Jacksonville at noon to arrive in
Ocala at 3 p. m. and arrive Tampa at
The city council will receive bids on
November 21st, 1922, 7:30 o'clock p.
m. for the lease or rental of the city
market building, now occupied by the
Chero-Cola Bottling Works, occunan-
cy given February 20th, 1923.
H. C Sistrunk, City Clerk.
B LOW OUT?
If while on the way to the Fair, or
at the grounds, you should need a
Tire, Tube or Service
CALL PHONE 438
Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
J. R. LONG W. A. STROUD
Starch in Human Foods.
Starch is the only food that Is
changed In any chemical way In the
mouth. Starch Is gradually changed
into sugar In the alimentary canal,
the first process taking place in the
mouth. Other foods nre merely ground
up and softened, iu preparation for
action by other juices.
Emphasis Upon Hard Work.
The time has come indeed to put
the enphasls In our college courses
upon hard work. C. F. Thwing.
The onion Is mentioned In the oldest
writings of Egypt and India and has
been fur ages cultivated and consumed
in almost every country In the world,
surpassing all other vegetables In an antiquity
tiquity antiquity and extensiveness of cultivation.
Snowflakes All Hexagonal.
One of the odd facts In connectien
with snow crystals is that practically
all of the hundreds of different varie varieties
ties varieties are hexagonal In form.
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 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 3S3. 28-tf
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
WOODMEN OF IriE WORLD
Five-acre orange grove in
best orange section around
Lake Weir. Produces 500 boxes
of fruit per year and part of
trees just coming into bearing.
Price, cash $3500
30-acre farm with splendid
residence, pecan orchard and
orange grove which produced a
$1000 crop this year.
Five-room bungalow, modern
in every particular, on paved
street; lot 105 x 210. Terms.
Six-room house. Price. .$1100
Six-room house. Price. .$1300
Six-room house. Price. .$1600
These are bargains. I have
S. S. SAVAGE, Jr.
Fort Xing Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway
M l J I l HWW
il X 1
1 P "'" ; A
Haw Yom Ewer Seen alorkey Box?
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
SCORES OF LITTLE HOMELESS AND ORPHAN CHILDREN
UNDER THE CARE OF "FLORIDA'S GREATEST CHARITY"
THE CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY OF FLORIDA, would
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 and
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 something 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, 'kerchiefsj 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.
PLEASE DO YOUR BEST FOR US however little that may L and please mail, express or ship
by freight to the CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY OF FLORIDA, 1904 RIVERSIDE AVENUE, JACK JACKSONVILLE,
SONVILLE, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. Or if you live in WTest Florida, please send YOUR TURKEY BOX to our West
Florida Receiving Home. Seventh Avenue and Jordan Street, Pensacola, Fla.
R. V. COVINGTON, Treasurer.
JUDGE W. H. BAKER, President. -MARCUS
C. FAGG, (Daddy Fagg), 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 already this
year Over 9000 since our work begun. BE SURE TO GET YOUR TURKEY
BOX OFF TO US IN PLENTY OF TIME-BETTER START IT NOW -WHILE
YOU'RE IN THE NOTION.
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 13, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06353
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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