The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06364

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NING
rrr
LOCAL NEWS
RECEIVED TO
PRESS TIME
ft
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES

OCALA

I I- I 1 '"' III ..,1. " I II Mil .Jl
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Sunday, cooler tonight, frost in north and interior of central portion. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 42; This Afternoon, S4.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 7:02; Sets, 5:27 OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. No. 282

PROGRAM FOR
EXTRA SESSION
Oil All OPEN DOOR
IS NOT
ERSKINE CKILDERS
IDE All EXAMPLE
SELECTION OE THE
JURORS IS SLOW
GOVERNMENT GOING
AMERICAN STEAMER
CARRYING ORPHAIIS
AMERICA INSISTS
TO BE TRUSTED
AFTER GRAFTERS

Planned, Mostly on the Initiative Of
The Western Senators,
This Morning

Washington, Nov. 25. (Associated
Press). Western senators after a se series
ries series of conferences have taken the in initiative
itiative initiative in framing the legislative pro program
gram program ofr the remainder of the extra
session of Congress and the regular
session. The program provides for
consideration of the anti-lynch bill
after the vote Monday on the Libe Libe-rian
rian Libe-rian loan. The leaders agreed that
the shipping bill should be kept be before
fore before the Senate as desired by the
president but it would not be allowed
to imperil the passage of regular ap appropriation
propriation appropriation bills.
FEDERAL COURT HAS
DISPOSED OF A BATCH
Pensacola, Nov.- 25. (Associated
Press). Four persons who pled
guilty to Chinese and liquor smug smuggling
gling smuggling which occupied federal court
for three days were sentenced this
morning. C. P. Moore, alleged leader
of the conspiracy, was sentenced to
sixty days and fined $500; Charlie
Cuey, Chinese, or Apalachicola, was
sentenced to sixty days and fined
$200; William Lindsey and Isom Un
derwood, negro, members of the crew
of the alleged smuggling schoner,
were sentenced to sixty days. Dorsey
Rice of Pensacola, who pled guilty,
was not sentenced. Capt. Edmundson,
who was acquitted on the charge of
smuggling aliens, is on trial today on
an indictment charging conspiracy to
import liquor.
CANADIAN OLD-TIME
SCHOOL DESTROYED
Winnipeg, Nov. 25. (Associated
Press). Two students lost their lives
and twenty others were injured today
when fire destroyed St. Boniface Col College,
lege, College, one of the oldest and most noted
Canadian Catholic institutions. The
famous Jesuit library of the college
was also destroyed.
ROGER W.
BABSON'i
Great Address
RELIGION
ASA
PRACTICAL
FORCE
Dr. Louis Collins, Pas
tor, will reproduce the
above remarkable address
at the
FIRST
BAPTIST
CHURCH
TOMORROW
NIGHT
7:30
An especial invitation is
extended to men
. ;

Child Shakes Up the Dry Bones As

sembled at the Lausanne
Conference
Lausanne, Nov. 25. (Associated
Press). Richard Washburn cnua,
chief American spokesman at the
Near Eastern conference, amazed the
other delegations at this morning's
session by reiterating insistence of
the United States upon the open door
policy in Turkey. He read the aide
memoire, delivered October 30th to
Great Britain, France and Italy and
said the American government and
public supported this policy.
WAS IT AN AUTO OR A WOMAN?
One or the Other Proved Deadly To
a Wealthy Chicagoan
Chicago, Nov. 25. (By Associated
Press). A woman's glove found in
an automobile near which the body of
Joseph Lanus, wealthy head of an au automobile
tomobile automobile sales company with two bul bullets
lets bullets in the back, found last night in
his garage, was one of the clues thru
which the police are seeking evidence
to solve the mystery of the slaying.
Detectives, however, were inclined to
believe Lanus was killed in connection
with a quarrel over a car rather than
a woman being involved.
PRESIDENT HARDING WILL
ENFORCE PROHIBITION
Washineton. Nov. 25. Ways and
means of strengthing the hands of the
government in its determination to
enforce the prohibition laws occupied
the entire time yesterday of Presi President
dent President Harding and his cabinet, it was
stated at the White House.
The discussion lasted for an hour
and the executive and his advisers
were representated as feeling that the
question was of vastly more injort-
ance than generally was given to
it. The interest of the government,
aside from the single question of law
enforcement, was said to lie in a con
cern about the undertermining of the
moral sense of the peopleby a. con
turned, flagrant and too ready vio
lation of a statute.
There was no final dicision by the
cabinet as to just what steps were to
b taken by a high administration of
ficial said there was the thought that
some appeal would have to be made
to the conscience-driven government government-loving
loving government-loving and reverent attitude of the
people of the United States.
This official declared that when
men who had respect for other laws
sanctioned the illegal traffic in intox
icating liquors without a qualm there
was indication of a situation which
inevitably would have serious and far
reaching consequences.
The discussion, it was stated offici officially,
ally, officially, did not enter, the field of madi madi-fication
fication madi-fication of the Volstead act but was
confined solely to the enforcement of
the act. The question of keeping the
government enforcement agents ever
lastingly at it occupied some atten attention
tion attention of the cabinet but it was stated
that there had been and was no criti criticism
cism criticism of the prohibition administration.
GENERAL PARTRIDGE
Monticello, Nov. 25. Gen. Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin W. Monticello one of the oldest
citizens of Monticello, died yesterday
morning. His wife, Mrs. Mary Den
ham Partridge, died in Jacksonville
last August and while General Par
tridge made a brave fight for life he
could not survive the severe blow
that the separation from his life's
companion of nearly 50 years meant
to him.
Born February 15, 1846 in Jefferson
county, Florida, his long and useful
life was spent in service to his coun county
ty county and state. He was active in poli
tical and business life of his county,
was county treasurer for 20 years,
active to his friends and many of them
owe their success to his unselfish ser service.
vice. service. He enlisted in the Confederate ser service
vice service when 15 years of age and served
for duration of war. He held many
offices of honor and trust in U. C. V.
Made "honorary division commander
for life" at Pensacola reunion.. Thru
his untiring efforts that monument
to women of Southern Confederacy
was erected at Jacksonville

He was a member board of trustees market, and a new bill providing for
of the soldiers and sailors home at important reforms in the rent regu regu-Jacksonville.
Jacksonville. regu-Jacksonville. lation law. aimpd ppneeiallv abolish-

Funeral services will be held at the
Methodist church of which he had long
been an active member, Sunday morn
ing at 11:30 o'clock.
An American in Paris has been ar-

rested for attempting to sell a hotel him to me," said Judge Hymen. Phil Phil-he
he Phil-he did not own. Possibly he thought i adelphia Evening Public Ledger.
his receipted board bill was a transfer
title. Passaic Herald. Advertise in the Evening Star.

None of the Powers Seem Willing To
Underwrite Ottoman
Neutrality

Lausanne, Nov. 25 (By Associated
Press). The request of the Turkish
delegates to the Near East conference
for a neutral zone on Turkey's west western
ern western boundary has been held up appar apparently
ently apparently because no nation wants, to
guarantee peace in any Balkan zone.
Ismet Pasha's statement that Turkey
desired the powers to guarantee the
neutrality of a belt thirty kilometers
wide along the Maritza river brought
no definite decision by the powers. It
was evidently agreed that the neutral
ity question could be disposed of later
at the time it is expected a decision
will be made on the Dardanelles ques question.
tion. question. IS CHARLIE GOING TO
TRY MATRIMONY AGAIN?
Rumored That He Intends to Hitch
Up With Pola Negri
Los Angeles, Nov. 25. (Associated
Press). A story is published today in
the Los Angeles Times that the re
ported engagement of Charlie Chap
lin to Pola Negri, the Polish screen
tragedienne, current among the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood studies, is neither denied nor
confirmed by Charlie, while Miss
Negri denied herself to interviewers.
Chaplin told the newspaper men any
announcement "must come from her."
RUSSIA IMPORTS COTTON
Moscow, Nov. 25 The Russian tex textile
tile textile industry is just now passing thru
a crisis and, in order to save 120,000
workmen from unemployment, the
government has permitted the state
cotton committee and the tevtile syn syndicate
dicate syndicate to import 2,000,000 poods or
35,000 tons of cotton, assigning for
this purpose a six month's loan of
20,000,000 gold rubles. v.
The new economic policy of the
soviet government has given rise to
a number of combined state trusts in
the textile industry, and many fac factories
tories factories which have been idle for the
last four years are now running. But
the revolution ruined the cotton plant planting
ing planting industry in Turkestan and the
Caucasus, and no fresh supply of raw
material was forthcoming. Thus the
factories had to use up their small
funds of cotton left over from pre
war days, but this, together with th
expected harvest of this year, will
hardly last them till next February.
Working at the rate of one-fifth of
the pre-war production, the require requirements
ments requirements of the Russian textile industry
for the next year is estimated at 4, 4,-600,000
600,000 4,-600,000 poods of raw material for 1, 1,-000,000
000,000 1,-000,000 spindles. This year's harvest
of cotton is estimated at 700,000
poods, while the remainder of the
amount necessary for production will
have to be purchased abroad, chiefly
in Bukhara, Persia and Khiva.
SWEDEN IS PREPARING
CONSTRUCTIVE LEGISLATION
Stockholm, Nov. 25. The Swedish
riksdag in 1923 will deal with a num number
ber number of new bills of national import importance,
ance, importance, according to a public announce announcement
ment announcement by a member of the present cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, K. J. Schlyter, minister without
portfolio.
Among-the significant proposals to
be submitted is a bill calling for ex extensive
tensive extensive agrarian grants and reforms.
This bill deals with ways and means
of apportioning arable crown lands as
homesteads to individuals, with safe safeguarded
guarded safeguarded property rights, for an un-.
limited period of, time. It provides
also for more extensive colonization
of public domains by small farmers,
and for the appropriation of privately
owned land, especially parts of the
holdings of large companies and mis
managed agricultural estates.
Among the other issues to be con
sidered next year is the eight-hour
law, which will be disposed of in one
of three ways, either abolished, con
tinued as a provisional measure, or
enacted into a statutory law; a bill
proposing that the police force in the
cities and the provinces be reorganiz
ed; a new forestry conservation law
designed to give the small timber
owner greater privileges of cutting
for personal use as well as for the
mg rent profiteering. Laws giving
I women greater opportunities for hold
ing public offices are also expected.
The Kaiser must be brought to
i trial," said the Allies lone: ago. "Leave

Authorities Ordered People Not To

Carry Pistols and He Re Refused
fused Refused to Obey
London, Nov. 25. (By Associated
Press). The execution of Erskine
Childers draws no editorial condemna condemnation
tion condemnation in the morning papers. Several
make no comment and in biographical
material indicate neither surprise nor
censure. Everywhere there is recog
nition of Childers' ability and courage
and obituaries and editorials alike de
plore his life had such an ending.
DEFICIT DAY BY
DAY DIMINISHES
It is Possible by the First Of Janu January
ary January It May Be Made Up
School fund deficit Nov. 22 $18,416.81
Collections Nov. 23rd-24th. 787.15
Deficit night of 24th $17,629.66
GERMAN PARLIAMENT
SUPPORTS ITS GOVERNMENT
Berlin, Nov. 25. (By Associated
Press). The reichstag today voted
approval of the motion made by Ger German
man German democrats indorsing the govern government's
ment's government's declaration of policy. All par parties
ties parties voted for the motion with the ex exception
ception exception of the communists and three
members of the anti-semitic party,
who cast vots against the proposal.
AVERAGE SPEED
OF THE AQUITANIA
London, Nov. 25. The Cunard Line
steamer Aquitania has crossed the
Atlantic fifteen times during the past
summer at an average speed of 22.25
knots an hour. Since May 1 she has
carried over 21,000 passengers.
WOMEN IN LONDON
- GREATLY OUTNUMBER, MEN
London, Nov. 25 A record increase
in the number of females, as compar compared
ed compared with males, in the city of London
during the last year is shown in the
census figures. In the interval be between
tween between the census of 1911 and that of
1921 the female excess in London rose
Ifrom 1127 to 1163 as compared with
1000 males.
In actual figures the female excess
in London is 341,365, an increase in
ten years of 72,362. The effect of the
war on the female population is
shown by the fact that nearly 26,000
of this increase, or about 36 per cent,
is accounted for by widows. While
the enumerated population of London
fell nearly one per cent during this
period, widows increased in number
to 12 per cent.
Although there was a considerable
increase in the number of persons be
tween the ages of ninety-five and one
hundred in this period, the centenar
ians fell from twenty, five males and
fifteen females, to sixteen, six males
and ten females.
TODAY'S FIRE ALARM
The fire at noon today was in the
attic and roof of a colored dwelling
house owned by McDuffy situated at
the corner of S. Second and Orange
streets. Before the fire was discov
ered the flamed had gained consider
able headway between the ceiling and
the roof of the kitchen and it took
the contents of both chemical engines
and a little water to extinguish the
flames, and dinner proceedings could
be continued.
Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.
D

The Game Warden

!

Only Nine Talesmen Left of the Two
Hundred Drawn to Try Accused
Men at Herrin, Illinois

Marion, 111., Nov. 25. (By the As
sociated Press). Only nine talesmen
remained out of more than 200 venire veniremen
men veniremen summoned to select a jury to try
five men charged with murder in con connection
nection connection with the Herrin mine riots
when county court convened this
morning. Only four jurors have been
accepted in the two weeks consumed
in the examination of veniremen.
ALTERED THE DISPATCH
Yesterday, the Star sent the fol following
lowing following dispatch to the Associated
Press bureau in Jacksonville:
"Ocala, Nov. 24. Dispatch from
New York stating Geo. W. Neville,
Dunnellon, indicted with Sharum and
others for robbing Pontzers here two
years ago, is ilL was erroneous. Ne
ville is well and ready to go to New
York when required. Neville has been
in business in Dunnellon twenty-eight
years and has high reputation for
honesty. Friends believe he is the
victim of a mistake."
The dispatch which the Associated
ress sent out of Jacksonville read as
follows:
"Ocala, Nov. 24. George W. Ne
ville of Dunnellon, indicted with Jeff
Sharum on charges of using the mails
to defraud stock investors, through a
scheme they are Said to have formed
in Ocala, is well and ready to go to
New York for trial at the December
term of the federal court there, it was
learned here today. The trial was
postponed earlier this week when phy
sicians reported Neville seriously ill
at Dunnellon. The others indicted
with Sharum and Neville have not
been apprehended. They were all
charged with having conducted a fake
stock brokerage office in various ho
tels, through which they obtained
thousands of dollars."
The Associated Press has a right to
reject our dispatches, or cut out any
part that may conflict with its rules.
It has no right to put in anything
that distorts their meaning.
TIERNAN IS GIVING
MARRIAGE ANOTHER TRIAL
Hammond, Ind., Nov. 25. (By the
Associated Press). Prof. John P.
Tiernan of South Bend and Mrs.
Blanche Brimmer, of Hansell, Iowa,
were married this morning at Crown
Point, Ind. The professor was di divorced
vorced divorced Thursdays from his wife, Mrs.
Augusta Tiernan, the principal in the
Tiernan-Poulin paternity case of
South Bend. The couple left immed
iately without mentioning their des destination.
tination. destination. The bride was a widow.
IT WAS NO JOKE
South Bend, Nov. 25. When in informed
formed informed that her former husband and
Mrs. Blanche Brimmer were married
this morning, Mrs. John Tiernan
stated she did not know the woman,
but had frequently heard her husband
speak of "Blanche," whom some day
he expetced to marry. She said the
statements were usually made in the
form of jests and therefor paid no at attention
tention attention to them.
Light wines seem to have brought
out a heavy vote, but will a heavy vote
produce light wine ? Brooklyn Eagle.
E

Somebody Must Account for Million

Dollar Wastage in Aviation Sig Signal
nal Signal Work in Chicago
Chicago, Nov. 25. (By Associated
in the alleged million dollar wastage
in the aviation signal section of the
army signal corps here during the
war has begun by federal officials.
The move was ordered by District At Attorney
torney Attorney Clyne, wh oannounced any fur
ther attempts of the indicted men to
delay trial of the case would be stren strenuously
uously strenuously opposed by the government.
The case has been continued seven
times.
SUBSIDY BILL HAS
ROUGH SAILING
Washington, Nov. 25. Sailing a-
long through peaceful and then turbu turbulent
lent turbulent seas, the shipping bill held its
own in the house yesterday as friends
sought to speed its voyage and en enemies
emies enemies fought to sink it by the head.
Whether seven solid hours of debate
topping off a whole day of it that
had gone before, had changed many
votes, leaders declined to say. But
while the debate was still ragging late
in the day, with only a handful of
members on the floor, Representative
Mondell, Republican leader, went to
the White House and assured the
president that the message would be
passed on the eve of Thanksgiving.
He did not say how many votes it
would have to spare.
Fourteen members spoke for and
against the bill yesterday, but only
two broke out of party line, Repre Representative
sentative Representative Gahn, Ohio, republican,
member of the merchant marine com
mittee, which framed it, declared he
would not vote with the Republicans,
asserting that the bill had been jam
med through the committee. The
same republican leadership that was
attempting to pass the measure cost
him his seat in the recent election
Mr. Kahn asserted. Then turning to
the democrats, he said it would be to
their advantage to let it pass with the
certainty that it would mean the
crushing of the republican organiza organization
tion organization two years hence."
Representative O'Connor, democrat,
Louisiana, spoke for the bill.
The principal attack on the mea
sure was made by Representative
Davis of Tennessee, democratic mem member
ber member of the merchant marine commit
tee, who spoke for three hours.
"If it becomes a law," he declared,
there will be the worst scandal in
the history of the American republic."
Until world shipping conditions
have returned to normal, Mr. Davis
insisted, congress should be slow to
act. He suggested that the control
of the government's shipping fleet be
transferred to the department of com
merce "under direction of an able, ex experienced
perienced experienced and patriotic men like Thos.
H. Rossbottom, general manager of
the United States lines." Congress
then should repeal the tariff on ship
TYl lf a T1 fllo thA loTtT An?nn4- 1
ZT 77 7 "T 1 fcia-
"J- xuieigii vessels, Liien me Ainer- :
ican merchant marine could compete
with the world. When the govern government
ment government gets out "it ought to get out
clean," he declared.
There was a wide difference be between
tween between the estimates by Mr. Davis and
Representative Kirkpatrick of Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, republican member of the
committee, as to the amount of sub subsidy
sidy subsidy to be paid big passenger liners.
Mr. Davis contended that the Levia Leviathan,
than, Leviathan, the second largest ship in the
world, would receive $900,000 a year,
or twice that amount if the shipping
board saw fit to double the pay. Tak
ing the case of the steamship George
Washington, next m size, Mr. Kirk
patrick held that by making twelve
voyages a year she would earn $306,-
000
Representative Jefferies of Nebras Nebraska,
ka, Nebraska, a republican member of the mer
chant marine committee, speaking as
a resident of the central west in fa
vor of the bill, brought applause by
asking why he "should shy at the
mere shadow of the word subsidy
when it means a saving of $20,000,000
a year to the taxpayers." Represen Representative
tative Representative Parker, republican, New Jersey,
dclared the government fleet would go
to rot and ruin unless the bill was
passed and that the opponents had
offered no alternative.
"The republican party, under sen-
jtence of death, is proceeding to steal
something from the treasury," shout shouted
ed shouted Representative London, socialist,
New York, who contended the govern government
ment government ought to keep on operating its
ships.
Other members speaking against
the bill included Davis, Tennessee,
and Blanton, Texas, democrats.
: Less than a dozen members were
present when the debate ended last
night, to be resumed today.

From Asia Minor Collided With
Trans-Atlantic Liner in Sea Of
Marmora This Morning

Constantinople, Nov. 25. (Asso (Associated
ciated (Associated Press). The American Near
East relief steamer Belgravian, car carrying
rying carrying 2000 orphans from Asia Minor,
collided with the trans-Atlantic-liner
New York at the junction of the Bos Bos-phorus
phorus Bos-phorus and the Sea of Marmora this
morning. Allied ships have gone to
their assistance.
SHORT TALKS ON
RETAIL SELLING
IV.
Edited by Ralph L. Wood, Principal.
School of Salesmanship, International
Correspondence Schools, Scranton, Pa.
Probably there is no line of busi
ness in which the need of increased
efficiency has been more definitely felt :
than in retailing. The progress that
has been made during the past decade
in the direction of better methods in
retail selling has been one of the out
standing features in recent business
history. ; (
In this progress, the developoment
of a close co-operation between the
employer and his assistants has play-"
ed a prominent part. Live retailers
have srystalized this idea of co-operation
into practical form by, having
Get Together Meetings at regular in-
tervals.
In order to make these Get Together
Meetings successful, certain sugges suggestions
tions suggestions based on experience may be
worth passing along to readers of the
Bulletin who believe the idea is
worthy of a trial.
First, as a rule, it is better that
these meetings should take place on
the employer's time. No matter ho'w
conscientious and interested, in his
work an employe may be, he is likely
to resent your assumption of the right
to use for this purpose time that he'
feels belongs to him and not to yon.
At any rate, start these Get Together
Meetings on company time.. Then,
after the idea is well launched, : and
you feel that interest is aroused, try
the experiment of making the Get
Together Meeting a semi-social affair.
For instance, invite your staff out to
lunch, or arrange for an evening en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, which will combine busi business
ness business and soeial features.
, Second, be sure to avoid giving the
impression that these meetings are
V,n1A -f ii l i :
criticizing. It is true that part of
the program may be properly devoted
tota discussion of ways and means of
avoiding mistakes, but you wiH find
it better to have these points brought
up by the employes themselves, as far
as possible.
Third, bring out strongly at the
very outset the idea that your pur purpose
pose purpose is to take your workers into your
confidence. Explain to them that you
desire to give them a clearer insight
into your plans and policies. Tell
them that you feel that the success
of these plans depends greatly upon
their co-operation. Make them realize
their importance as a part of your or
ganization.
Fourth, impress upon your staff the
importance of these meetings by hav having
ing having them regularly. Be sure to be
at each meeting yourself, and further furthermore,
more, furthermore, come prepared to make the
meeting worth while. Have a definite
program laid out, and be ready to
take a leading part in discussion, or
better still, to draw out the opinions
of others, so that there may be a free
interchange of ideas.
Get Together Meetings will estab-
iastic co-operation. Try out the idea.
CONFESSED HE DROVE
THE FATAL CAB
Orlando, Nov. 25. In a confession
exclusive to the Associated Press,
Troy Richardson, who has been charg charged
ed charged with having driven the automobile
which killed Code HflL one of Orange
county's prominent citizens at Lock Lock-hart
hart Lock-hart Monday night, admitted he was
the man at the wheel of the car 'which
struck Hill.
Richardson said he lost his head
when he struck Hill and becoming
panicky increased his speed. "I would
give anything in the world to retract
my action," he said "I was not at
fault because Hill stepped out from
behind a car not three feet in front
of my oncoming automobile. I had
no time to apply the brakes.
"I was not going over twenty-five
miles an hour and had no moonshine
in my car as has been charged against
me. I have never been a bootlegger.
I came from Newbern; N. C, last July
intending to operate a garage here.'
orders takes!
Delicious fruit cake.
Phone 278. re



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
rbllked Every Dx Et B7 h
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. B!ttlBSr, PrMlt
I". V. LhthcnI, SretiT-TrMrr
J. H. BJml Klfr
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. poatofftce aa
econd-claaa matter.
TELEPHONE
BhIimi OHm ne-VM
Editorial Departatiit
Beletjr Reporter
Flve-Oa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRBSS
The Associated Tress U J1!,
entitled for the use tor republication or
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In thl papr and
also the local news published herein.
All rights ol republication ot Pci4
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Georges Carpentier isn't in it with
Georges Clemenceau.
The goody-goodies will have to take
the electric twitch out of young peo people's
ple's people's feet before they can stop the
dancing.
Secretary of State Hughes doesn't
loom up like plain Charles M. Hughes,
who prosecuted rascals in New York
a number of years ago.
The Sanford Herald has a nice, new
fancy head, but well bet Bob Holly
keeps that plain Gothic caps head on
his shoulders till the grim reaper cuts
it off.
The way Mussolini is swinging the
big stick it might be proper to call
him the T. R. of Italy. Miami Herald.
And every small-bore, crooked and
disloyal man in America hated T. R.
Says the Miami Herald: "Some "Somehow
how "Somehow the declaration of DeValera that
the members of the present govern
ment in Ireland are rebels reminds us
of the yarn about the ancient chap
who took his scepter down to the
beach and ordered the waves to step
back."
Too bad certain senators can find
nothing more useful to do than pick
ing on Newberry, as though he was
the only man who ever paid more for
the office than it was worth. If New
berry isn't a better man than some
"of his traducers, who think any con
siderable number of voters can be
bought, he's to be pitied more than
condemned. Bronson Times-Democrat.
There's a right smart of truth in
the foregoing.
Regarding the letter from "Tax "Taxpayer,"
payer," "Taxpayer," and the Star's reply thereto,
the Star's attention has been called to
the fact that the salary of the new
county highway engineer is not $7000.
The engineer's salary is $5000, of
which amount $3000 is from the coun county
ty county budget and $2000 from the bond
money much of which is to be spent
under the engineer's direction. In ad addition
dition addition to his salary the engineer is
furnished with a Ford in which to get
over the county. If from time to time
it becomes necessary for the engineer
to go to Tallahassee on official busi business
ness business in connection with the highways
of the county, or to other points in the
state, his expenses will be paid. This
is something we knew and should have
remembered, but we were wrestling
in spirit with that army-sized supper
we consumed the night before.
The Sanford Herald disgustedly ex exclaims,
claims, exclaims, "Politics is politics and will
never be anything but politics until
we acquire the habit of filling our
public offices with some one besides
politicians," to which the Gainesville
Sun makes this very pertinent re rejoinder:
joinder: rejoinder: "Now how in the dickens are
TOWN PESTS
uor Private Pest comes into this
Busy, .Office, grinning Uke a Hyena,
to I'ojnt out a Typographical Error
m j he Paper. Like all Newspapers
e mane terrors and we Expect to
Keep Right On making Them, and
we not Worrying very much About
It. Witt's More!

you going to acquire that habit under
the primary law? You have got to
vote for some one who is running for
the office-, haven't you? You can't
help yourself, can you? Suppose ev every
ery every candidate on the primary ticket
i.' a professional politician and you
don't like any of them, what can you
do? Under the primary law the vot voters
ers voters do not bring out the candidate. He

brings himself out, pays his entrance
fee to get in the race, gets his name
printed on the ticket. And there you
are. Whoever gets the primary nom
ination is your candidate in the regu regular
lar regular election and you have got to stick
to him." Tampa Times.
Under the convention system, the
voters didn't bring the candidate out,
either. He was generally brought out
by a little clique of politicians.
SENATOR F ELTON
Says the New York Tribune: "The
graceful action of the Senate in seat
ing, if only for a day, Mrs. W. H.
Felton, the 'Grand Old Lady of Geor
gia, cans ior general congratulation.
To have shut the door of that digni
fied chamber in the face of the first
woman senator would have been an
affront quite alien to senatorial cour courtesy.
tesy. courtesy. Senator Felton probably would
have been sworn in even if a dozen
Gordian knots of precedent had to be
cut, but no such constitutional sur surgery
gery surgery proved to be necessary. So her
name is now written in the Senate's
membership book as indeliby as that
of Henry Clay or Daniel Webster. The
venerable senator carries buoyantly
the weight of her eighty-seven years.
Since the country first welcomed her
appointment by Governor Hardwick
she has inspired affection by her
womanly pride in her unique distinc distinction
tion distinction and admiration as well for her
pluck in insisting on being a senator
in fact. She has made her touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. Today Senator George will
take her place in the scrimmage and
she will watch the football of politics
from the side lines. In years to come
many another woman senator will
doubtless play the game through and
to the game's advantage."
ASSERTIONS ABOUT ORANGES
Dear brother Benjamin, calm down.
No one ever thought of asserting that
Marion had gone out of the citrus bus business.
iness. business. Neither has Alachua, but the
truth is that neither county is living
up to its possibilities. We recall the
day when there were as many oranges
raised around Orange Lake and Lake
Weir as are now raised in the whole
county of Marion. We recall the
great groves around Citra and also
around the town of Orange Lake and
around Mcintosh. We recall the great
Bishop and Harris grove from which
the annual income used to run between
one hundred thousand and two hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Fifty
thousand clear profit was considered
small for the grove. We know there
are some good groves in Marion now.
And so there are in Alachua, particu particularly
larly particularly around Micanopy, Tacoma, Mel Melrose
rose Melrose and Island Grove. But lets bring
these two fine old counties back to
their capacity. The good Lord made
Florida for a purpose. Again we re repeat
peat repeat that when northern people think
of wanting a home in Florida they are
thinking of oranges and palms and
tropical things. Gainesville Sun.
We haven't uncalmed up yet, colo colonel.
nel. colonel. But this is what you said:
"The people of Marion county are
giving much attention to the plant planting
ing planting of orange and grapefruit groves.
Marion used to be a fine orange grow growing
ing growing county. And so did Alachua. The
'big freeze was allowed to discour discourage
age discourage the growers in these counties and
they let the industry drop. We should
plant groves again. People of the
north and northwest are thinking of
oranges when they think of Florida.''
Nobody is any better judge of Eng English
lish English than Col. Davis. We leave it to
him if the foregoing paragraph
doesn't sound like Marion had for a
time gone out of the citrus business
and only recently resumed it.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Nov. 25, 1914. Turks reported pre
paring to invade Egypt from Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine. Allies took offensive against Ger
mans at the junction of the Oise and
the Aisne.
French airplane raided German
zeppelin factory at Frederickshafen
and dropped bombs on it.
Russians struck some smashing
blows on the German army in Poland.
Germans made slight advances near
Arras.
Russian armies advancing on Eze-
rum.
Americans evacuated Vera Cruz.
A New Jersey man swapped his
wife to another for a model 1911
Ford. And then a fellow who had a
mortgage on the car came along and
took it away from him. Walton Tri
bune.
Well, he got rid of his wife, didn't
he. And also the Ford. He seems to
be the winner after all. Dalton (Ga.)
Citizen.
Of course you know, reader, thes
genial scribes are only punning. No
feller who has a good wife and a good
old Ford pines to separate himseli
from either. We have in mind one old
flivver we used to drive that must
have come out on one of Henry's con conveyors
veyors conveyors about the year mentioned
above, and we'll say we've never seen
the beat o' that boat from that day to
this. Oh, boy, some engine that bus
had. And as for wives, the longer you

have 'em the less you feel like tradin'

'em in for late models, providing;

they re ount according to old-time
standards. What say! Tampa Times.
You've told 'em.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Nov. 25, 1902)
Mr. L. K. Edwards, wife and baby,
of Fairfield, took their Thanksgiving
dinner with Mr. Edwards' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Judson Edwards. They
also attended services at the Baptist
church. While here Mr. Edwards
purchased four head of fine graded
cattle from his brother, John L. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, three Shorthorns and one Poll Polled
ed Polled Angus. He proposes to improve
his stock of cattle. He will find a
difference in his profits.
S. L. and Henry Griggs of Oxford,
came up this morning to put a load
of pork in cold storage. Mr. S. L.
Griggs has thirty hogs for cold stor storage
age storage and his son twenty. They had a
novel experience on the Summerfield
road. They found to avoid a wreck
they would have to rig up a brake for
their wagon. On the splendid hard
road the horses could not hold back
the load on the down grade. A piece
of hope in the right place solved the
problem.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 25, 1902)
Miss Grace Milligan of Anthony is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Louis
Lang.
Mrs. A. N. Goodwin of Levon is a
guest over night at the Mclver home,
having come to Ocala to see the fair.
Mr. Wilbur Smith of Tampa is here
to viist his relatives and to see the
fsir not only the Marion County
Fair.
Mr. Nathan Goldman left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for his future home in Miami.
Mr. Goldman has shipped his stock of
goods to Miami, where he has a nice
little stand, and expects to do well.
Mr. W. M. Martin, who has been
so sick with fever, is well enough now
to be out at the fair grounds and to
crank a 30-Hp. auto.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Grace Episcopal
J. J. Neighbour, Rector
(Sunday Next Before Advent)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Drawbacks of the
Year."
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. Come and worship God.
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
II a. m. Morning services. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by pastor.
6:30 p. m Epworth League.
7:30 p. m. Evening services. Rev.
Harrison Black of the M. E. church
at Oldsmar will preach.
Music by choirs and orchestra.
Come and worship with us.
Presbyterian
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, "Spiritual Implications."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "The Fullness of Time."
The great Samuel Johnson said:
"To be of no church is dangerous."
We are always glad to have our
friends worship with us."
Baptist
Rev. Louis Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Address by the pastor on the theme,
"Some Recent Triumphs of God's
Kingdom on Earth."
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B, Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. People's popular serv service.
ice. service. Male quartet music. Dr. Collins
will reproduce a recent address as
given by Roger W. Babson, known
throughout the world as an outstand
ing business man, the subject being,
"Religion as a Practical Force."
"Better go po- church."
Christian
. Rev. Charles H. Trout, Paster
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion service.
Sermon by pastor.
7:30 p. m --Evening service. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by pastor.
You are are cordially invited.
Catholic
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:S0.
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, "A&ejent
and Modern Necromancy, alias Mes-
liiCX lOlU FJ.ll J llVViOLU) (UVUUWW
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m
Keading room open z to o p. m.
daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Sunday School
(W. D. Croft, Superintendent)
Sunday school every Sunday after
neon at 3 o'clock. Visitors always

welcome.

DOVE WAS THERE, ALL RIGHT

But the Effect on the Congregation
Was Not Quite All Preacher
Had Expected.
An amusing story is told of a re revival
vival revival meeting held in a church at attended
tended attended by ne
groes. In order
that the revival
spirit might he
quickened, it was
arranged that the
preacher should
give a signal
when he thought
the excitement
was highest, and
through a hole
cat in the ceiling over the pulpit the
sexton was to throw down a pure
white dove, whose flight around the
church and over the heads of the audi audience
ence audience was expected to cap the climax.
All went well at the start; the
church was packed; the preacher's
text was "In the form of a dove," and
as he plied up his eloquent periods
the excitement was intense.
Then the opportune moment arrived,
the signal was given, and the packed
audience was scared out of its wits
on looking up to the celling and be beholding
holding beholding a cat, with a clothes-line round
Its body, being lowered over the
preacher's head.
The preacher called out to the sex sexton;
ton; sexton; "Whar's de dove?"
"Inside de cat!" was the reply.
LOWERED TRUCK DOWN SHAFT
What at First Looked Like Hard Prob Problem
lem Problem Easily Solved by New
York Engineers.
A novel feat has Just been accom accomplished
plished accomplished by the engineers of the New
York Telephone company.
It was necessary to lay cables at
once through a new tunnel under the
East river or compel a large suburban
district to wait 12 months for tele telephone
phone telephone service. But the approaches to
the tunnel had not been excavated and
no rails had been laid in it. Motive
power was necessary In the tunnel In
order to handle the heavy cables.
So It was decided to lower one of
the company's cable-laying trucks
down to the tunnel, through a work working
ing working shaft 100 feet deep. The truck
was a five-ton machine and the shaft
was impeded by pipes, stairways and
timber trusses. The Job was accom accomplished,
plished, accomplished, however, two hours after it
was begun, the truck being lowered
while suspended by Its front axle from
the end of a derrick boom.
Bold Female Bandits.
Two Los Angeles men were held up
and robbed by women the other night.
One of the victims requested the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure it escorting two comely girls
home from a public dance. Several
blocks away, at a dark corner, one of
the girls softly said: "Stick 'em up,
honey, and hold 'em high," punctuat
ing her remarks with a pistol. The
other girl carelessly removed $35 from
the victim's pockets and they then
bade him a fond good-night. Mean Meanwhile
while Meanwhile the other victim, not far from
the dance hall, met a tltian-haired
woman who relieved him (ft $281 while
menacing him with a revolver.
Felt f-ie Wa Overloaded.
Ttp got enough to do. I'll be
hanged if I chase everybody's cows
and chickens, too." If was in this
wise that Frank Creamer of Peru,
Mass., called a halt on the honors be being
ing being given him at the town meeting.
The 19 voters of this Berkshire town
had Just elected "Mayor" Creamer
moderator, town clerk, selectman,
treasurer, tax collector, overseer of
the poor and member of the health
poard. Then some one nominated him
for field driver and he called quits.
Had Craving for Sympathy.
Sympathy, In the mind of a Los
Angeles man, was the biggest thing
In life. So when he became convinced
that he was not getting it from mem members
bers members uf his family, according to a bill
for divorce filed by his wife, he read
his last will and dashed into the next
room. Then, the bill states, there was
a shot and he staggered baek into the
"p in and fell to the floor, his head
.stained red. A physician who re-
sputuUd found the red was caused by
a ripe beef.
Elephants Drew Snow Plows.
fairing the piled-up conditions of
flu xNeiets. with the terrible tall ot
6iuav this winter, New York solved
ft problem by puttfng the elephants
from the zoo to work pulling snow
plows through the congested streets.
They worked Uke old stagers, aud
seemed to like the cool feeling about
their feet.
Odd Freaks of Nature.
A calf was born in New Brunswick,
.with only three legs, one in front. It
was found to be suffering and was
killed. The corpse was examined and
the internal organs were found to be
all disarranged and grown together.
Tbe .animal's ears were pointed like
those of a deer.
His Remark Prophetic.
Walkiag in a funeral procession in
London, Eopia&d. James Sizrpson
turned to a friend and saU: "We old
crocks can't get along as e used to."
A few seronds later he fell dead He
wus a furnuv. fifty years old.
CRESCENT GROCERY SPECIALS
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of Sugar for $1.00
24 lbs. Birdsey's Best Flour $1.30
24 lbs. Pillsbury's Best flour $1.35
24 lbs. Lighthouse flour $1.15
6 lbs. Crisco for $1.25
3 lbs. Crisco for 65c
4 lb. Snowdrift for 70c
3 pkgs. Oversea Oatmeal for 25c
No. 2 Tomatoes, two for.. 25e
No. 1 Tomatoes, three for. 25c
Irish Potatoes, per peck.... 4c
Sweet Potatoes, per peck 40c
Kingan'g Picnic Hams, per lb 20c
Apalachicola Oysters, quart 65c
Fresh Mullet, per pound 10c
CRESCENT GROCERY CO.,
2t Phone 562, 7 N. Magnolia St.

pa

Munroe &
Ihe

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.
Everwear Hosiery just received at
FISHEL'S. 9-St
Orders for pies and cakes taken.
Lemon and applie pies a specialty.
Phone 135. 20-6t
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Call 471-Blue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16
PALATKA-0CALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave Palalka 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala 11:45 A. M
leave Ocala 2:00 P. M.
Arrive Palalka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman.
C. P. P1LIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527

O'NEAL-HOLLY MOTOR

Opposite Rest

PROTECT YOUR VALUABLES

We have just received a new ship ship-ment
ment ship-ment of Safety Deposit Boxes for rent

Chambliss National Bank
Bank of Safety, Service and Satisfaction.

While In Ocala
Attending the Fair

Call on us and let us attend to your needs
in Optical Goods, as well as Jewelry and Watch
Repairing. Our excellent facilities for prompt
attention are at your service.

J. CHAS. SMITH
Jeweler and Optician
Harrington Hall Block
OCALA, FLORIDA

Prepare for Fair Week. Go to
FISHEL'S for your Dry Goods, Shoes,
Hats, Ladies' Coats, Hosiery and
Men's Pants at reduced prices during
November. 9-St
Fruit cake, layer, cake, pound cake
and raisin cake (Gardner's) at Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.

AAAZZAZZAZ2AZ zAUA!zA! iAJ "A? A? A A Ml A

.T..TaaTaaTaaTaaTaaTaaTa.TaaTaaTaaTa.TaaTaaw tirr w

fiBA

"Quality in a Small

Announcement
We announce that we are official
dealers for the 'GRAY' passenger car
and truck for Marion. Citrus, Sum Sumter
ter Sumter and Lafce counties. We will be
glad to show and demonstrate to
any one wishing to see the good
points and qualifications of the Gray
Motor Car, Call or phone for demonstration.

PHONE 516
Room

FORDS WE HAVE THEM

Sedan, coupe, touring and light
truck; prices right and terms. Spen-
cer-Pedrick Motor Co,
Phono 8.
Ocala, Fla.
23-tf
We can supply your -wants in the
j fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf
a? A a A a j
Car"
COME
OCALA, FLORIDA

Y



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1922

yr Bitte Thought Sr Tbcfey
THE OICLY HELP: For I the
bord thy God will hold thy right hand,
tying tin to thee. Fear not; I will
bftp tbe. Isaiah 41: 13.

Albert's Plant rood 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. A: the Court rnarmacy. tf

Machine hemstitching; artistic
handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
Phone 409 15-tf

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

0. H. S. DEPARTMENT

(Published Every Saturday)

The Staff
Oscar Theus Editor
Charlotte Chazal Assistant Editor
Margaret Hocker Society Editor
Louis Knight Athletic Editor

Mrs. Sprinkle Faculty Member

m

Thursday, November 30th or,

plainer terms, Thanksgiving, is only
five days in the offing. We are oiling
up our shotguns while the turkeys say
their prayers and the rabbit places
his trust in his luck "left hind leg."
Thanksgiving, as does all holidays,

brings joy and peace to the O. H. S.
Aside from the fair, hunting trips,
d the holidav itself, the

O
big event for Ocala on Thanksgiving

will be the conclusion of the O. H. S.

1922 football schedule with Bartow on

our home field. We are going to at attack
tack attack the tough Bartow eleven the way
we would a Thanksgiving dinner, so

of course the Thanksgiving victory
will be ours. The original aspect as

given to Thanksgiving day by the

Puritans is lost to most of us but let Lllen Jacksonville.

PHONE 8

p
m

C. CECIL BRYANT
AUDITOR
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Bine
Room 23, Holder Block

!i;iiiitni

Helen Long
Maudie Marshall Business college,
in Jacksonville.
Margaret Overton Teaching at
Homeland.
Marguerite Plummer Anthony.
Clara Ricketson, (Mrs. W. T. Cole Coleman)
man) Coleman) Bushnell.
Marie Robertson F. S. W. C.
Ruth Warner U. of Michigan.
Elizabeth Wetherbee Lees burg.
Olive Whaley F. S. W. C.
Inez Vaughn Teaching.
Class of 1921
Ralph Cleveland Working in Ocala.
Robert Hall U. of F.
Nat Mayo U. of F.
Van Ferguson Emory University.

Alfred Meadows Emory Univers

ity.

Clarence Priest Working in An

thony.

J. D. Robertson U. of F.
Ralph Simmons Working in Ocala.
Wycliffe Steele Working in Bing

ham, S. C.

Elizabeth Bennett Working in

Ocala.

Lily Sue Clayton Teaching.
Alma Hall Jacksonville.
Elizabeth Home F. S. W. C.
Mabel Lytle F. S. W. C.

Marie Mathews (Mrs. Banks Flew-

of Mr. and Mrs. J no. L. Edwards.
Though not hurt severely, she thought

she was and cried long and lustily.

a a

that be, we are not blue law fanatics

so let's enjoy ourselves. In conclu conclusion
sion conclusion what harm would it be if on

Thanksgiving we recalled the famous

quotation, "Eat, drink and be merry,

for tomorrow you may die"?

Did you ever see a wildcat fight?

Then come to the Thanksgiving game

between the O. H. S. Wildcats and1

Bartow and you will see eleven of

them in action. The Wildcats are

sharpening their claws and are going

to put up the scrap of their lives for

a victory.

Lyndall Mathews F. S. W. C.
Alma Priest F. S. W. C.
Marjorie Rogers (Mrs. Ward)
Annie Rooney F. S. W. C.
Catherine Shockley F. S. W. C,

1921-22.

Lois Theus F. S. W. C, 1921,22;

teaching 1922-23.

Rhoda Thomas Queen's College,

(N. C.)

Rubye Edwards F. S. W. C.
Class of 1920

Robert Blake Working in Wesi

Palm Beach.

Ronk Buhrman Southern College.
Ralph Cullen Amherst.
Ernest Henley U. of F.
James Melton U. of F.
Williard Steele Taught in Fellow-

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

Through the assistance of the street

department the two O. H. S. outdoor
basketball courts have been put in

condition. We are expecting our

girls' as well as our boys' basketball shipf 1921-22

teams to make the old courts proud Robert Smith-

of themselves by keeping the big end
of the score in every game.

Well, here we are! Over two months

of school have done the vanishing act. 23 Ocala.

Yet most of us are still m the back- Augusta Dodd

ground when the big grades are handed Lucille Gissendaner F. S. W. C,
out. The end of "the first semester Church Home and Infirmary (Balti-

is not so far off but even yet some of more) 1922-23,

us haven't settled down to work The Winnie Gordon Sophia Newcomb

value of our time in high school, that College.

time which prepared us for our life's Annie Hadsock

-Working in Ocala.

Fred Winer Working in Ocala.
Mary Bryce Working in Ocala.
Lenore Colby Ocala.
Sarah Dehon N. H. N. S. G., 1922-

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

The game between the "Kats" and

the "Kittens" proved to be a very fast
exhibition of basketball. The Kittens

were going fine the first half and
scored eight points before the Kats
hardly knew what had happened, but

the Kats cut loose in the last quartei

and won the game by the close score I
of 22 to 20. Anyway, the games i
proved what the girls could do and it

sure looks like they will have a fast
team this season. Well, anyhow, we

al1 hope that they will have a success successful
ful successful season.

The "Wildcats" play Bartow the

last game of the season. The game

will be staged at the fair grounds the
day of turkey and cranberry sauce.
If the boys win the game the football

season won't be over for the Wild

cats, as Coach Blitch will get some

post-season games if possible. Bar Bartow
tow Bartow has a strong team so the Cats

will have to practice hard.

JOKES
Perfect Equality
Father: "Why is it that you are al

ways at the bottom of the class?"

O. H. S. Student: "It doesn't make

any difference, daddy; they teach the

same things at both ends."

Why School Teachers Go Crazy

Poise is the way a Dutchman says

boys.

Equinox is a wild animal that lives

in the Arctic.

King Arthur's Round Table was

written by the author of Ten Nights

in a Barroom.

Copernicus invented the cornucopia.
Etiquette teaches us how to be po-

ite without trying to remember to be.

In the stone age all the men were

ossified.

The climax of a story is where it

says it is to be continued.

A gulf is a dent in a continent.
Buttress is a butler's wife.

Conservation means doing without

things we need.

If Ponce de Leon hadnt died before

he found the fountain of youth, he

wouldn't have died.

Mr. Blitch: "On page 176 tell what

else Tiberius Gracchus did."

India S.: "But he died at the bot

tom of page 175."

Lillian Livingston, in Psychology

class, telling how a man's dog behav-

l H

struggle, can hardly be over rated.

In view of that fact we would do well

to remember that moments wasted in

idleness can never be regained. Ev

erybody! let's give her the gas, climb

Irene Henderly (Mrs. Levis Smith)

Ocala.

Catherine Henry Church Home and

Infirmary.

Elizabeth Hocker Randolph-Macon

out of our old ruts and on into the Woman's College.

limelight of better grades. If we will Billie Kennedy (Mrs. M. O. O'Neal)

only put "all we've got" into our 1 Ocala.' ...

Kathleen Leitner Ocala.
Mildred Manning F. S. W. C.

Estelle McAteer Working, Ocala.

Irene Rou Teaching.

Ruth Stephens (Mrs. H. G. Shea-

ly) Ocala.

Eva Theus Teaching in Citra.

Irene Tompkins Wesleyan College

Helen Veal Working in Ocala.
Class of 1919

school work, results are certain.

Little Charlie Rogers may not be a
ladies' man but the ladies say he has

an awful loud smile.

The game of baseball often affords

instances of striking situations.

.

ueorge leaic wants to Know n a

person's weight increases when they

have a "heavy heart."

Miss Edwards, our English teacher,

has been selecting some of the epi

taphs from "Spoonriver Anthology

for reading to the senior English

class. Here is one the author forgot Xt r

v: li i t Vji

w iiiuuuc ui ma wurmy vuiume. it

is called "The Girl Who Powdered

Her Nose":

The Girl Who Powdered Her Nose

Allen Hollinrake U. of F.
Tom Wallis U. of F.
Leonard Wesson U. of F.
Fannie Carlisle F. S. W. C.
Marguerite Edwards F. S. W. C.
Mamie Henderson

Sarah Herndon Winston-Salem

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-lshed
lshed pub-lshed as information and not guar guar-Jteed.
Jteed. guar-Jteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

Leave for Station

2:15 am

3:27 am
1:45 pm
8:24 pm
6:15 am
8:30 pm
7:10 am
7:25 am

Arrive from

2:27 ;.m
2:15 am
3:24 pm
1:25 pm
9:00 pm
1:16 pm
6:45 pm

11:03 pm

St. Petersburg

Jacksonville
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
(j) Lakeland

(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

Tampa-Manatee-

1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-iSt. Petrsburg 1:35 am

1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm

3:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

Here lies a dame entitled Jane Morose.

Everywhere she went she'd powder

her nose;

n summer, in winter, in rain or shine,

At home or on the street and at any

time,

She'd powder her nose.

And as to smoking, she took up the fad

Without asking mother or even dad,

And then one day, how sad the deed,

She dropped a match in a keg o' T.

N. T.

And well I rather guess "she pow

dered her nose."

Of course, nothing is accomplished

without effort, but we should not
make ourselves slaves and drudges to

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND

BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon

tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

contractor in the city.

LINCOLN
Get Behind the Wheel

The
Seven-Passenger
Touring Car
$3800
F. O. B. Detroit
Ten Body Types

Driving the Lincoln brings a new sense of
complete mastery of time and roads. Rid
ing under all conditions and at any speed,
is a smooth, even flight.
300 operations accurate to one quarter
thousandth of an inch; 1200 operations
accurate to one half thousandth of an inch;
5000 operations accurate to one thousandth
of an inch; make the Lincoln the most
accurately built car in the world.

TUCKER & SIMMONS
DEALERS
OCALA, FLORIDA

WOMANLY TROUBLES
Twai Hard for Her to Stop Work,

But This Texas Lady Says She
Had to Go to Bed.
Helped by Carded.

Salado. Texas. "I suffered a great

ed when said man died: "And the dog deal with womanly troubles," says Miss

let out a big whale and" Ira Lillian Hart, of Route 1, this place.

"I would, for a day or two, feel drowsy,
stupid and lifeless; didn't feel like doing
my work.
"1 would suffer pains in my sides and
back, and very severe headaches.
"I am the housekeeper, and it was
very hard for me to stop, but I would get
in such a misery I would have to go to

bed. I heard of Cardui,and that it was

Efficient Remedy

Miss Davis: "Can any of you tell

me what makes the Tower of Pisa

Lean?"

D. W. C: "I dont know, or I would

take, some myself."

Psychology Teacher: "Now I put

the number seven on the board. What g00d for this suffering. The very first

"""'" "umcuiawjjr .wc jruui i bottle I took seemea to nem me. 1 01a

mind?"

Class (in unison): "Eleven."
Laundryological

Professor in Agronomy: "Name

three articles containing starch."
"Two cuffs and a collar." Ex.
Of Cource, Unintentional

Dizzy Thomas: "Sweets to the

sweet."

O. H. S. Girl: "Oh, I thank you;

may I pass you the nuts?"

not suffer near so much, so I sent for the
second. It did so much good for me, I
can't say enough for Cardui, for it certain certainly
ly certainly was a friend in need."

Women who feel the need of something

to help relieve, or prevent, such troubles,

should profit by the experience of thou

sands of other women, and try this mild,
harmless tonic.
Sold everywhere. NC-149

WOTICE

Cevie Roberts P. S. W. C.

Ruth Simmons Working in Ocala

Mayme Smedley Teaching in Cler

mont

Loureen Spencer Working, Ocala.

Can you imagine
Smithy without sideburns.
Ted Drake sitting still.
Lindsay Troxler whispering,
Margaret Chace studying.

Oscar doubled up in mirth.
Mea Dozier running.
"Percy" singing bass.
Leo without a beard.
Anita Smith in a calico dress.
Gene Potter with rumpled hair.
Hazel Lawson and John Cook hav

ing a tricycle race?

'Sleep, it is a gentle thing, beloved

from pole to pole" and especially in

Ouch!

Prof.: "Do you know where shin

gles were first used?"
Pupil: "I'd rather not tell."
But Not Vice Versa

ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE OF SALE

Notice Is hereby given that the un

dersigned will on Monday, the 4th day
of December, 1922, at the west door of
the court house In Ocala, Marion coun county.
ty. county. Florida, and during the legal hours
of sale, offer for sale at public sale and
will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash, personal property belonging
to the estate of Nichalos Rlzzo, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, to-wit: Two trunks and con contents,
tents, contents, consisting of towels, books,
music and other miscellaneous articles
as shown by Inventory appraise appraisement
ment appraisement on file and of record county
Judge's office, at Ocala, Florida
a C. M. THOMAS,
Ex-Offlcio Admr. Estate of Nichalos
Waao. 22-23-24-25-27-2I-S8-1-2
...

StUflV- INiPlthfT- shnnm ma -norHo svm. I

cfl a u of our worthy fellow-students the
studies. Midway between these two ,.
lc Hoc y m. morning after a football game sig-

- 7, nifies anything.

uiEuium niii.u n c OUUU1U Li J AJ

place ourselves.

Where The Graduates Have Gone
We are sure our friends will be in

terested to know the fate of the grad

uates of the Ocala High School. We

are giving you below something of
the whereabouts and the doings of
the members of the classes for thb

last four years.

Class of 1922
Edward Buhrman Southern Col College.
lege. College. Junie Coun V king in Ocala.
Elmer Grij rking in Ocala.
Wilfred Hi orking in Ocala.
George Ho rr T ;aching in Sum-

merfield.
Leland Luffman Working in Oak.
Philip Melin Working in Ocala.

Wilson Pierce Emory University.
Harold Smith Working in Ocala.
Harold Spencer Jacksonville.
Walter Troxler U. of F.
Jack Williams U. of F.
Irene Cam In training Marion
County Hospital.
Edna Bryce Teaching in Summer Summer-field.
field. Summer-field. Edith Edwards F. S. W. a
Bessie Mae Finley Teaching.

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marion
County In Chancery.
H. M. Hampton, Complainant, versus
Joseph P. Kendall and others, De Defendants.
fendants. Defendants. To Joseph P. Kendall. Ella R. Reess,
Annie F. Bissell. George W. Brown,
Thnma a "OT fnnro .Tab n C. DuBoiS.

When Fred LeSeur arrived at Eng- Henry Mclntyre, Richard Myers, T. W.

lish class the first day, he carried the fs Trustee. -MorgTnH-icks.N. m! aii-

following note to Miss Edwards: red and A- E- Spooner. and all persons

"Dear Miss Edwards: Our sweet half of the southeast Quarter of sec-

little Fred is a delicate nervous child on 26, township 15 south, range 22
mtie r rea is a aencaie, nervous cnua, eagt un(Jer the ab0ve named persons.

and if he is naughty and he is likely whether as heirs at law, oevisees,
. . . 1 grantees, or other claimants adversely
to be naughty at times JUSt punish to complainant, and ail persons whom-
the hov tiptt to him nd that will soever claiming an interest In the said
me ooy nexi xo mm, ana mat win Dww- aTihori adversely to

complainant.
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 for

the making of this order,
THEREFORE you are hereby requir required
ed required to appear and answer the bill of
oomnlaint herein on

Delicious fruit cake. Orders taken. fefeaVarn'm

Phone 278. 21-6t I complainant will proceed ex parte.

X" u a li e r vrutreu uiai una viuw w
published once a week for eight con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks in the Ocala Star, a

newspaper published In Marion county.

witness tne ionoraDie w. o. jesui jesui-lock.
lock. jesui-lock. -ludsre of said court, and T. D.

iTnasfpr Jr.. the clerk thereof, and

j--iVjv-jij the seal of said court at Ocala, Flor-
hda, this November 4th, 1922.

Visit
The Great
Marion County Fair

And while in Ocala be sure and come to see our
store and see the wonderful display of Furniture and
House furnishings of every description. Ask us especi especially
ally especially to see the famous Ostermobr Mattress. Sleeping
on one of these mattresses will place you in a better
condition to enjoy every, minute of the Fair. Get it
now and be comfortable

frighten him so hell be good."

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

We areAgentS gEgs?sfr
Jj sdiP FAMOUS Sfgpf

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

(?)

Twenty Tears Ago

(With Apologies to the Ocala Star)
The many friends of Pat Anderson
will regret to hear that while jump jumping
ing jumping rope on the school campus he fell
and hurt his arm quite badly.
Alice, the young daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Sexton, swallowed

a piece of chewing gum Saturday and
for a while it seemed that she might
choke.
Yesterday being the birthday of
Mary Sheppard, a dainty little miss
who is a pupil at our primary school
this year, she was the honoree at a
lovely party. Many of her little

friends gathered to wish her "happy i? DrintinST We' do Or the "a?

sented with 17 : v5?

fifc WCL Ct. Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR..

Clerk Jircuit uoun, jaarion touaiy.

By Frances Tarver, u. u.

OHlll-4-9tSat

2

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

WE do not charge
anv thind ovtra

for the high quality of

Notice is hereby given to all cred

itors, legatees, distributees and all

iSl I aw.mvo katrinrv .loiTvia ammot

yCS-ltfca ostttf fit W H. Smith, deceased.

I i. i ; ji a.

to present saia cxairas uuiy proven w
the undersigned within one year from
the date of the first publication of

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

birthday," and she was presented with

many useful and beautiful gifts.
Among the most handsome were: a
tin dinner set for dolly, a pair of
socks, two crepe de chene handker handkerchiefs,
chiefs, handkerchiefs, and a pair of green garters.
Later in the afternoon pink ice cream,
pink lemonade and cake were served
ard then the little tots journeyed

homeward to tell their mothers of the
wonderful time they had had. The
only casualty marring the afternoon's
enjoyment was that Olaf Zewadski
slapped Ava Lee, the baby daughter

quica. service.

.7

3

s job

Let us do your next 0

in commercial

g printing. g(

Phone 51 I

Star Publishing Co.

ATTE TIO EVERY PRO PERTT
OYVER AFFECTED

The supreme ert has reeeatly ruled

that all real estate aot retaraed far
tuHimeit by the ewaera mast be sa

wed aa aaJtaowm. The tax aaaeasars

office la maw epea and will be darlaa;

the eatire tax aaytaa; period, therefore

I appeal to the eltlxena aad taxpayer

to llat their property with ae for 1923

aaaesaaeat when they pay lvzz taxea.

If thla 1 aot practicable, be aare aad

either aee ate aa aay rea ad la Jaaaary

or write aie.

Toars for heat possible aerriee,
W. I COLBERT.

10-27-tf Tax A

(Geo. MacMay &Cta

OCALA, FLORIDA

Mel Ta-filaini

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'

MIAMI, FLORIDA

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Baalneaa Man Always Weleoaa

NOTICE OF REMOVAL
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 wQl
please bring in their work and call
for same. H. H. SUMMEELIN,
11 -3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.

Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths I Rose, red, bine and white hyacinths

"O, where did you (ret that lorely
hat, Mrs. Barnard?" At Fishel's. And,
my goodness! I never realized how
many dollars I could save until I start

ed buying there. I can get two hats

for the price formerly paid for one. St

-
The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats,' the'
better we like it. 'Come to see ua.
Main Street Market. Phone 103. tf

and yellow, cream and white narcissus land yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. St without bowls at The Book Shop. St

Fair dates Nor. 22th to Dec 1st.



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1922

WELCOM

El

To the Fifteenth Annual Marion
County Fair

OCALA

DCCURREHO

THANKSGIVING SERVICE gn

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

There will be a union Thanksgiving

service at the Methodist church on
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Rev.

Chas. H. Trout of the Christian

church, will preach the sermon and

Dr. D. M. Smith wires from Miami! there will be special music.

that he will be home Wednesday.

NEW BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENT

Mr. J. G. McGraw is enjoying a visit

from his mother, Mrs. McGraw of

Jacksonville.

As will be seen in an announcement

in another column of today's paper,

Mr. T. M. Kugore has opened a new

No vacation trips are quite equal to grocery store on West Broadway and

those in which the ocean plays a part. J solicits his share of the public patron-

Whilern Ocala attending the Fair next
week make Rheinaaer's your headquarters, and
be sure to visit the Ladies Ready -to-Weai De Department
partment Department on the second floor. The stock of
Dresses, Coats and Coat Suits is unequaled in
the city, and the prices are reasonable enough
to meet everyone's wants.

RHEINAUER & CO.

Merchants & Miners service from

Jacksonville to Baltimore and Phila

delphia will prove satisfactory. It

Glace cherries and pineapples at

the O. K. Teapot Grocery. 24-4t

age. 3lr. ivuerore is an ex-service

man and very popular among our peo

pie, so it is safe to predict for him

every success in his new venture,

Messrs. J. H. Cramer and H. White

side are his assistants at present, but

it is to be hoped that before a great

Circle B of the Baptist church will J while the business will grow to such

meet Monday afternoon at the church proportions that others may have to

at three o'clock with Mrs. B. L. Adams be added to the sales staff

hostess.

WHAT BANK DO YOU DEAL WITH?

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 subiect to check
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

1cr..r.r.r.

THE LINCOLN

Messrs. Otis Green and James Mel

ten, students of the University of The Lincoln automobile, which has

Florida, are spending the week-end in within the past few months been pur

the city. I chased bv Henrv Ford, who made the

Ford car a household work, is now

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S. will being handled in the Ocala territory

hold a memorial service at the Ma- bv Messrs. Tucker & Simmons. In

sonic hall Sunday afternoon at 3 ;30 J another column of today's paper will

o ciock. I be found the first of a series of verv

interesting advertising announcements

Turkeys for Thanksgiving, 10 to 20 J concerning the Lincoln. Those who

m it i-vi I i t

pounds, 4uc. per id. fnone or write. I Know say tnat tne Lincoln, tnougn a

EDUCATIONAL AND GET
TOGETHER MEETING
MASTER MASONS

Monday evening at 8 o'clock
there will be an educational and
get together meeting at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic Temple. All Master Mas Masons
ons Masons come and have a glad hand
for everybody."
A. C. Blowers, W. M.

Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 25-3t

New Hats weekly. FISHEL'S. 3t

high-class car, is bound to become

popular on account of its many su superior
perior superior points over cars of like price.

B. & P. W. MEETING

5 flk

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

(RATES under this heading are as
fol'ws: Maximum of six lines one time
26c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month (3.00. All accounts payi ble In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

Office know your wants early. Per Per-hays
hays Per-hays we can be of assistance in pre preparing
paring preparing your copy. Call phone 51.

FOR SALE OR RENT Large two two-story
story two-story concrete building on the south

side of South Fifth street, west.
Apply to Mrs. Zora D. Mclver, Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, Fla. 20-10t

TAXI SERVICE REDUCED Regu Regular
lar Regular fare in the city was 40 cents.
Cut to 25 cents a passenger. Phone
526 or 527. Three comfortable cars
at your service day or night. Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Auto For Hire. 25-6t

AUTO FOR SALE One Oakland

touring, completely overhauled, new
top; refinished. $200 cash and easy
payments on balance. Autogenous
Welding Co., Phone 5. 24-6t

LARGE TYPE The Star Job Officu
has a quantity of large type espe especially
cially especially adapted to printing placards.
Perhaps you will want some for
your fair week advertising. Call
phone 51 and let us prepare them

for you.

24-4t

LOST Gold wrist watch with bro brocade
cade brocade black ribbon strap, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon. Finder will be re rewarded
warded rewarded by return to Mrs. L. M.
Murray, 235 E. Second St. 23-3t

FORDS We have them; a, sedan,

coupe, touring and light truck.
Terms and prices right. Spencer-

Pedrick Motor Co., Ocala, Fla
Phone 8. 23-tf

WANTED Auto mechanic. Must be

first class. Ocala Motor Company,

phone 71. 23-3t

FOR SALE One good gentle mare
extra fine buggy or saddle horse;

also two nice Jersey cows and two
Jersey heifers. One of the cows
will be fresh by January. Will

sell cheap or trade for land near

town. W. D. Carn. 23-tf

FOR SALE Second hand willow

baby carriage in good condition

Has just been done over. Apply to

Mrs. E. G. Lindner, phone 206. 22-6t
1 NURSERY STOCK Several

TRUCK FOR SALE One Ford light

truck. Completely overhauled. All
new parts needed. $50 cash, easy
payments on balance. Autogenous
Welding Co. Phone 5. 24-6t

Fish roe, salt mackerel, pickled I Members of the Intermediate B. Y.
pigs feet and tripe at the U-Serve I P. U. left town yesterday afternoon

Stores. Two phones No. 1, 195; No. at five o'clock for a hike on the An An-2,
2, An-2, 614. 24-2t thony road. After going about two
miles out a big fire was built and
Mrs. Thos. E. Glenn of Detroit, soon the appetizing odor of roasting
Mich., arrived in Ocala Thursday for wienies and bacon on sticks, added to
a visit with her brother, Mr. C. E. the appetites which were already keen
Simmons, and family. from the walk. A tempting lunch was
spread and everybody was voted a
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Martin, who fine cook, even the boys who were
have been spending the past week in present. The following were those in
Jacksonville, guests of Mayor and the party: Florence Collins, 'Hazel
Mrs. John W. Martin, have returned Hall, Gladys Hall, Wilma Shepard.

home. Edith Killebrew, Musette Adams.

Louise Adams, Noelwah Blankenship,
H. Pauline Schafer, Willie Huckabee,
Charles Rogers, George Lowman and
Harry Shepard.

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reas-in
in Reas-in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the onable prices and prompt delivery our
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 1-tf
Mrs. Carl Dekle and two children of
Palatka, who are staying with Mrs. In anticipation of easy pickings at
Dekle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. the fair next week there is already
Spurlin at Lake Weir, spent yester- quite an aggregation of "solicitors"
day in Ocala with friends. on our streets selling subscriptions to

I journals of every description (some of
which never had any existence). The

sad news that his sister, Mrs. C. W. premiums promised range from a
Sirmons of Arlington, Ga., is very fountain pen to a gasoline launch,
feeble and hardly expected to live. Mr. This class of tourists generally ope-

There will be a special meeting of

the Business and Professional Wom

an's Club Monday night at the club!

rooms at 8 o'clock. Any one having
any bills against this organization

will please present them at this meet

ing.

'3r

Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf

FOR RENT Down stairs apartment.

four rooms and bath; modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Phone 450 or see Dr. W.
K. Lane. 24-tf

Layton left for her bedside today.

Ratines, lovely shades. FISHEL'S.

FOR SALE One 1919 Buick Six

Touring car. Price $450. Terms
if desired. This car has just been
overhauled and painted, has new
top and license for hire goes with
car. See L. E. Cordrey, 20. East
Henry street or phone 434. 11-17-tf

FOR SALE Fresh milk cow fresh
last Saturday. She's worth the
money asked. See her at 21 W. Ft.
King Ave. D. N. Mathews, phone
368. ll-20-6t

FOR RENT Furnished rooms. light light-housekeeping
housekeeping light-housekeeping arrangements if de desired.
sired. desired. 703 E. Pond St. 18-6t

FOR SALE Very fine cabbage and
onion plants; mail orders. Mrs. T.
M. McLean, Box 85. Phone 220. 6t

Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths

and yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. 3t

Mrs. W. T. Gary, treasurer of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs,
who has been attending the annual
meeting at Green Cove Springs this
week, returned home this afternoon.

When fakirs and beggars ply their
trade in Ocala it is the duty of those
approached to report the matter to
the city officers. Our hard roads need
the services of this class of "tourists."

New Thanksgiving delicacies just
arrived at the O. K. Teapot. 24-4t

FOR SALE OR TRADE 1921 Buick
Six Touring. Terms if desired. See
Blalock Bros. tf

FOR RENT Nice little cottage on
East Fort King avenue, four rooms,
hatt and bath; city lights and water.
Nice place for children. Apply to
Mrs. T. M. McLean. Phone 220. P.
O. Box 85. 21-6t

hun

dred exceptionally fine Pineapple
orange trees on sour stock, for sale.
Marion County Nurseries, Ocala,
Fla. ll-13-18t

FOR RENT Rooms for light house housekeeping,
keeping, housekeeping, nicely furnished, two

blocks east of court house. Apply

239 Oklawaha. Phone 507. 21-6t
DONT WAIT till fair week to get out
your special advertising matter for
that occasion. Let the Star Job

OR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent or share c1 op. Stock and tools
furnished. Free rf stumps. Call on
or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf

Fish roe, salt mackerel, pickled
pigs feet and tripe at the U-Serve

Stores. Two phones No. 1, 195; No
2, 614. 24-2t

Mg; Will Pooser and mother, Mrs.
Mary Pooser, Mrs. Mattie H. Pyles
and Mrs. E. J. Redding returned home

this afternoon from Tampa, where

they have been visiting relatives for

several days.

The ships we'd like to see Europe
scrap are receiverships. Washington
Post.

A rope. 19 feet long, made of 3,000
ground squirrel tails, was recently
shipped to the Bureau of Biological
Survey of the United States Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture. It was made
bj the Blackfoot Indians who live
near Browning, Montana. Fifteen
hundred of the pests were killed by
the Indians during the spring and
summer.

Number of horses in New York has
recreased 75,000 in the past four
years. It sometimes seems as tho
horse sense has decreased at about the

same ratio. New York American.

. It must be in the Near Yeast, it's

frvnf Greenville Pied-

u AVI lUVUb
mont.

The one foot the the Turk has in
Europe seems to be the one with the

kick in it.- Washington Post.

Benjamin Franklin's first Philadel

phia home, where the philosopher took
up his residence upon his arrival from

Boston, is to be torn down to provide

for the approach of the new Deleware

River bridge. The house is a ram

shackle shanty and the street on
which it is situated is only an alley.
The windows and panels of the old
building, all splendid examples of
colonial workmanship, will be pre

served by the curator of Independence
Hall.

Mrs. B. F. Condon, who has spent
the past two weeks in Washington, D.
C, attending the meeting of the Gen General
eral General Grand Chapter, O. E. S., and in

Green Cove Springs, at the meeting
of the State Federation of Women's

Clubs, returned home yesterday.

Our buyer is in Philadelphia today

making many purchases for The

Book Shop. It

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap

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

rate among the more ignorant of the

colored people, and the ministers and

other leaders of the race should tell

them to turn down their schemes. Ifc

is hoped that the city and county offi

cials will keep a keen eye out for this

bunch of fakirs and make them move

on to the hard roads, where their serv

ices are in great demand right now.

Mrs. Christian Ax was hostess yes

terday afternoon at the regular week

y meeting of the Friday afternoon

auction club. The afternoon proved

a very enjoyable one. After the games
the hostess served refreshments. The

following ladies were players of the

afternoon: Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Mrs

G. K. Robinson. Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price.

Mrs. F. H. Logan, Mrs. F. T. Schrei-

ber, Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs. R. L.

Anderson, Mrs. Charles Painter, Mrs

N. Hickman, Misses Minnie Gamsby,
Abbie Munroe and Emily Stotesbury.

At the annual meeting of the Girls

Auxiliary of the Baptist church yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon the following offi

cers were installed: Pauline Schafer.

president; Virginia Oliver, first vice
president; Louise Adams, second vica
president; Wilma Shepard, secretary;

Ruth Collins, treasurer: Noelwah

Blankenship, chairman circle No. 1;
Edith Killebrew, chairman circle No.

2.

AUXILIARY MEETING

The regular monthly silver tea of

the Woman's Auxiliary of the PreS'

byterian church will be held Monday,
Nov. 27th, from 3 to 5 p. m., at the

home of Mrs. H. W. Henry on Okla

waha avenue. All members and friends

of the church and congregation are

cordially invited to attend. Circle No.

2 will be hostess.

Mary M. McDowell, Sec'y.

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

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store;

Ocaia, Fla. tf

For a number of years government

officials tried to put The Call in jail.

Now it is not admitted to the Federal

penitentiary at Leavenworth. New

York Call.

Our buyer is now in Philadelphia

making many purchases for The Gift

Shop. It

"Turkey for the Turks" would be

well enough but for the fact that many

people in Turkey are not Turks and
were there earlier than they. Phila

delphia Record.

OLD BUILDINGS IN LONDON

NEED CONSTANT CARE

Santa
Clans
Invites You to
Visit
TOY

Headquarters
So come in and see the wonderful
selections of new and attractive
Christmas Gifts for
Boys and Girls
STYLE HAT SHOP

Rena Smith

OCALA

FLORIDA

London, Nov. 25. A wood-boring
grub is threatening to destroy many

of the ancient archetectural wonders

of London. The grub first made its

appearance in large numbers some
ten years ago, and had done much
damage to the wood sections of his historic
toric historic buildings before its presence was

discovered.

The insects already had eaten into

the roof supports of old Westminster

Hall, which dates from the time of

King William Rufus, and royal archi

tects and engineers were at once set

to work to remove the decayed parts
and substitute iron work. The work,
however, was extremely tedious, and

although it was carried on through

out the war, it has just been complet completed.
ed. completed. It was necessary to remove all
of the beams and many of the pillars

of the famous building.

The grub was next found to have

made considerable progress in West

minster Abbey, but this structure is
now beiner successfully repaired. The

grub has also been at work in the

Houses of Parliament, the Guildhall
and Saint Paul's Cathedral, which

also are undergoing repairs.

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

m'n?inninmnnmiHMiH '-TTmiinMHmiiHHHirTMiiiiMMHfl

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 ke at hot summer's end; she thinks cold
weather sufficient protection.
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make snre that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company

!sniniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iii

H'lHH'H'liHKin

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Harris have re returned
turned returned from a pleasant visit to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. Harriss has spent the
past two weeks with her parents and
two brothers of Maine, who are visit visiting
ing visiting in Jacksonville. They expect to

t visit m Ucala later, before returning

to their home in the north.

Rubber-block paving is to be plac

ed on St. Martin's Lane, London, Eng

land Rubber, in addition to be noise

less, gives a hard, solid foundation,
and lasts longer than ordinary pav paving
ing paving material, altho the initial ex expense
pense expense is greater, according to jav jav-ing
ing jav-ing experts.

Mrs. Clarence Phillips and two lit little
tle little daughters, Mary Ellen and Louise,
of Jacksonville, arrived in Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday and are the guests of Mrs.
Phillips' sister, Mrs. George Tayloi.
They came especially to attend the
birthday party of little Margaret Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, which Mrs. Taylor is giving for
her this afternoon.

Ex-Premier Clemenceau was at one
time a librarian in New York city.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant

Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. tf

T. M. KILGORE

GROCER

ANNOUNCEMENT
I have just oDened a RETAIL GROCERY
STORE in the Hampton Block, West
Broadway, where I shall at all
times keep a complete line of Sta Staple
ple Staple and Fancy Groceries and Feed
Supplies.
I solicit a share of the public pat patronage,
ronage, patronage, and promise to give satis-
faction in every instance. Every
item ot the' stock is brand new.
Telephone 643 No Delivery and Close Prices
T. M. KILGORE

TTm

CLEAN TT

PAINT
TUNE

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

GAS OIL GREASE

DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSEB
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.

SEVEN DAY SERVICE

Workers and Dirty Window.

ErigHh tests showed that, factory
hands sained from 5 to 15 per cent In

rfldency after the.factorx window
had Den cleaned- ficlentffle Amarl.

U
z
S3
2
U
E

FIRE INSURANCE

L. T. IZLAR
PHONE
1 1
Gary Block

FIRE INSURANCE

u
z
(ft
Z
u
at
C

Her First Love Affair.
One moonlight night after attending
a literary society meeting at a rural
school boose, a friend of mine escorted
me to my borne, writes a correspond correspondent.
ent. correspondent. As we stepped npon the front
porch. Rover, our dog, decided tha
stranger did not belong there. He
chased him until he Jumped orer the
hedge. I laughed, of course. Others re returning
turning returning from the meeting saw the
entire scene. A full account of the
Incident was giTen in the paper at the
next meeting. This ended my first
lore affair.

Sears Moat Powerful.
Neltter the Hon nor the tiger t

I ecual, la cuscular power to the beat

ftr2e. cf wticn the pour ana-tna

the strongest.



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