ii 1 U
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
OGALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1920.
VOL. 2G, NO. 2G7
110 AIDS III
IT WILL BE GOI
DIFFER OIILY III
10 TIE TO DE
1 THE HOUSE
Intends to Stop En Route and Spend
a Few Days in the Texas
- (Associated Press?
On Board Harding's Special Train,
Ifovi" G. Fresident-elect Harding be began
gan began this morning a month's vacation
trip to southern 'Texas and Panama.
The president-elect's mind is already
at work on the preliminary details of
the plan for a new association of na nations,
tions, nations, but he doesn't intend to let it
interfere with his outing. Cabinet
appointments, he announced, would
rot be given consideration during his
vacation. 0 ,"
DECLINED TO DEADHEAD
. Mr. Harding declined the offer of
President Wilson to provide him with
bcttleshio for the voyage .to the
Panama Canal Zone, which is to
low a twelve days's stay at Point
Isabel. In response .to a telegram
fjom Secretary of the Navy Daniels,
conveying the president's .proposal,
the oresident-elect wired' that he was
thankful but already had closed an1 The manufacture of cane syrup
agreement to make the trip on a pas- that will not crystallize, using inver inver-snfpr
snfpr inver-snfpr steamer. Itaere as the inverting agent, necessi-
. : jtates evaporation of, the cane juice to!
Try some of "Ole Mammy", Pra- syrup in two stages. The juice is
lines, the most delicious' nut candy, first evaporated to a semi-syrup of a
ever made. The Court Pharmacy. 6t density about 20 deg. Baume and the:
aiaumanuic w ouga va w
a3 to Trevent Crystallization I
S. Hudson, 01
By J. K. Dale and C
the uureau ot uiemistry, u., &. ue-
partment 01 Agriculture.
a Pure sugar cane syrup is a whole-
s-jme and delicious food product. A
more extensive consumption and
larger proaucuon wouiu react 10 metion at which point the invertage is
benefit of both ,the consumer and the acjded and then given a sufficient!
producer. However, the tendency of iengtn of time to get in its work of
sugar cane syrup to. crystallize ana
fement has been an Obstacle to ex-
tending us marKetaoie territory ana:finisned
1 I A '1 J 1 i? Ct. I
ni'nce lias curuiieu pruuucLiuxi. pugar
cane syrup if evaporated too thick
will crystallize while on the other
hand, a thin syrup is very likely to
ferment in warm weather unless it
has been packed with proper steriliza sterilization
tion sterilization in .air-tight containers. Market Marketing
ing Marketing in bulk is impossible except dur during
ing during cool weather and cold storage
warehousing must be resorted to if
cane syrup is to be held in barrels any
length of time during warm weather.
A thick sugar syrup will not fer ferment
ment ferment as readily as a thin syrup. Corn
syrup or glucose at a density of 42
deg Baume (19.5 per. cent water) is
transported and v stored during the
warmest weather without fermenta fermentation.
tion. fermentation. Experiments have shown that
sugar cane syrup of this density also
does not readily ferment in warm
weather. Ordinarily, however, a
sugar cane syrup containing as little
a3 19.5 per cent water will crystallize
almost solid. The problem, therefore,
of making a cane syrup that will not
ferment and so can be transported,
stored and marketed in bulk through throughout
out throughout the year develops into a problem
of making a syrup that will not crys crystallize
tallize crystallize wheif evaporated to a water
content of less than 20 per cent.
, The sweetness of cane juice, is due
to cane sugar (chemically known as
Mucrose") and invert sugar. The for former,
mer, former, sucrose, is present in very much
larger amount than the latter but the
sweetness or flavor is not dependent
upon the relative proportions of these
s jgars. Sucrose crystallizes or sep-1
2 arates out from solution, very readily
while invert sugar does not readily j
crystallize. By decreasing the pro-!
portion of- sucrose in cane juice and
increasing proportionately the amount
of invert sugar the sweetness will not
be diminished while the tendency of
the finished syrup to undergo crystal crystallization
lization crystallization will be greatly lessened. The
process of transforming sucrose into
invert sugar is called Inversion and is
one of the most frequently occurring
chemical reactions taking place in na nature.
ture. nature. A good example of this process
is the manufacture of honey by bees.
Honey is principally invert sugar
while it is mainly cane sugar or suc sucrose
rose sucrose thai the bees collect from plants
Transformation of sucrose -to in invert
vert invert sugar on a large scale can be
brought about in several days; by a
very long boiling with water, by boil boiling
ing boiling with acids or by the action of an
-extract obtained from yeast which is
called "invertase." For the purpose of
manufacturing a heavy bodied sugar
cane syrup that will not crystallize a
partial transformation or inversion of
the sucrose into invert sugar can
readily and easily be accomplished by
the use of a.little yeast extract, or, as
it is generally called, '.'invertase."
Invertase is a substance chemically
classified as an enzyme. The cheapest
and most available material from
which to prepare invertase is yeast.
When brewer's yeast can be obtained
as a by-product of the manufacture of
cereal beverages it furnishes a xheap
- source of supply for the preparation
of this enzyme. Invertase as it is
used to invert sugar in the manufac manufacture
ture manufacture of ane syrup is a browii liquid
. with a peculiar though not disagree disagreeable
able disagreeable taste. On first appearance it may
seem that this liquid, when added to
cane juice, would affect thexfiavor of
fort fin?lip1 cvrun Vmf. Vif ia t
"v me iu jiicvcm vryBuuiizauon m vue en encase
case encase as it is necessary to use such a fished syrup. If the above points are
the Charges Against Japanese
Consul at Los Angeles can
; be Sustained
Los Angeles, Nov. 6. Officials of
the Los Angeles County Anti-Asiatic
Association announce that affidavits
are being prepared for presentation
to the state department supporting
charges that U. Oyama, Japanese
consul at Los Angeles, participated
in the campaign for defeat of the
California alien land bill.
SEABOARD TRAIN DERAILED
Raleigh, Nov. 6. -Five passengers
and an express messenger were in injured
jured injured in the derailment of a Seaboard
fol-Uir Line train at Apex, N. C.. today.
J' ve express cars leu tne rans.
, : -7
small amount of this yeast extract
that the pleasant flavor of the finished
'product is in no way affected.
invertase is then added. Invertase
does not act instantaneously in trans-
forming sucrose into invert sugar, but
several nours must De aiiowea lor tnis
process to take place. After sufficient
iof the sucrose has been transformed j
'into invert sugar the semi-syrup is
.vannrotpH tn a Vioatnr hnrliorl finiaVlOt? ;
synip The above is the principal
(novation in the manufacturing, pro-
jceSs. Tnstead of cookincr the juice di-
.ectlv to svrun as is usuallv done
there must be a hreafc m the evapora-
transf orming sucrose into invert
sugar before the evaporation can be
Besides the above very essential
point in the proper carrying out of
this process there are several other
points which must be observed.
First. The density or Baume of the
partially evaporated V cane juice to
which the invertage is added. Inver Invertase
tase Invertase acts4 rapidly upon sucrose in di
lute solutions but in concentrated liq
(Uors the rate of its action is greatly
reduced. The concentration at which
the rate of inversion begins to be very
materially reduced is 20 deg. Baume
measured at 60 deg. Fahrenheit. The
first evaporation of cane juice should
not be carried beyond this point. On
the other hand, it is desirable that the
first evaporation be carried to as near
this density as possible so that the
kast storage capacity possible will be
required for this semi-syrup during
the period while the invertase is act acting
ing acting upon it.
; Second. The temperature of J the
erne juice liquor at the time of add adding
ing adding the invertase. The action of in invertase
vertase invertase in transf orming sucrose to
invert sugar is greatly -influenced by
the temperature. At low temperature
the action is very slow but the rate of
inversion increases rapidly with an
increase in temperature until a maxi maximum
mum maximum rate is reached at about 140 deg.
Fahrenheit. At temperatures higher
than this the invertase is rapidly de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Hence, "to getthe maximum
transformation of cane sugar to in
vert sugar in a cane juice liquor theJ
invertase should be added to the liq liquor
uor liquor when the temperature of the lat latter
ter latter is near, but not above, 140 deg. F.
It is also desirable that the tempera temperature
ture temperature be maintained near this point
during the entire period allowed for
the action of the invertase. However,
if invertase be added to a large vol
ume of cane juice liquor at this tem temperature
perature temperature and the tank containing the
liquor be covered, this liquor will cool
so slowly that for all practical pur purposes
poses purposes the temperature will be high
enough during the time necessary for
inverting action to take place.
Third. Tfee acidity of the cane juice
liquor. Invertase exerts its greatest
activity in a slightly acid sugar solu solution.
tion. solution. To get proper efficiency from
an invertase preparation the cane
juice liquor should be distinctly acid
to litmus. This point should give no
difficulty as cane juice is always
slightly acid and this acidity is just
about the proper degree to get the
best results from invertase.
Fourth. The amount of invertase
to be used and the length of time to
be allowed for its action. These two
fotcbrs are dependent largely upon
one another. A smaller amount of in
vertase can be used and a longer time
allowed for its action or a larger
amount of invertase may be added to
the cane juice liquor and the time al allowed
lowed allowed for its inverting action short shortened.
ened. shortened. In the operation of a syrup
plant employing the invertase method
herein described, it was found con convenient
venient convenient to allow twelve Jiours for. the
inverting time; that is to say, twelve
hours from the time the invertase was
added to the semi-syrup until com commencing
mencing commencing itjs, final evaporation to sy syrup.
rup. syrup. Allowing this period of time for
the inverting action to take place, it
was found necessary to add three
pints of intase per 100 gallons of
semi-syrup to obtain, sufficient trans-
j formation of sucrose to invert sugar
' x. ; .1111;;
Agreement on German Reparation,
Says Paris Matin, Can Easily be
Reached by the Allies.
(Associated 'Press) -Paris,
Nov. 6. -The Matin says it is
believed the agreement concerning
the roles to be played by the repara reparation
tion reparation commission and" the allied gov government
ernment government in determining the amount
of German indemnity can be easily
reached and that Great Britain and
Francdiffer only in minor details.
WITH SOUTH AMERICA
Assembly of Southern Business Men
in New Orleans to Promote a
New Orleans, Nov. 6. Bankers
from all over the South are here to
plan the organization of m a twelve
million dollar foreign trading coi coi-poration
poration coi-poration to establish banking facili facilities
ties facilities to market the agricultural pro products
ducts products of the South in Europe.
kept in mind and carefully observed
no v difficulty will be experienced in
manufacturing a syrup with invertase
that will not crystallize.
bmce syrup made by this process
jmust be evaporated in two stages, for
J continuous operation two evaporators
srouid be used. Two tanfcs lor treat
ment of the semi-syrup with the in-
vertase are also essential.' The evap-
orators may be of any of the usual
f vnan VirvttrTn it- ia AaciriVAa tVo- f Vi a
in-jsecond or finishing evaporator be of
the non-continuous type so that a
definite amount of the semi-svrun can
be evaDorated to finished svrnn. tnr
thus a more uniform producUcan be
obtained. The size of the evaporators
and also of the tanks will, of course,
depend upon the amount of cane it is
planned to grind per day. The neces
sary size of the invertase treatment
tanks can be estimated from the fol
lowing data:. Ten tons of cane will
give about 1500 gallons of juice. This
amount of juice will make 600 gallons
of semi-syrup of 20 deg. Baume den
sity, and this in turn will make 220
gallons of syrup of 42 deg. Baume
measured at 60 deg. F. For a syrup
plant in which it is planned to grind
ten tons of cane per day of twelve
hours, two tanks of a capacity of at
least t00 gallons each should be pro provided.
vided. provided. The above suggested equip equipment
ment equipment is planned on the assumption
that the syrup plant will operate ap approximate
proximate approximate twelve hours a day, shut shutting
ting shutting down each night for approximate approximately
ly approximately the same length of time. The pro procedure
cedure procedure would then be to fill ope tank
each day with 20 deg. Baume semi semi-syrup
syrup semi-syrup from the first evaporator, add
the invertase at the time of shutting
down, then the next day evaporate
this semi-syrup to finished syrup, us using
ing using the second evaporator. While this
first ,tank of semi-syrup is being
evaporated the to finished syrup in
the second evaporator the first evap evaporator
orator evaporator would be evaporating mill juice
to semi-syrup and discharging it into
the other tank. Thus a continuous
operation would be maintained, one
tank being filled each day with 2 deg
Baume semi-syrup and, one tank being
emptied each day. One evaporator
would be in constant use evaporating
juice to 20 deg Baume semi-syrup and
the other evaporator would be in con constant
stant constant u se evaporating the 20 deg.
Baume semi-syrup made the previous
day to finished syrup. By this pro procedure
cedure procedure each tank of semi-syrup would
stand over night, thus giving a suf sufficient
ficient sufficient period for the action of the in invertase.
vertase. invertase. Of course the first evap evaporator
orator evaporator would be piped to discharge
into either tank and each tank would
be piped to discharge into the second
Although the points to be observed
in the manufacture of non-crystalliz-abel
syrup with invertase have been
given above, these points may be
more concretely summed up in the
following directions for operation.
Evaporate the cane juice from the
mill or clarifiers in any type of evap evaporator
orator evaporator but. do not carry the evapora evaporation
tion evaporation further than to a density, of 20
deg. Baume. (By this should be un understood
derstood understood 20 deg. Baume when the
measurement is made at a tempera temperature
ture temperature of about 60 deg. F. If this meas
urement is made on the boiling hot
semi-syrup the Baume spindle should
read Only 16-16 deg.) Run this semi-
syrup into a tank which may be of any
convenient shape or material, but
should be large enough to hold the en entire
tire entire day's run of 20 deg. Baume semi-
syrup. At the end of the day's run
observe the temperature of the semi
syrup in the tank.1 If the temperature
is above 140 deg. F. cool the liquor to
this temperature. If the temperature
13 already below 140 deg., F. or if it
lias "been cooled to 140 deg. F., add the
invertase in the proportion of three
pints of invertase for each 100 gallons
of semi-syrup in the tank. Stir well
and cover the tank. Allow this tank
of semi-syrup with the added inverr
tase to stand all night and the next
day evaporate to syrup as rapidly as
possibly. The resulting syrup should
have a density of 42 deg. Baume when
measured after it has cooled to atmos atmospheric
pheric atmospheric temperature. This means that
the syrup should be cooked to a
Baume reading of 36-37 deg when the
roeasusurement is made in a sample
Down to Date They are Sure of 290
to 138 for the Demo-
New York. Nov. 6 Results of the
election in three of the nation's 435
congressional districts remain unde undetermined,
termined, undetermined, as the fifth day of tabulat tabulating
ing tabulating the tremendous republican sweep
began. The Twenty-eighth New York,
Eighth Minnesota and Fifth Missouri
districts are missing. The republicans
are assured of 290 members to .138
for the democrats.
SOCIALISTS AND LIBERALS
CLASH IN YUCATAN
Wherever the Doctrine of Brother Brotherhood,
hood, Brotherhood, of Man Goes, There
Mexico City, Nov. 6. Further
clashes of 'socialists and liberals in
Yucatan, arising from the state elec election
tion election campaign, was reported yester yesterday
day yesterday from Merida. It was stated that
several are dead and there are scores
of wounded as a result of a pitched
battle Thursday night. Federal troops
have been rushed to several villages.
of the boiling hot syrup taken directly
from the evaporator These directions
should be followed as closely as pos possible
sible possible but slight variations will not
materially affect the' result. For in instance,
stance, instance, the recommended density of 20
deg Baume should be taken as a
standard but a deviation of 2 or 3 de degrees
grees degrees either way is permissible. The
same way be said of the temperature.
Tne temperature of the semi-syrup
should preferably be at 140 deg. F.,
when the invertase is added, but a
range of 5 deg. higher or 10 deg. Jower
may be, allowed. Three pints of in invertase
vertase invertase to 100 gallons of semi-syrup
has ben found to bring about sufficient
inversion of sucrose to invest sugar
to prevent crystallization. The addi
tion of a larger amount of invertase
than this proportion will only result in
the inversion of more sucrose than is
necessary, but this .will in no way in
jure the finished syrup.
The choice of twelxe hours for the
action of the invertase on" the semi
syrup, is made as being a convenient
length of time. An hour or two less
time will not greatly effect the result,
A slightly longer time will only re result
sult result in a somewhat greater inversion
cf the sucrose which will not be objec
tionable. The method above outlined
can be used in both large and small
, The process, of making cane syrup
as described above is naturally a little
more troublesome and expensive than
the present very simple methods em
ployed in our southern states with the
exception of Louisiana. However, the
advantages that will result from the
manufacture of a better product, one
that will not crystallize or readily
ferment, should far more than counter
balance the additional trouble and ex
pense involved in this process. Syrup
made by this method can also be pack packed
ed packed in fiber containers with much more
satisfactory results than syrup made
by the usual methods.
Trial Demonstrations of this Method
. Specially Important
This method of preventing f ermen- j
tation and crystallization may be eas
ily tried on a small scale at a negli negligible
gible negligible expense. For the purpose of
making a small trial run it is only
necessary to have two or, three clean
barrels in which semi-syrup may be
placed. Any other suitable container
may be used. Large mills will prob probably
ably probably already have extra tanks or
ether containers which can be used. An
appropriate amount of semi-syrup of
approximately 20 deg. Baume is pre prepared
pared prepared and placed in the barrels or
other containers, the temperature is
adjusted to as near 140 deg. Fahren Fahrenheit
heit Fahrenheit as possible, the proper amount pt
invertase is added and the semi-syrup,
after throuogh mixing, is allowed to
stand over night. The regular pro
cess used by the syrup maker is then
interrupted for a sufficient length of
time the next day to evaporate the
semi-syrup to finished syrup If,
however,' this method is adopted as a
permanent process two evaporators
must, of course, be used and two addi additional
tional additional tanks provided as already in indicated.
dicated. indicated. The bureau of chemistry will, so
far as possible, furnish, upon request,
during the season of" 1920 a sufficient
amount of invertase free of charge to
any syrup producer who wishes to try
this method on a small scale and will
send a representative to give a demon
stration of the method. There will be
no expense to the syrup producer for
this demonstration. Those who wish
a demonstration of this method should
write immediately to the Bureau of
Chemistry, U. S. Department of Agri
culture, Washington, D. C, stating
the approximate date when they will
begin making syrup and the approxi
mate date when they will finish. If
it appears at the end of the season
that a sufficient number of syrup
makers wish to-use this method as a
permanent process the bureau of
chemistry will try to arrange a plan
whereby some manufacturer or manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers will supply invertase in
large amounts for the season of 1921.
The cost of such invertase, when sup supplied
plied supplied for the season of 1921, will de-
Blanton Protests Against Sending
American Fleets to Southern Hem Hemisphere
isphere Hemisphere Next Summer
Washington, Nov. 6. Representa
tive Blanton of Texas, has addressed
an open letter to Secretary Daniels,
protesting against the announced
cruises of, the Atlantic and Pacific
fleets to South America, Africa, Aus
tralia and New Zealand next summer,
because he said it would require
greatly increased amounts of coal and
HAS BROKEN OUT
Bring Another War
. Country or Die
Trieste, Nov. 6. Gabrielle D'An-
liunzio has occupied the promontory
ox San Marco as a protest against
the alleged firing by Serbian coast
guards on an Italian steamer. D'An-
nunzio's troops are now facing the
THE "MARTYRED" PERRY
Boston, Nov. 6. Federal investiga investigation
tion investigation of the lynching of Jules Perry and
the burning to death of five other ne negroes
groes negroes at Ocoee, Fla.; on election day,
was asked of Attorney General Pal Palmer
mer Palmer in a telegram sent him by officers
of the National Equal Rights League,
of which Rev. M. A. N. Shaw is presi president.
dent. president. The telegram declared Perry
and his associates "heroes in the
cause of freedom" and "victims of an
election massacre prepared by the Ku
Klux Klan for every colored citizen
who insisted on casting his ballot."
MR. WILSON A VERY SICK MAN
Is Not Likely to Submit the Treaty to
the Senate Again
(New York Tribune)
Washington, Nov. 3 The outstand outstanding
ing outstanding result of the republican landslide,
so far as official-Washington is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, -was the death of Woodrow
Wilson's league of nations and the
general belief that the election gave
President-elect HardTng absolute con con-tiol
tiol con-tiol over the foreign policy- of the
No one in Washington doubts now
that the league, as written at Versail Versailles,
les, Versailles, is dead and there are few demo democrats
crats democrats in Washington today who be believe
lieve believe that the president will make any
effort to' resurrect it.
President Wilson is a very sick man
and is not in any sort of physical con condition
dition condition to make a fight for the league.
Democrats who are desirous of seeing
the league battle renewed in the Sen Senate
ate Senate chamber admitted that Mr. Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's physical condition was a serious
obstacle to any such action.
The president is in worse condition
than the general public has been led
to believe. This was disclosed when
Hamilton Holt and fourteen other
pio-league republicans and independ independents
ents independents called at the White House early
last week and listened to an address
from the president. They were shock
ed at Mr. Wilson's condition and they
immediately issued a public statement
describing his condition as tragic.
Should the friends of the Versailles
league persuade the president to sub
mit the treaty all that he could do
physically would be to send it to the
Senate, where it already has been de
feated twice, for further mutilation
when he is not physically able to de defend
fend defend it.
PRESIDENT WILSON WILL
ISSUE NO PARDON
Believes that Clemency to Debs Would
Only be Incentive to An- -other
Washington, D. C, Nov. 6. Presi
dent Wilson is understood to have no
intention of pardoning Eugene V.
Debs, who is serving a ten-year sen
tence in the Atlanta penitentiary for
violation of the espionage act. Those
professing to know say the president
believes executive clemency would set
a bad precedent and encourage others
to oppose the government in the event
of another war.
FRENCH GOVERNMENT MAY
ACCEPT HARDING'S PLAN
, (Associated Press)
Paris, Nov. 6. The view is express expressed
ed expressed by an official close to the 'French
government that France is ready to
co-operate with the Washington au authorities
thorities authorities for formulating something
different from the league of nations
covenant as drawn at Versailles.
Pont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company.- Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
pend to a considerable extent on the
demand and the amount used; its cost,
when figured on the basis of a gallon
of syrup, however, should be quite
small. Further information regard regarding
ing regarding this matter can be given t. syrup
makers by the bureau of chemistry
after the close of the present season.
On Official Business, Says Our State
Department, in Reply to
Report from Moscow
London, Nov. 6. The American
mission in South Russia has fallen
into soviet hands, the Moscow paper
Pravda says, according to a wireless.
The mission the paper says was head
ed by General Morel. A
WASHINGTON HASN'T HEARD OF
Washington, Nov. 6. State and
war department officials said they had
no knowledge of .any official American
mission in the war zone of southern
Russia and had no report of the mis mission
sion mission falling into soviet hands.
MISS RICE'S RECITAL
Miss Gladys Rice, the celebrated
American concert soprano, charged a
capacity house yesterday afternoon at
4 o'clock at the Temple theater. She
was mostfabIy assisted by Miss Ade Adeline
line Adeline Packard, quite a renowned violin violinist
ist violinist and pianist in collaboration with
Mr. Thomas A. Edison's favorite in
vention, the New Edison, or "The
Thonograph with a Soul."
The appearance of Miss Rice alone
would have been sufficient to awaken
the enthusiasm of music lovers here,
but the fact that she loaned her splen
c'id voice entirely in comparison with
her voice which was re-created on the
New Edison pronograph was indeed
marvelous. They were so identical in
tone qualities that it was impossible
for either to be distinguished from
'I here is no doubt of the fact that
the New Edison has demonstrated
that a living voice and the same voice
re-created on the instrument cannot
be distinguished one from the other
It was impossible for the audience to
tell the difference and those in the au
dience tried hard for at times when
Miss Rice was singing in unison with
the phoongraph the drop of a pin
could have been heard.
Miss Packard's numbers were high
ly appreciated. Her violin selections
in comparison with the phonograph
with Ave Maria by Carl Flesch, and
Meditation and Souvenir by Albert
Spalding, were much enjoyed.
The Kelley-Miller Music Company
is to be congratulated and thanked
l.y the public for securing such a won
deriul treat lor our town. It was
through this firm, local agent for the
New Edison, that these famous music musicians
ians musicians were brought to Ocala.
NEW YORK STATE'S
CONTROLLER IN TROUBLIS
f Associated Press;
New York, Nov. 6. State Control Controller
ler Controller Travis today was ordered held for
the grand jury by Justice Kernochan,
who presided at the inquiry into al-
Ifged irregularities in the comptrol
WANTED Immediately a lady sten stenographer.
ographer. stenographer. Permanent position. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Ocala Iron Works. 6-3t
INVESTIGATE DEATH OF
SOUTH GEORGIA PLANTER
" (Associated Press)
..Fort Valley, Ga.Nov. 6. Solicitor
General Garrett has arrived to hold am
hijuest in the death of Fred D. Shep-
ard, a wealthy peach grower. The
body will be disinterred if necessary.
Judge Mathews, of the superior court,
ordered the inquest. Garrett left a
For groceries and meat phone 108.
Main Street Market. 5-3t
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
- Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. ra
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa... 1:50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:04 p. m.
Leave for Tampa......... 4:05p.m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 1:35p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa....1... 4:04p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. ... 4:05 p. m
Atlantic Coast Line
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg... 3 :35p.m.
Amve from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.'... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from SL Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6 :41 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. ra
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
ixave for Homosassa 3:2op.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
leave lor Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
We lead in boy's suits. Prices, $7.50
up. Your size is here. II. A. Water
man, The Haberdasher.
Allied Warships at Perekop and Sal Sal-kova"May
kova"May Sal-kova"May Support General
Constantinople,. Nov. 6 The French
snd British representatives here have
asked their government if their war warships
ships warships in the Black Sea should support
Geenral Wrangel at Perekop and Sal Sal-keva,
keva, Sal-keva, where the soviet forces are
pressing on the Crimean peninsula.
Meanwhile fresh supplies of rifles
and "cartridges are being hurried to
MRS. MARY A. GAMBLE
Just a month after the death of her
husband, David Gamble, Mrs. Mary
A. Gamble died at 7 o'clock this
morning, at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
Mrs. Gamble was 71 years old and
had lived over thirty years in Ocala.
She had a large and motherly heart,
not only for her own children, but all
who came in the scope of her influ influence..
ence.. influence.. She was taken ill a little more, than
a week after the death of her hus husband,
band, husband, and it was soon seen that her
pussing was a matter of only a few
days. She could not survive the I0S3 of
her companion of many years, and
early this morning her" spirit went to
Mrs. Gamble left three daughters,
Mrs. Jerry Burnett, Mrs. Roland
Marsh and Mrs. J. T. Jones, a sister,
Miss Emeline Lily, in Ocala, and two
sisters in her old home in Petersboro,
Canada. Her three daughters and
Miss Lily were with her when she
The funeral services will take place
at the Burnett iome on South Pine
street, at 2 p. m. tomorrow. Rev. C.
W. White will officiate. The remains
of Mrs. Gamble will be laid to rest in
Greenwood, by those of the husband
f:om whom she was parted only a few
weeks. MacKay1 & Company will have
charge of the arrangements.
WYMAN B. SULLIVAN
Mr. Wyman B. Sullivan, age S3
years, died in this city last night after
a two weeks' illness of hemorrhagic
fever. Every attention and care that
it wa3 possible for the doctors and
nurses, to render was given to Mr.
Sullivan, imt death came to relieve his
He is survived by a wife and. two
sens. The funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock from
the home at Willi ston and interment
will take place there. Pyles & Per Perkins
kins Perkins of this city have charge of the
funeral arrangements, and will take
the body to Williston in the morning.
JUDGING COMMUNITY EXHIBITS
Community exhibits at the Marion
County Fair this year will be judged
by the following score card:
Quantity and variety 100
Quality and adaptability 150
Arrangement and appearance... 100
Citrus fruits and nuts. 100
Corn and peanuts 150
Forage, hay, velvet beans, etc. 100
Canned preserves, pickled fruits,
vegetable and home farm pro products
ducts products .. .. 100
General display of staple county
Fresh and green vegetables 100
The Nut As a Foodstuff.
With two or three exceptions, rruta
ire rich In fat and protein and low la
carbohydrates. With the exception of
the chestnut, the peanut and the lltchl
aut, the average nutritive value of
outs In general is about 200 calories
lo the ounce, or double the value cf
in equal quantity of starch or sugar.
The most important nuts which grow
Irr thl3 country are the almond, the
English walnut, the pecan and the pea-
aut. The native black walnut,, thm
hickory nut, the plnon, the hazelnut
tnd the beechnut are valuable nuts.
A.mong the imported nuts the most val
aable are the Brazil nut, the cocoa-
aut, the pistachio and the lltchl nut
Cleaning Treasury Notes.
The process by which soiled bank
bills are cleaned and the treasury de
partment enabled to make a large
eavinr In paper, ink and labor an annually.
nually. annually. Is perhaps not generally
known to the public. In the govern government's
ment's government's laundry the notes are placed
on endless bands whiQh pass in and
out between a series of heavy copper
rollers. These rollers revolve In a
Fpeeial kind of soap, and as the bills
pas backward and forward they an
washed and rubbed clean. They next
pass between rollers running in clean
water, and thus are thoroughly rinsed.
Lastly they go through heated rollers
w hich dry and Iron them, leaving them
ilmost as crisp and clean as whea
Vienna Not on the Danube
Tlennn is popularly misunderstood
i be on "the beautiful blue Danube?
Kit. that mighty stream, la Us lo
worse to the Black sea, really P
tircles the city some miles frc-n I
tenter. A'cnna! fnr? r
lean of the city and conectS -tie
Danube below the Prater, Tie
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTE3IBER 6. 1920
Ocala Evening Star
mind the thought that we will be a
long time making up our mind to en enter
ter enter another war. Sanford Herald.
If we hadn't been so Ion? about
has to buy shells before he can go
cut for a day's hunting. The negroes
had better observe the same policy.
"We have very little doubt that the
iu.n-h-i livery Day Ep Suudmy by j making up our minds to enter the last
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, one, it would not have lasted so long republican politicians and seditious
OCALA, FLORIDA, nor cost so mucn. I literature sent m irom. xne nonn.
i re souuuiauers .wm oe Dooitmg me
Under and by virtue of a final de decree
cree decree issuing out of the circuit court
trouble at Ocoee was caused by whit. &J-J&Jg-SSi
NOTICE OP PIASTER'S SALE
' Mexican ideals are sometimes I negro who started the
J. II. lienjanln. Editor
Knterftd at Ocala, Fla postofflce as
o-Iely Keporter ...
lit were. The governor of Chihuahua I victim of their prejudice against their
is seriously considering the licensing! own race.
cf open gambling at Juarez, just
across from El Paso, to get money OCOEETS DEPLORABLE AFFAIR
with which to establish and maintain
MTe-oe public schools throughout the state. I (Orlando Reporter-Star)
I 11 1 I TXT 3 I
iuexicans are not queer at ail. lijiuesuay mgui. auu- vYeunebuay mura-
,M,,nirn associated press we would tax all our gamblers we mg snouxa De taicen severely to neart
ia.4a tAd Press is exclusively I could Dav all our school exnenses I by the negroes of this section
entitled for theue for republication o without, any. ten-mill tax. It shows the determined attitude of
not ofhe'rwise credUed in this paper and j Ithe white people of this community to
aifio the. iocai If we must have a state highway keep it a white man's section.
419 batches herein are also reserved. commission, let the legislature fire the There is no one in Orange county
present bunch, lock, stock and barrel, I "O would not nave given nis an to
domestic subscription itATES jan(i give the governor power to ap- have that occurrence averted. The
One year, m aance... "";'Jj; point three men a road engineer, a killing ol two white citizens, as well
L "10LSW in advance'!!!" I. 1.50 Insiness man and a law'ver all three as the innocent negroes, is lamented
jurco --- ---- .. I. ... ..
On montn, m auvuce among the best of their class. Pay tne enre community.
iiut back of it all there is a lesson.
tober 19th, 1920, in that certain suit
in chancery now pending, wherem
Henry Gatrell is complainant and
William Jacobs is defendant. I as
speeial master will offer for -sale at
the west door of the court house in
Ocala, Florida, on
Monday, the 6th day, of December,
between the hour3 of 11 a. m. and 2
p. m. of said day, the following land
situate, lying and being in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit: the west half
of the southwest quarter of the south south-east
east south-east quarter of section thirty-four in
township thirteen south, range twen twenty
ty twenty east, said land to be sold to the
highest bidder for cash to satisfy
said decree and costs.
S. T. Sistrunk. Special Master.
W. K. Zewadski, ;
complainant's Solicitor. 11-6-sat
them good salaries and their own ex-
rimcna TViz lvis.V. t 1 : i ,,.1 I T'ny mnntlra fliero Viavo Vioon 1 1 cfrn-h-
i lie i atit npr inrn idt i i. 1
onscuthre inaertionsr. Alternate inser- have been running around over the mS elements afloat among the ne-
?5 ner cent aaoiuonau oiudosj- -uia;
' i i wi UUIUIUK 1J1CCL1X1I3
ixntCimer cents "per inch. Special there, attending banquets, etc., have organs, and others by unprincipled
position zv per ceiu a.uuti.iUUai. nw spenr or caused to be snent a lot of I wnites. nave naa a wiae circuiatiuw
iipss mm i i. ...
here and I groes. Newspapers printed by negro
here Their news was of a nature to
. J t r. Vi mlnlmitm
inM win take hieher rate. Ithe states money, and have accom
,uU1 ...v .v. ... w I ... .. I t j.
which win De turnisneu upuo ppn-1 pusned practically nothing. And such cause aiscontent ana promote sime.
nniiBK Notii 5 cents per line for men and such methods .will accom- neir aoctrme o1 sociai e9uauiy nas
ilrst insertion: 3 cents per line ror each phsh nothing worth while in twenty i o place m the bouth.- 'Ihe negro
leln?i them back to their own H" know his Place and keep 'lt an(?
f.ffairs and employ men who know a3 long as he behaves himseil and
their work and their business to build keeps his place, he will be protected
our roads. v Inot only by the authorities, but by
individuals as well
Speaking of the war denartment The sane negroes of this community
Igal advertisements it legal rates.
Nobody wants Japanese in this
" country except people who "expect to
order; that ex-service men should t should see to it that these new up
I starts, laboring under the anticroa-
Milwaiikee voters put Victor Berger T oc,- .' tlons of a chance in the government.
cn the toboggan, and handed him i a L ug that he ha tw nnifo should have the proper curb put to
swift kick as the craft left the dock, I m;fV, -,j..i.-lthem:- Oranee county needs its neero
VVMt.tlU TALAX HftiT? 1 W Ml llilflir' V il I I I I 1,1 lI i, I v v w
;r v,a nn( t x. i j I rODulation. but needs only crood ne-
Becauge-it is so far from France is Crt i,;t, t, 4 ;i J eroes: others had better leave before
probably the reason Dempsey js will- and J they .are sent away under unfavorable
mg to ngnfc hi, uua. xamya, iuuui. narfTT, ,0 QT,,Ti,; m;x. v,; circumstances.
i ays oeiier, too. It hasn't evpn thA nnwer n ,tf T4 The most deplorable tart of these
t incidents is that the innocent suffer
. -v 1 V I1LC I11CII umiri MirVN I
California -voted agamts the Japs, arfx a along with the guilty.. Weed out the
and it's the duty oi otner Americans Mi chaff in your ranks and make such
t back Lalifornia up. isn t anior- avercoats and win need them occurrences impossible. Stop loafing,
ma more to us than Nippon? winter, an wmun'f ; kq v.n P.et to work and keep out of mischief.
not a for t sin xwiin Vio i,, and there .will be no cause to corn-
There is a great deal of stupidity fllo i:m. Jf Dlain of the treatment afforded bv the
and cruelty in even civilized human vinter in America on nf white population of Orange county.
beings, and it is much nearerthe sur- tWs idiculn,,s nrAer wl,0. Now that the disturbance in the
face than it was seven years ago. hfi!i .nA WQTO, Ma western section of the county has
tho Sf wij ii. come to an end. all citizens should for-
. m mi w- mvu vuiu v Arr 1. 1 it-", tr x ii l ipru i
There were seven parties who went to keep their uniforms as long as they ?et as "soon as possible. Those ne ne-mto
mto ne-mto the national election, but nobody czn bufc tf they need them they can Sroes who had no part in it. should
t.niM nv ntt.pnt.inn in nnv but the re- ... ton r
. ace ine army DUttoms remove the 1 c pu"cU xui Dnia men
rmblican and flemocratic. The others I .. ., I vv.oc
i iirHiimin ann titoi i- rhw. a i iLivbiici.i3
1 m j J i I uou. vm UlClUi VilllV I CiTU-l
lations govern men in the army, not
ritiKMis A lf 1, I COAlMil TKK KEClil V12S THANKS
-. tt i x -i irr-.i. ui, ui muoc anuciiair
, ... xi. .1. j... j... warriors m Washington, who never .. ..
xan uracil xur.. me ifurw, vmi smelled .powder except at target prac- or Star: Alter a campaign
the murder of her husband. If the t; -."a- Z ? most notable in its character, but one
authorities will just turn that lady ward Prussianism in-tlm JL in which the forces of right and jus
: '. Itice suffered, 1 wish to commend the
The Star oTPntw T, services of the Ocala committee for
ble at Ocoee. in Oranw pmmtv Tf the democratic, party,
will be eaeerlv seized unnn hv rtA on. Florida has proved steadfast to the
democratic faith, and the contribu
- uviu UM 4 O
loose she will kill herself soon
Our former fellow-citizen, Mr. O. M.
Eaton, was re-elected senator from
Polk county. Mr. Eaton, tho' a resi resident
dent resident of Lakeland for the last fifteen
years, yet retains all his old friend friend-sbips
sbips friend-sbips in Marion.-
" The people who are frightened be because
cause because they $ ear the vote of California
will cause war with Japan may quiet
their fears. Australia and New Zea Zealand
land Zealand excluded the Japanese years ago,
and Japan hasn't made war on them
yet..: : :
Mr. Bryan wants Mr. Wilson to re resign.
sign. resign. The only time Mr. Bryan ever
did his country a real service was
when he resigned and he probably
thinks others should 'follow his vir virtuous
tuous virtuous example. But Mr. Wilson will
serve his term out.
We visited the Kissimmee Valley
Gazette office not long ago and we
dont think they're treating Thorn
just right. Right there in that free
range cattle country they keep -Thorn
in the ."stock room." Leesburg Com Commercial.
Maybe they keep him there to shoot
the bull when that animal becomes
" obstreperous. :
. Many thousands ot election inspec inspectors
tors inspectors will be working for several days
counting and tabulating the ballots of
the United States. The people, of.
course, will pay the bills. Times-
We don't know how it was in other
places, but the inspectors here earned
their money. Eight worked twenty twenty-e
e twenty-e hours on a stretch.
After all we are Americans and it
is the duty of real Americans, whether
democrats or republicans, to give
their moral support ta the govern govern-riflent
riflent govern-riflent in solving the problems with
which it is faced. St. Petersburg
It's no trouble to give the govern government
ment government moral support financial support
i 3 what brings the sweat.
Some of the newspapers in the state
are conducting a bit of a word war re regarding
garding regarding whether Thorn, the state's
best press humorist, is a "prosaic or
picturesque liar?' Well, we wouldn't
want to call old man Thorn any kind
cf a Jiar. St. Petersburg Tiroes.
We don't care what we call him as
iong as he is a hundred miles off. If
he comes up thisserway, we shall call
him to dinner. ;
It is said that Japan will offer to
the United States a proposition by
which all Japanese in the United
States shall be placed on an equality
wift the people, of the United States
'and promises in return to prevent all
emigration to America. It would be
advantageous for. the,-United States
to make the same kind of treaties
with every nation in the world exceot
France, Great Britain, Italy, Belgium,
uonancv faweden, Denmark and Nor
' fay,:. :.; ..- : :.:
Just in passing, though, President
lading -elect,-we .would like to know
we 'will always be curious about
'ng just what you intend to do
the league of nations and es es-'
' es-' Germany. We occupy'-- the
victors in a worldar and
'".'' : --' of "the
instance of Southern race hate by the tions' under the-circumstances, prov
ceonle who hav fnrcmHon aimnt'.-tWAUd more generous than we expected.
occurrences in Washine-ton Htv. Ra.st Approximately iO.OOO was raised
St. Louis, Chicago and Omaha. How- 5" this st.ate or the cause and sent to
ever, "the white man must ia i w the national headquarters. While
state, or his state Will become unbear- uvai county led m tnese contriDU contriDU-able,
able, contriDU-able, and when' negroes band them- tl0ns yet Pinellas, Gadsden, Manatee
selves together, arm with hiVTinnwor. and Leon counties exceeded the quota
ed rifles and lav in laro-o cM. f assigned to them.
ammunition. thprft i nlwav, The democratic people of Florida
to be trouble, and th 11 a1 should profit in the defeat recently
wavs iret the worst nf 'it wiif0 sustained and should adhere more
keen their ammunition' iri f firmly, together in. the determination
the average white man with a revol- r? sprtad thf true democratic gospe
ver or rifle seldom h mnra tnQn mrougnout tne nation.
box of cartridges in his home; and if 1 want you to know that I am deep deep-he
he deep-he has a shotgun he almost always ly gratefurto the democratic news-
the campaign for nnances, and for it3
earnest, constructive service to the
democratic party in this state.
Very truly yours, A. Y. Milam.
The .committee raised $261.50 for
the national democratic finance com com-jmittee,
jmittee, com-jmittee, and its members are glad they
were of some help.
FOR LETTERS PATEST
Notice is "hereby given that we, the
undersigned, will apply to the Gov
ernor of the State ot Florida, at Talla
hassee, Florida, on the 20th day of
November, A. D. 192, for Letters
Patent to ,be issued to OAK HURST
LJMB COMPANY, under the following
proposed charter, the original of rWhich
U on file in the office of the Secretary
of State of the State of Florida, in
JOHN 31. MEFFERT.
C G. FRASER. -WELLINGTON
Golden Age Macaroni 3 for 25c
Corned Beef, 3 for. .... $1.00
Roast Beef, 3 for. ...... .$1.00
Choice White Bacon, lb..272c
Breakfast Bacon squares lb 40c
Lard Compound per lb .20c
Roxane Pancake Flour, 14 -lb.
package, two for. 25c
Jello Ice Cream Pwdr 2 for 25c
4 bars Clean Easy Soap... 25c
Choice Sweet Potatoes, pk. 50c
Good whole Rice, per lb. lO'c
Reddick mkde Peanut Butter
in bulk, per lb. .... .. .30c
Reddick made Peanut Butter
one pound tins .........35c
Reddick made Peanut Butter
v four pound tins-. . ..$1.20
Fresh shipment Royal Salad
dressing, Mayonnaise dressing,
Tartar Sauce and Mint Sauce.
: And et delivery :
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
To Whom It Uay Concern: ;
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animals, which have
been found running at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala; contrary to the ordinances of
One black sow. no mark.
' The owner thereof or his agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of-taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 9th day of November,
.1920, I will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. .m. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder It
TAX BOOKS OPEN
Propowed Charter and Articles of In
corporation of Oak Hurst f
We, -the Undersfa-npd. Art herphv a a.
sociate ourselves together for the pur-
yuao ui uecomuig incorporated under
me laws OI th stato of Tflorlda. nrA
do hereby adopt the -following propos-
cu tuarier ana articles or incorpora
Name' and Place of Bolnesa'
The name of this corporation shall
be OAK HURST T.TTF! HOMPANTV n-nA
it3 principal place of business shall be
in Ocala, 'Marion county, Florida, but
it may establish such other places of
business or branches thereof either
within the state of Florida or else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, as the board of directors may
see fit to establish.
The general nature of the business
or businesses to be transacted 'by this
(a) To manufacture building, agri agricultural
cultural agricultural and. chemical lime; road ma
terial; and any such forms of lime,
and by-products of lime and the lime
industry, as may seem advisable for
the welfare of the company;
(b) To prospect and develop min mineral
eral mineral lands;
(c) To buy, lease and sell lands,
and all kinds of personal (property;
(d To own and operate farms, farm
lands and agricultural enterprises;
(e) To own and operate commis commissaries
saries commissaries and mercantile establishments;
(f) To iborrow money, issue ibonds,
notes or other obligations, and to se secure
cure secure the same by mortgage, deeds,
f (ledges- or other instruments, and to
end money, taking as security there therefor
for therefor mortgages, deeds, pledges or other
(g) Generally, to exercise all such
powers as may be necessary or conven convenient
ient convenient to the purpose of the -business or
businesses of this corporation and to
have, exercise and enjoy all the rlg"hts,
powers and privileges Incident to cor corporations
porations corporations organized, chartered and ex existing
isting existing under and by virtue of the laws
of the state of Florida.
The amount of the capital stock of
this corporation shall be TWENTY
THOUSAND ($20,000) DOLLiARS, to Ibe
divided into Two Hundred shares of
the par value of One Hundred Dol-
lare ($100) each, all or any portion of
which may be issued for or payable
in money, or labor, services, real or
personal property, at a fair valuation
therefor to be fixed by the iboard of
' Article IV.
The term for which this corporation
is to exist is perpetual.
' I Article V. j
The (business of this corporation is
to be conducted by the following offi officers:
cers: officers: -President, vice president, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, treasurer and a general manager,
any two of which, except the offices of
E resident ana -vice-president, may oe
eld .by the same .person, such officers
to be elected by the .board of directors;
and by a board of directors to be elect elected
ed elected by the stockholders, consisting of
not less than three nor more than five
members. The board of directors may
appoint such subordinate officers, hav having
ing having such duties, powers and terms of
office, as it may deem best and to the
Interest of this corporation. The an annual
nual annual meetings of this corporation shall
be held in its offices in Ocala. Florida,
on the first Tuesday in January of
each year, and the following officers
shall conduct the business of this cor corporation
poration corporation until those elected at the first
meeting of the stockholders and direc directors
tors directors shall qualify: President, John M.
Meftert; vice "president and general
manager, C- G. Fraser; secretary and
treasurer, Wellington H. Meftert.
Board of Directors, John M. Meftert, C.
G. Fraser and Wellington H. Meff ert.
" x Indebtedness
The bighest amountof indebtedness
to which this corporation may at any
time subject itself is Twenty Thousand
flhe names and residences of the
subscribers, together with, the amount
of stock subscribed for by each, are as
Name Residence Shares
John II. Meftert
Ocala, Florida 40 shares
C. G. Fraser
Ocala, Florida 80 shares
Wellington H. Meffert
Ocala, Florida 80 shares
The tax books for state and county
taxes are now open. Those paying
taxes during November will receive 2
per cent discount. W W. Stripling,
l-3t Tax Collector.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION.
-On this day personally came before
me, John M. Meftert. C. G. Fraser and
Wellington IL Meftert, each to me well
known, and each acknowledged to me
that he is one of the subscribers above
named and that he signed the forego foregoing
ing foregoing Notice of Application for Charter
and Articles of Incorporation of OAK
HURST LIME COMPANY, and that be
signed the same for the uses and pur purposes
poses purposes therein set forth and expressed.
My commission expires on the 13th
day of March, 1921.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala, Florida, this the 5th day of Oc October,
tober, October, A. D1920.
(Seal) D. NIEL, FERGUSON.
10-8-4t-Sat Notary Public
OUTi DUSS 'IS
TT HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
J- manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of depositors. We do not merely wish for the
success "of our depositors; we work for their success,
realizing that their interests of the bank are closely
bound, up with the welfare of its customers.
WE STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus customers
tomers customers in a manner consistent with right bank banking
ing banking principles.
Chambliss National Bank
(D HJ M
a l a jt -" a
There is a 'Charge Account for Everybody
YOU NEEE MI
Several dollars paid out at one time puts a big hole in the
pocketbook. Why not try our plan of easy payments ; a
system that clothes the family so that the money is never
missed ? Yotir credit is an asset. Why not use it ?
We carry a full and complete line of
SKIRTS, COAT SUITS & COATS for GROWN-UPS & 1M TOTS
The goods we sell are guaranteed to be stylish
! and will please the most exacting. ...
col 'iriFii' .si im
"WHY PAY MORE?"
as n r
i'S W lH' if
Bkr V, t f -' j j h i -..j.. tA
JmLrsJ la tiWs-i tiW.wla mJiJa
Meisbcnhip in the Florida Cktu Eachaoge reqtrfrcs
ccJy the abSkf to co-operate. No takktion fees,
no membership daea. For lalorinadon, cocsnlt the
manager of pearwt associxtlon or fab-exchxoge, or
irrite to tho tzs&et nvmager at Tampa.
I f SOI r: V CACf IrAN&f h
AfiTU Eaa4 V :
Raising the Family ph, Yesi wonderful Will Power is It not!
TO "3MOK mo HOfte!
XTS SO ONUSUfu)
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Tt X. II ft II
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Behind the Historian's Back.
Stonewall Jackson was of a very
religious disposition. lie had In fclf
service a negro man who had become
so accustomed to the famous soldier' a
ray that he was able to foretell when whenever
ever whenever the general was about to start on
in expedition without receiving: any
idvanee notice to that effect. One day
ie was asked to explain how he could
2o this when his master never tU tU-rulged
rulged tU-rulged his plans to anyone. The negro
replied: "Well, I'll tell yon. Marse
Jackson alius prays ev' night 'n ev
uawnln', but when he gits ready to go
iway he prays two or free or f o times
Jurin' the night. An when I seea
5im prayln' m curisid'able I gits ready,
?ase .we's gwine eomewheahs." Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Star.
A? for "Ok llnrn
OCALA ITVrENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1923
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y Motor Go
. "OK ABFJ3 2"
We are- striving to give the very best service5 that can possibly be given
to our customers and friends;
The officers of the Bank are anxious to talk over the conditions that con confront
front confront us, and help you to plan your finances, so as to make a success of your
business. ;i .. i
, Call on us when in need of advice or funds. We fully realize the import importance
ance importance of lending money, as well as accepting deposits.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
Resources More Than a Million.
jO. SZ'- i&&&"&'JZ'-& 0.;V:CV f'jft
This trade-mark is branded In red on
one side of the Still Better Wiilard Stor Storage
age Storage Battery the only storage battery
UOtb Threaded Rubber Insolation.
More than twelve years ago Wiilard
built his first automobile, starting,
lighting and ignition battery several
years before electric starting came into
general use. ..
For more than twelve years the one
object on which Wiilard effort has
concentrated has been automobile bat-teries-batteries
that would serve the
car owner longer, more efficiently and
more reliably. v
This consistency, this concentration
on one big problem, has resulted in
Wiilard leadership in the automotive
battery field, and is responsible for lotSta'
among many and varied contributions
to the industry the perfection of
Threaded Rubber Insulation, the great greatest
est greatest battery improvement in years.
There are today 152 passenger car and
truck manufacturers using the Still Bet Better
ter Better Wiilard Battery the only battery
with Threaded Rubber Insulation.
L Wiilard J
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
. Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m.- Sunday school.
11 a. m.Morninsr service. Subject,
"The Sin of Silence."
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Sub
ject, "Consecration, Its Life and Sacrifice."
C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. W. T.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock with
sermon by the pastor on the subject,
"A Man Who Is Remembered after
Twenty Centuries." The ordinance of
the Lord's Supper will be observed at
Both divisions of the B. Y. PI U.
meet at 6:30 p. m.
Evening worship, with song service
and sermon at 7:30. Dr. Collins will
preach on "The Difficulty of Going
IflllilLL. IIUUIU A T1. tf2 : ti
RUSSIAN FORCE S ffiilOTilffl
Fresh Every Day
Leads Americans VVho Capture 5
an Armored Train.
Consistent devotion to one aim, the bald balding
ing balding of better automotive battery, has re
suited in the adoption of the Still Better
Wiilard by the 152 manufacturers below.
Ocala Storage Battery Co.
' 20 N. Main St.
F W D
G M C
H C S
North way -Ogren
Standard S -Standard
T ho mart
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ft, ':. !j
. ttl;c-i rrln -IOii
IVRITES OF HARD BATTLE :
Outnumbered and With Odd Against
Them the Yanks Gain ths Victory
Under Pretense of Seeking Arms
Russians Rob, Pillage and Kill
Wherever They Please To Get
MARKET and GROCERY
The Store of Qii
Cknner, Nov. 5. Otto P. Hahn Jr.
of Mayport, arrived Saturday to spend
some time with ,his family at Conner.
Messrs. Emmett and Sam Griggs
and D. D. and R. M. Long came up
from Oviedo Saturday night to visit
home folks and to vote on Tuesday.
Maxie Mason and brother, Carl
spent several days recently with their
father at Conner.
The box social at the Key Pond
school house on Saturday night was
quite a success in every way. The
pupils wish to especially th?nk Mr.
Lem Wilson for his splendid services
W. H. Garretson and family of May-
pert are in the neighborhood for the
winter, and will occupy a cottage on
the Rogers farm at Lynne.
Mrs. Bennie Reynolds left Wednes
day for a visit to Tampa.
I. P. Stevens, one "of the oldest and
most respected citizens of this vicinity
who was injured several days ago by
a fall from his wagon, is reported as
not doing well.
Mrs. H. A. Atwater of Palatka,
spent several days last week at Mr.
Atwater's logging camp.
O. IL- Rogers and wife of Ocala
spent election day at Grahamville. ;
Several parties from Ocala and
ether places around have been attend attending
ing attending "cane grinding" at Mr. Willie Hen
derson's place this week."
Mrs. Willie Sewell of Sanford is
visiting her grandfather, Mr. -1. P.
Stevens during his illness.
Miss Alleyne Rogers of Ocala was a
recent visitor to friends at Lynne.
Lucian Manning accompanied his
mother, Mrs. S. L. Manning and sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Fannie Manning to Ocala
J. N. Sellers of Orlando was in the
neighborhood on business this week.
Miss Gladys Peebles of Ocala spent
the week-end with her cousin, Miss
Ethel Wall and attended the social at
the Key Pond school house Saturday
Mrs. Earl Long of Lake George is
the guest of her sister, Mrs.' C. T.
Miss Connie Mae Brooks, who has
had charge of the school at Graham Grahamville
ville Grahamville for some time, left Thursday for
her home at Madison.
Mrs F. C. Smith and children are
spending some- time with the family
of Mrs. B. F. Smith and' will leave
soon for Steen, where they will reside.
E. O. Cordrey andv family visited
relatives and attended the fifth; Sunday-meeting
at Anthony Sunday.
The road to success is advertising."
RED CROSS III
Junior Red Cress
STAR JOB DEPARTMENT
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m saaaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai Vs
P. 0. BOX 606
LETTEHIIEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIECIJURS, FOLDERS, FIKE BOOKLETS, ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
IML.3P -m '.'itMit.T, wwrnkSNiWI PstA'BMIi3RJaaiisiys"iiii
4 TT"1 ,f mut wwf? '"
Better and more pleasing than
any mud favarim cigar.
X Ask your dealer for vour favorite she
.vA? If your de&l&,ciT supply ywTjjriU us.
' V4-1 .J mill) Aiin uW A II II t
- 3 I I h f.VU MM I II nMM i
IzrgezX tidpandsrit Car Factory in the VorR -.
LARGE LUE GIM GONG
Will Deliver and Plant for
The Large Trees.
WARTM ANN NURSERY CO.
t ; I
Lieut. J. C. StelneL son of John
StelneV of Milwaukee, was In charge
of ther American soldiers who routed
the Russian troops that attacked the
Americans with their armored train
some weeks ago. As a result he has
been recommended for the distinguish
ed service medal by his commanding
Lieut. Steinel, who now Is on his
way home, writes as follows about
the clash i -'
"A few days before we were at
tacKea Dy tne Kussians in tneir ar armored
mored armored car we had received orders to
move to Vladivostok and thence to
the Philippines. Being In box cars,
this was. not difficult, so we loaded
up our belongings, filled up with wood
to keep warm.
"Tne Russians had armored trains
and we expected trouble with them
some time or other. Under the ex
cuse that they, are looking for arms
they rob, pillage and kill wherever
Train Heavily Armed.
"This we would not permit In the
American sector, and gave them sev
erai ultimatums to get out. They had
tneir trains equipped with machine
guns, grenades, rifles, one pounders
and 3-Inch guns, and all engines were
protected with concrete reinforcement
and loopholes to shoot from.
"They had passed us several times,
but never made a move. But one night
we were Informed by our interpreter
that the Russians in the neighborhood
expected trouble. We increased the
guard at the long bridge, also around
tne cars in which we live. At midnight
an armored train came into the sta station
tion station opposite us. They began loading
up with wood. I immediately ordered
my men to get up, but kept them in
the cars. I went to the station to see
If anything unusual had occurred, but
everything appeared quiet. I ordered
my men to retire, 'but we doubled our
guard. The other officer and myself
had just begun to retire when the ser
geant came in and reported that he
thought the Russians meant business.
In about two mfhutes, with most of
our 35 men still asleep, the Russians
opened fire on us with machine guns.
rifles and grenades.
"Our men were ordered out at once
and they got under the cars and re
turned the fire. It seemed hopeless
against an armored train. Our ser
geant was killed in a few minutes
when he attempted to get out on the
engine, but before he was knocked off
he threw a hand grenade at the train.
which helped to force the Russians to
surrender. One of our corporals had
both legs blown oft. The Russian ar
mored train stopped about fifty yards
from our cars and for a few moments
they gave us everything they had. But
we kept, after them in skirmish line
fashion and soon they told us they
were ready to surrender.
Plan to Burn Village.
"They admitted that they had been
drinking and that they intended first
to kill off all the Americans and theai
burn the village, as they claimed that
a stock of arms and munitions were in
"They had a crew of seven officers
and seventy men, while we had two of officers
ficers officers and thirty-five men. All we had
were three automatic rifles, grenades
and rifles, while they had eight ma machine
chine machine guns, rifles for every man, a one-
pounder, a three-Inch gun ana gren
"The big prize, besides the train,
was the general who was In command
of all their armored trains, and their
"It was quite an exciting experience
for 45 minutes and something I will
never forget. All of our men havs
been recommended for distinguished
service medals for their gallant attack
against the armored train.'
:; NEEDHAM MTOE CO.
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
. AGENTS FOR
SCRIP PS -BOOTH SIX
Phone 252 Cor. Oklawaiia and Oran
Used Cars for Sale
' FIRE ,Ef
r PROOF w y
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
lose distance :.:ovi:;&
MOVE, PACK, SniP
Abeut 12,000,000 beys and girls, cem
posiag nearly half (he scheel popula population
tion population ef the United States, are members
ef the Junior Red Cross, which Is help helping
ing helping the children ef Eurepe, while at
the same time it Is delag an Important
werk here at heme. K 11 tan Chetwelf,
whe wears the esgiglng smile shewn
In this picture. Is the soa ef an In Indian
dian Indian guide and trapper. He is the
youngest Junior living la the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood of Juneau, Alaska and he sends
greetings te fellow Juniors ef the Unit
In explaining why a chisel must be
kept wet with cold water when being
sharpened on a grindstone, John, the
brilliant physics student, said: "A
chisel must be kept wet with water else
it will become very hot and lose its
temper. Boys' Life for February.
Enough Nuts to Feed World.
The nut trees of the world, it Is cal calculated,
culated, calculated, could provide food all the
year round for the population of the
globe. Brazil nuts grow In such pro
fusion that thousands of tons of them
are wasted every year.
Wireless' a Night Traveler.
Wireless telegraphy. Is more effec
tive and travels farther in, the dark
than in daylight. The light has a re retarding
tarding retarding Influence on the waves.
THE WINPSOIS MTEL
;s JACKSONVILLE, diQRIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front jaxd.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
J. E. KA VANAUGII
finr'Ulflaf' itm,;dtl.iiH taii.t Ht.:.it tti iiaiioiM iritis
W. R- PEDniCS
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
Drowned by Gold Nuggets.
The latest good story, told by Rep Representative
resentative Representative Phil S. Locke of Aberdeen,
Wash., purports to come from a ranch rancher
er rancher in the Hob district, where placer
claims have recently excited comment.
This rancher always kept a large,
deep dish of water for the fowls dur
ing the dry summer months. He was
last summer much perplexed by the
number of his fowls that drowned In
the dish, seemingly unable to help
themselves. An autopsy performed on
a drowned hen revealed the fact that
the bird's crop was so full of gold
nuggets that It was held under water
by the weight.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 llo. Gosrasfee
-: J f !l An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
SPMCER-PEDMCK MOTOR CO.
&&Er& w" w w r 'Zs f -s : -"
; SUIT SALE
Never Caressed Husband In 14 Years.
A suit for divorce has been filed at
Denver Colo., by Carl EL Witt, who
asserts that his wife had refused to
caress him in any way during their
entire fourteen years of married life.
MEN MD BOY
Man Had Mania for Stealing JBIbles.
Charged with the theft at Elmlra, N.
Y of copies of the Bible and other
religious works, Clarence Westeott Is
under arrest at WHUamsnort. Pa
The milk in the bottles may be
placed in a boiler in whlo cold water
comes up to the necks of the bottles.
The boiler is then placed on the stove
and heated until the water reaches a
temperature of 145 degrees Fahren Fahrenheit
heit Fahrenheit as determined by the thermome thermometer,
ter, thermometer, where It Is maintained for 80 min
utes. The bottles are then removed,
cooled In running water, and kept
sealed until the milk Is ready to serve.
Pasteurization kills C&s&3-ca'sl3
See the Windows. See the Suits.
SEE THE PRICES.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock, at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
. J.W. Akin, a a
Chas. K. Sage,
E. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STA!
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. H
meets at the ilasonic hall the sscci
and fourth Thursday evenings cf ezzh
montf fit 8 o'clock.
Lillian Simmons, 7?. It.
an Cook, Ss-err'-ry.
OCALA EVENING STAB,
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1920
If you have any
phone to five-one.
Temperature this morning 55; this
, Double recleaned leed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Mrs. C. -W. Moremen is entertain entertain-inL'
inL' entertain-inL' her mother, Mrs. Sower of Cand
ler. : ;
Use "Goodnight" and then eo to
sleep; 25 cents at Gerig's Drug Store.
Miss Anderson, a member of the
h'gh school faculty, s spending the
wef-k-end with her parents at Rai-
Flower bulbs at
the Ocala Seed
Mrs. Thompson's division of the
F-xth grade pleasantly surprised her
Thursday morning with a fruit
Ask the Court Pharmacy for the
"Story of the Candy of the South"-
Pralines, 15 cents each. l-6t
Mrs. J. E. Allemand is expected to
arrive home tomorrow afternoon after
a two month's visit at Columbus, O.,
with relatives. ''
Don t fail to visit the Guarantee
flothingr & Shoe Company. Every
thing- we sell is guaranteed. We're
Vhtinc for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. R. J. Perkins and thre sons,
John, Stanley and Maurice motored
to Daytona Beach this morning to
'remain until tomorrow with Mrs. Per
kins' mother, Mrs. Shephard.
For groceries and meat phone 108
.Main Street Market. 5-3t
Miss Blair Woodrow" left yesterday
afternoon for a few days visit at
Oldsmar, as the guest of Mrs. Clifford
inaerson. iviiss woourow went es
pecially to vitnes3 the football erame
in Tampa today and attend the dance
p tnat city lonignx, given m nonor o:
the- football teams.
t a x i. x I. a.
Dr. Edison's Cushioned Sole for tender
feet, former price (Jjj 1 EC
$13, reduced to.
Utz & Dunn's "Easeall" with arch arch-protecting
protecting arch-protecting feature. Former price
f These are new. goods just received,
but were, purchased about six months
ago. Factory prices have been reduc reduced
ed reduced since these goods were placed upon
cur shelves, and we feel that our cus customers
tomers customers are entitled to this benefit.
FOOT COMFORT DY THE
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
The Kind to
If Barney Trusts Them
DAVIES, The Tire Man
G000 HEALTH HINTS
OMalioaFsnaer Giyes Sonadi Ad
irice-ca Avoiding Sickness.
; Ussd Black-Draaght
- 3D Years. ,'"-
-Cameron, Okla. "I have used
Thedford'3 Black-Draught for about
thirty years, 'and certainly ought to
knov.' by this time what a good medi medicine.
cine. medicine. It is," eays Mr. T. L..Bostier, a
well-known farmer of this place. Mr.
Bostier has passed hl? three-score-and-tenth
year, but declares his health
gtiil I good, "and I -can say Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught did Its part."
"Where there i3 a lot of malaria, t
liver medicine la a necessity, and 1
. have never found one better that
Black-Draught," continues the Gkls
homan. "It la one that I know to t
reliable. I sun use it for the liver
stomach, constipation, indigestion, am.
it hzi doae me a world cf good. VY
use it for the family, and it give
"Most trouble, or sickness, come:
from tho-liver, and H taken in tici
can be avoided. That is why I us
Black-Draught as I do. I am muc.'
pleased with results obtained." -.
Tbedford's Elaek-Draught U pure;.
v-T" J-'"- It a-"tJ on the bowels, gent'
ly hlinulil!:; tl.s liver, and he!p3 ir,
erf a4 ? f roirrrl flew cf-bilinto thr
irt-'- Vr. It r.-:.-:t.j In ""PStioT
i-.f f". ?, r,:-d r fn t
The best thing to do on Sunday is
to go to church.
In regard to the recent presiden presiden-lal
lal presiden-lal election, Uncle George Smith
says we can "keep our own doorsteps
Mr. T. P. Jones of Anthony was in
town today, and "ensured the Star
keeping on coming to his home for
No fear of germs when you drink
at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Mrs. Annie Van Deman and Mrs
W. W. Uarriss will return tomorrow
from a pleasant motor trip to Sara
sota, Tampa and other points south.
Miss Geneva Berryhill, who left two
weeks ago for her home in Levy
county, to" help nurse some sick rela
tives, has returned, and is again at
her place in Hunter's Cafe.
Mrs. Bert Leigh' Acker and her
beautiful little daughter Virginia are
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sistrunk,
and will spend the greater part of the
winter here. They are universal fav
c rites in our city.
Meet me at the- American Cafe.
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner ir
the state for 75c. ; Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 1 1 a. m. to
2:3G p. m. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Russell and
family will leave tomorrow in their
automobile for Bartow, where they
will in the future make their home.
Ocala reluctantly parts with this fam
i!y, but the best wishes of their
friends go with them for much happi
ness and prosperity.
Boy's blouse waists $1.50 value de
duced to $1. Come before your sjze
goes. H. A. Waterman, The Haber
Mr. B. F. McGraw has bought
one-half interest in the Florida Title
& Abstract Corporation from Mr. D
E. Morgan of this city. For many
years Mr. McGraw has been land ap
praiser with the Interstate Commerce
Commission and was formerly man
ager of the Florida Title Abstract
Co. in Jacksonville. Mrv McGraw ex expects
pects expects to arrive in the city to make his
home about December. 1st.
Double recleanea seed oats and rye
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Don't fail to visit" the Guarantee
Jlothing & Shoe Compapy. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
-Ightingfor QUALITY not pricestf
One of the best opportunities for
a reasonable investment in the state
of. Florida. Due to the fact that I am
going back in the phosphate business,
I am offering my three rock crushing
plants for sale at really a sacrifice.
My books are open for inspection.
For the amount invested,- this busi business
ness business is one of the best paying propo propositions
sitions propositions in the state of Florida. If in interested,
terested, interested, see A. T. Thomas, office 1-2
Holder building, Ocala, Fla. 11-6-tf
Gerig's Drug Store has instituted
"individual service" at its soda foun fountain.
tain. fountain. 29-tf
Boy's mackinaw coats, sweaters,
school and dres3 hats and caps. H.
A. Waterman, The Haberdasher. 4-3t
The following members of the
Ocala chapter No. 29, Order Eastern
Star, motored to Dunnellon yesterday,
and installed new chapter: Mrs. C.
.hi. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Miss Julia
Webb, Mrs. F. W. Cook, Mr; and Mrs.
R. E. Yonge, Mr. and Mrs. B. C.
Webb, Mrs. J. Bradford Webb, Mrs.
Lewis Yonce, Mrs.' Isabel Wesson,
Mrs. Brice, Miss Mary Brice, Mrs. E.
E. Decamp and Mrs. Caroline Ritchie.
Just arrived Johnson and Murphy
shoes. Best shoes made. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 4-3t
For groceries and meat phone. 108.
Main Street Market. 5-3t
Calculating that the white marks
on the pavement were becoming in indistinct,
distinct, indistinct, Marshall Thomas stopped all
traffic on South Main street, between
Fort King. and the public square, last
night, and had the partitions laid ofiS
in fresh paint, and then kept the
street shut all night so that the paint
could dry. It was a good job well
done, but we can't see why the --council
doesn't make all this work unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary by passing an ordinance to the
effect that cars shall park on one side
of the street only.
Tampa friends of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert G. Nelson will be interested to
learn cf the arrival of, a son at their
home in Birmingham, Ala., on Nov.-l.
The little boy has been given the
name of Robert Goree Nelson Jr. Dr.
Nelson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E.
K. Nelson '-of this city. Tampa Tri
bune. -' .-
The foregoing anouncemnt will be
received with much interest in this
city as the Nelson family made their
home,here priod to removing to Tam
pa and have many friends in Ocala.
Advertising not only builds up your
business but also builds up the town.
The following Ocala people motor motored
ed motored to Leesburg yesterday to attend
the basketball game between the
Leesburg and Ocala teams: Misses
Mamie Shephard, Shellie Souter, Sid Sidney
ney Sidney and Alice Cullen. Charlotte Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, Annie MacKay, Elizabeth Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Dorothy Crawford, Marion Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Lyndall Mathews, Elizabeth Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Mabel Meffert. Genevieve Haile,
Estelle Wilkes, Marie Mathews, Net Nettie
tie Nettie Mathews, Ullaine Barnett. and
Messrs. George Looney, Robert Blake,
Frank Butler, Guy Miller, Sumner
and others. After the game, which
vsas'a very interesting and close one,
resulting In favor of our' team, a
dance was given in honor of the visi visitor?,
tor?, visitor?, which proved most enjoyable.
The Phonograph which
Miss Rice used in the re recital
cital recital yesterday afternoon
was riot a "special" Phon Phonograph.
ograph. Phonograph. It was taken
from the. home of Dr. E.
G. Peek, of Ocala. We
Ask Dr. Peek.
Compare Voice wHh RE-CREATION by Edison's New Phonooraph Could
" not tell the two apart.
GS LADYS RICE, the popular soprano, gave
an extraordinary recital yesterday af
ternoon at Temple Theatre.
Miss Rice walked on to the stage'and stood
beside a stately cabinet. v She began to sing
' Forever is a Loiig, Long Time." The audi audience
ence audience immediately yielded to the spell of her
beautiful voice. Then suddenly there was a
stir a subdued murmur of surprise. The
voice continued to fill the auditorium with
' undiminished sweetness your ears were
proof of that but her lips had become abso-v
lutelv silentyour eyes told you that.
You can have a duplicate of the wonderful
instrument used at the Temple Theatre, and,
if you act quickly, we can furnish y ou with an
engraved certificate (signed by Miss Rice) cer certifying
tifying certifying that it is an exact duplicate in tonal
quality of the instrument she used in her
amazing comparison; also that it will sustain
precisely the same test.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always 'welcome.
1 J. C. Bray, C. C.
I Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
! You will find those "Ole Mammy"
Ifralines fe finest flavored nut candy
rlOffO T! n
one year ago.
The Phonograph With A Sow
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.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
- A. Ia. Lucas, W. M.
W. K. Lane, BL Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
What wizardry was this! It was the test of
direct comparison with the living artist, which
Thomas A. Edison has developed to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate that the official Laboratory Model of,
his new phonograph will sing any song exactly
as it was sung by the artist, and that his Re Recreation
creation Recreation of a singer's voice, as it comes from his
wonderful new phonograph, positively cannot
be distinguished from the singer's actual voice,
when both are heard in direct comparison.
Miss Rice made repeated comparisons al always
ways always with thVsame result. It was trulywon trulywon-derful.
derful. trulywon-derful. This master achievement of the great
wizard, Edison, marks a new epoch in music.
We have nine of the famous Official Labor-
atorVSlModels, and Miss Rice has certified
every one of them. Come to our store at once
and ask to see and heaT the Official Labora Labora-tory
tory Labora-tory Models on which Miss Rice has issued
her Certificates of Authenticity.
M- J& ? iAt?
R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in' every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
For groceries and meat phone 108.
Main Street Market. 5-3t
didn't pass the ordi-
' r-vt in th individual!
A- ? .A-.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at tha
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort .King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D.McCasMIL N. G.
H. R. LufTman, Secretary.
Boy's shoes, $2.25 value, reduced" to
- SI the pair. Tennis oxfords CQ II. A.
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOU RENXi AND SKI SKI-ILAR
ILAR SKI-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum oe
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six tirsea
75c; one month. $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. tlFOR SALE Fifty acre farm two
miles from "Ocala. Apply to owners,
FOR SALE One sorrel mare, eijrht
years. old; weight D50 pounds. Well
broke and good saddler. See R. II.
Connell, Anthony, Fla. 1-1 2tG
FOR SALE A few grapefruit and
sour orange trees, Celeste figs, Ex Excelsior
celsior Excelsior and Dorothy Perkins roses,
Japan varnish trees, three or four
Japan walnut, Catalpa Speciosa;
mock lemon or golden dep drop;
Sago palms, beautiful vines, lilies
and ferns unnamed. Euyer to take
up, pack and transport at their
own risk and expense. Come to see
or address Wilmer Gibson, Irvine,
FOR SALE 10-acre improved truck
farm with implements; one horse,
one jersey cow. Must sell by Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. Gth. Located, 2
miles south oh Dixie Highway, and
linown as old Smoak place. D. C.
rOR SALE First class auto paint painting
ing painting and top trimming business do-
ine from $1700 to $2000 per month.
Will ?tand strictest investigation.
FOR SALE Abruzzi rve seed. $3.50
per bihei'. Anthony Farms, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 4-6t
FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Fhcne No.
CABBAGE PL,.NTS Protected from
frcst by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Luptons best Long Island seed,
$1.75 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. Parcel post or orders
ders orders 25 cents per thousand extra.
J. R. Davis Farms, Bartowf Fla. tf
For nil CSasses o!
Stone, fericlc, Wood
J. B PcCsTfH
Phone 445. 723 Wenona St.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made cn all co-
tract work. Gives more and better
work t the money than any other
contraci or in the city.
Properly fitted glasses
rive away that squint-
'UK''Si drawn, unnatural
jre- S exDresrfion kppti in r?pf
J.i ve eyes.
DR. K. J. WEinE,
Optometnst and Optician
PYLES & PERKINS.
Fnncral Dircclors & Embalm ers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICU
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for "White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
Arrival and departure of passenger
crafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pab pab-llshed
llshed pab-llshed as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:10
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pxa
4:05 pm- JacksQnville 4:05 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pta
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 an
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R,
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2 :43 am
l:45pm Jksonville-Gainsvilie 3:5pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pa
3:25 pm Homosasa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Slonday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tnesday Thursday. Saturday.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2z5. B. P. O. II
Ocala Lodge No. 85, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meeia
tie second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lo!-;a jx-z:j
upstairs over Troxler's rr.i t!i3 V ;, :
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Hi",-