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Weather. Forecast: Fair tonight and
Friday, slowly rising temperature;
frost in north and central portions to tonight.
night. tonight. ;
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1920
VOL. -26, NO. 277
P01II1 LIVING AUD
SQUARE DEALIilG FOR THE WHITER
Is Harding's Prescription for Amer- Employes of Chicago Short Line Rail-
ira Thirinsr the Davs of After roads Ask for a Wage
War Adiustment I Increase
aMMlited Preu) (Associated iress
New Orleans, Nov. 18. Senator Chicago, Nov. 18. Arguments over
Harding in his speech here today de- wage increases demanded by the em em-clared
clared em-clared that "plain living and square ployes of 100 short line railroads
dealing -are the nation's strongest re- opens today before the United States
lations during the coming period of railway board meeting here. -after
war readjustment. - - c-' -
"Sunitv. clear thinking, common LAI lb cuxs iiin ujs iu
sense, honesty and co-operation are CARE FOR HIS KITTENS
nrimp necessities in meeting the de
mands of the new world order. If we (Jacksonville Metropolis, 16th)
seek understanding which reveals mu- Governor' Sidney J. Catts Tuesday
tuality of interests no difficulty can morning refused to sign the commis commis-Icng
Icng commis-Icng abide. Such a solution cannot sion as tax collector of Duval county
come from greedy thoughts of the 0f r, Fleming Bowden, who was
profiteer or revolutionary agitation, of efected in the November 2 general
those who would destroy. election both for the long term which
"There has been wild contemplation begins January 4, 1921, and is -for
of earnings, whether in wages or div- four years, and the short term which
idends in terms of dolars rather than was supposed to begin as soon as a
their purchasing power. We must be successful candidate qualified and the
more concerned about the substance governor signed the commission. This
,of the reward for activities than in term ends January 1. ;
coin measurement. We want fortune The news of the governor's refusal
and common progression, with the to sign Mr, Bowden's commission was
cotton farmer of the South, having received in Jacksonville by Mr. Bow Bow-bis
bis Bow-bis reward with the wool grower and den fr0m H. Clay Crawford, secretary
wheat grower of the North. We want 0f state from Tallahassee Tuesday.
Southern factories tuned to tire music As the result of the action of the
of the mills of the North. There is- governor K. R. Pa'derick, present tax
no sectionalism in righteous American coletcor, and the governor's appoin appoin-ambitions."
ambitions." appoin-ambitions." tee, who was appointed in 191,8 to fill
IIE!S THE WISE BOY the unexpired term of J. W. Rast, who
Senator Harding will not stop at a was removed by the governor can
Mexican nort on his voyaere to Pan- neither be enjoined nor can man-
ama. An invitation had been extend- damus proceedings be brought against
him to compel him to sign the com
mission, "according to the laws of
The telegram received by 'the Flor Florida
ida Florida : Metropolis follows'.
Tallahassee, Nov. 16. H. Clay
Crawford, secretary of state, this"
THE? ARE HAPPY
At the Prospect of Their Pro-German
. King Regaining his Former
' i Elevation
Athens, Nov. 18. George Rhallis,
the new Greek premier, with three
cabinet members took the oath of of of-fic3
fic3 of-fic3 before Admiral Coundouroitis,
regent. Immediately after his qualfc
fication, Rhallis demanded the re regent's
gent's regent's resignation and other cabinet
members will qualify before Queen
Mother Olga. Former Premier, Veni Veni-zelos
zelos Veni-zelos left the country for Nice on his
yacht, and was escorted by British
Crowds paraded the streets acclaim acclaiming
ing acclaiming former King Constantine king
and firing revolvers as a token of re rejoicing,
joicing, rejoicing, v ..
FLORIDA ELECTION FIGURES
Calls on Trades People, Caught by
Falling Prices, to Stick to
Orders from Commander Equals Any
thing that Huns Were Ever
Accused Of 4
(Associated Press) J (Associated Press)
Boston, Nov. 18. The cancellation 1 London, Nov. 18. Sir Hamar
of contracts by trades people who Greenwood, chief secretarv of Ireland.
were caught in a falling market with (stated in the house of commons that
orders for goods at high prices, was during a raid troops captured docu docu-condemned
condemned docu-condemned by Governor Coolidge in a ments sent by the commander of the
letter to the Boston Boot and Shoe Irish republican army to his chief of
Club. (staff, containing horrifying state
ments regarding spread of typhoid
LEGION DAY AT among the troops and glanders among
THE COUNTY FAIR 1 the cavalry horses.
ed by Mexican officials.
JAMAICA GINGER WILL
PRODUCE NO MORE JAGS
Washington, Nov. 18 Jamaica, gin
irer came under the prohibition ban morning sent to Governor Sidney J.
last night. t Orders issued by Com- Catts the commission of R. Fleming
missioner Williams of the internal Bowden for the short term as collec-
revenue bureau, effective in ninety tor of taxes of, Duval county, and it
days, lass tincture of ganger, wheth- was stated in Mr. Crawford's office
er sold as Jamaica ginger, extract of that the governor refused to sign the
ginger or br ; whatever other name commission. Secretary Crawford at
known, as an' alcoholic preparation fit once wired Mr. Bowden as follows:
for use for beverage -purposes, and "Your commission issued. Gover-
subject to prohibition regulations.- nor refuses to sign."
mis was in answer to a wire irom
LADD WILL ADVOCATE Mr. Bowden received this morning by
BETTER MARKETING Secretary Crawford asking if his
commission as tax collector had been
Friday, Nov. 26
ine aimeuc raeei wm ue-xui -i ci,j vr -iq t.;j i ;
scnooi uoys ana .H rained Tuesday? Well, we. folks out
REOS REJOICE OVER
Calculate that It Will Make a Great
Impression on the Western
London, Nov. I8.4-A wireless dis-.
patch from Moscow says that the
Wrangel destruction will make a
great impression on western coun countries.
tries. countries. Information is being dissem disseminated
inated disseminated that England is carrying on an
agitation in the United States favor favoring
ing favoring renewal ot trade relations with
soviet Russia. No doubt the western
countries will be forced to recognize
the soviet government.
GEORGIA BRINGING REPROACH
ON THE ENTIRE SOUTH
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 18. Dr. E. F.
issued as required by law.
Ladd, first U. S. senator elected as a AMERICANS WILL BE
candidate of the nonpartisan league,
announced here that his first aim in
Congress will be to promote a better
CALLED ON FOR AID
London, Oct. 29. One of the after-
system for marketing tne grain and maths of the Polish-Soviet war is
other food products of the farm. that Americans, will be called upon to
. "It is a serious" problem that faces feed and clothe more than 1,250,000
Congress," Dr. Ladd said. "Some- Polish children5 this winter through
thing must be done and within the the American relief administration,
next few years if we are to save the Up to the time of the latest outbreak
farming industry from demoraliza- of hostilities, destitution had been so
. tion. Even now the most of the men reduced that the relief administration
left on the farm are middle-aged and officials believed that Poland, with the
elderly the younger men are looking organization the Americans had per-
'for greater opportunities. fected'would be able to carry on the
"I believe that dealing in futures work after this autumn. That is con-
cn shorts selling grain in which the sidered impossible now and prepara
seller never had .an equity, which Hions are under way for caring for as
never existed and which will never J many children as during the dark
fcc delivered is a species of gambling J days of last winter.
which does not stabilize prices or J This decision came after receipt in
benefit the orodiicer or. consumer. It I London of reports of a complete sur-
is a matter which every legislator! vey. of the country begun immediate immediate-ought,
ought, immediate-ought, to study until he has a just ly after the bolsheviki were driven
comprehension of it and then consider back. Trained observers report that
whether it is not worthy of his at- the Poles themselves have not painted
tention. .-- ; the picture black enough. 'After two
"The co-operative movement must J armies had fought over the ground
go hand in hand with helpful legisla- there was little left for the children,
tion in improving the situation. I they report, and each requested im
Farmers must come to own their J mediate shipment of food and cloth cloth-buying
buying cloth-buying and x selling organizations. I ing. As far as possible, distributing
"li legislation is pasea masmg 1 agents 01 tne aammistration are
funds from federal reserve banks and I complying with these requests.
federal land banks available to these! The organization- by which about
organizations farmers will te able to $19,000,000 worth of food and cjoth cjoth-hold
hold cjoth-hold their grains until they are need- ing was distributed in Poland in 16
ed instead of dumping, them on the months at a cost of approximately
market at the end of the harvest.". $80,000, is virtually intact. It includes
Dr. Ladd added that effort should between 15,000 and 18,000 Poles whose
be made to bring a better school sys- services are paid for by Poland but
tern -into rural districts and give the who worked under the direction of a
farm children the same chances for few American administrative officers.
education as hold in towns and cities. J The Poles also pay for transportation
from the ships, warehousing and dis-
SHOW UP OR SHUT UP ti ibution. In addition they supply all
nour .received toy them tnrougn a
(Associated Press) S?00.000 credit e-rantpd them hv the
Washington, Nov. 17. A blanket gram corporation.
Following are the figures, totaled
from the complete county returns
from all. of the counties in the state
of the vote polled in' the. general elec election
tion election of Nov. 2. ; V t ;
The democratic plurality in the
state runs around 61,000, as shown
in the vote cast for governor. Cary
A. Hardee, democrat, 'received 103,407
to 42,768 for George E. Gay, republi republican,
can, republican, a plurality of 60,639 for Hardee.
W. L. Van Duzor, lily white 'republi 'republican,
can, 'republican, polled only 2654, and F. C. Whit Whit-aker,
aker, Whit-aker, socialist, 2823. The democratic
majority was 55,162.
The vote on the constitutional
amenament ior a state-wiae Dona is issue
sue issue for good roads was: For the
amendment, 34.779; against the
amendment, 55,830. Majority against,
20.060, or a little better than one and
a half to one aeainst the amend
For United States senator, the dem democratic
ocratic democratic incumbent, Duncan V. Flet
cher, received 98,957; J. M. Cheney,
republican, 37,065; G. A. Klock, lily
white republican, 2847; J. Martin, so socialist,
cialist, socialist, 3525. Mr, Fletcher's plurality
over Mr. Cheney was 61,892, and his
majority, 44,037. ;
For presidential electors, W. V.
Knott of Terra Ceia, led the demo
crats with 90,515, while the neares't
republican was Archbald with '44,853.
The highest of the lily whites was
Allen, with" 10.118: Brvant. nrohibi-
lionist, with 5124, and Jackson, so-!
ciahst, with 6316.
For Governor Hardee (Dem.)
103,407; Gay (Rep.) 42,768; Van Du Du-zer.
zer. Du-zer. (R. W.) 2654; Whitaker (Soc.)
Secretary of State-Crawford
(Dem.) 96700; Dyson (Rep.) 24,170.
Comptroller Amos (Dem.) 96,584:
Northup (Rep.) 19,405; CcCarthy
(R. W.) 4545.
Treasurer Luning (Dem.) 82.200:
Hunt (Rep.) 21,271; Ewing (R.W)
'Attorney General Buford (Dem.)
91.786; Gober (Rep.) 22,572
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion-Sheats (Dem.) 92,756; Junkin
Commissioner of Agriculture Mcr
Rae (Dem.) 88,589; Hull (Rep.) 18, 18,-411;
411; 18,-411; Porter (R.W.) 2835.
U. S. Senate Fletcher (Dem.) 98,-
957; Klock (R.W.) 284-7; Martin
(Soc.) 3525; Cheney (Rep.) 37,065.
Congress First District Drane
(Dem.) 38,355; Bowen (Rep.) 11,159;
eluding 20 years of age.
The events for the girls are as fol
Sack race. ;
Potato race, v
For boys up to and including, ten
One hundred yard dash.
Sack three-legged race.
here are better off two or three ways.
Saved us some money, by the circus
Douglas, Ga., Nov. 18. Two negro
being rained out; for a crowd of white en and one negro woman, implicated
people and colored were intending "to m the killing of Pearly Harper, a
go to the show." Made the "eround young planter, were lined up and shot
better to plow, some are setting out by a mob of 150 men, who overpow overpow-cabbage
cabbage overpow-cabbage and we believe cane juice red the sheriff and two deputies whp
tastes .better since the weather is wer attempting to take, the negroes
cooler, but we have not tried any yet. to a place of safety.
Really the "blue devils" were here on
THEY'LL WAIT SOME TIME
account of such a long drought.
Mr. F. C. Barnes, who runs a hos
pital for ailing cars of all kinds, we
hr1iovo is t)iA hneioef man tit a Imvnr Vvf
. . 1 C( I w.kjw v v v. i x
Boys up to and including 20 years. thege dayg( tho, aU the men -n Simmons, German foreign minister,
Relay race, half-mile,' four men to e b t . id that Germans did. not desire to
-mm rf 1 ... ...
Mr. F. G. Buhl, who. has been sick ter the league of nations
(Associated Press j
Aix La Chappelle, Nov. I? Dr.
for the past two weeks is better and they.be allowed to enter as equals.
is preparing to grind his fine crop tf
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Gaskin and
IT S NO USE TO THEM
Broad jump. brother-in-law and aisW Mr sttiH (Associated Press)
High jump. I Mrs. Swearhigen of Ocala. visited Boston, Nov. 18. The policeman's
lhe Hour land minute ior eacn 01 relatives at Stanton Sundav. union has voted to surrender its char
omwuuvcu Rf. wfrtA A r r- 1 J I tni-
. I uu uu o. xv Ab. )uukw9 auui1'
children were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
these exercises will be
" The foregoing program of the races
that will take place at the fair Fn
day", November 26UV was arranged
especially for that date to afford eve
ry school pupil the opportunity of en
tering as the schools will have a holi
day that day. This feature of the
fair promises to be one Of the most
J. J. Knoblock and family at Eastlake I INTEND TO ATTACK
- I 1 m-r-r r li-Tl-r 111 TXT
Sunday. I 1 nxu, atua auaw
Dr. C. L. Collins of Ocala preached)
here Sunday afternoon and we hope! Constantinople, Nov. 18. Twenty
to have-him here often in the future. I thousand men of Gen. Wrangel's anti-
Mr. J. L." Edwards accompanied Dr. bolshevik army, were taken out of Se Se-Collins.
Collins. Se-Collins. " Itastopol after the bolshevik vitcory
Rev. J. H. Martin, pastor, will and are planning to reorganize.
interesting and unique Of the week, h here gund mor
n-rtA if ic ViRtiaH f nofa txri 1 1 Ha lorflpo I. .... I
and it is hCped there will be a large ning and ifc is earnestly desired that rAIISERY BOOM" ON THE
I-, t 1 :1 J-.u a" members be at these services. VIENNA EXCHANGE
e.u.u xu lue xwu -"- Friends of the congregation cordially
nuivu c.c cvo ui.i.vcai jf x w. ut i je(Qjjje
aeeviopment ox tne ooay as tne stuay
Congress, Fourth District Saers
(Dem.) 3855; Bowen (Rep.) 11,159;
Hune (R.W.) 2019.
Justice of Supreme Court Ellis
(Dem.) 77,148; West (Dem.) 81,192;
Marsh (Rep.) 19,119; Axtell (R.W.)
6741; Pettmgill (R.) 16,510.
For Railroad Commissioner Wells
(Dem.) 82,092; Baird (R.W.) 6428;
McDougall (Soc.) 4086; Crom (Rep.)
FRANCE WILL HONOR
invitation to every citizen who has
knowledge of "any irregularities or
misconduct on the part of any agent,
employe or officer of the war depart'
ment," to submit such evidence for
investigation was issued yesterday by
A MARYLAND HOME
BLOWN TO PIECES
-Rockville, Md., Nov, 18. An explo
Secretary Baker in reply to a Newlslon which destroyed ; the home of
York paper's recent criticism of the! James Bolton, a farmer, killed the
surplus" property division.
ACT OF A FIEND
Frederick, Md., Nov.. 18.--Charles
Robertson, a negro, was taken, to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore for safekeeping after an alleg alleged
ed alleged confession that he attacked Mrs.
Arthur Hightman. The negro said he
struck -the woman in the back of her
head with ahatchett and set fire to
her clothes while she was unconscious.
two children of Mrs Hattie Shipley,
Bolton's housekeeper and seriously
injured the housekper and Bolton.
Vernon Thompson, a neighbor, has
You can see the juice being pressed
from the fresh fruit when you get an
orangeade at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Prepare for FAIR WEEK. Get
nice STREET HAT. New lot just re
ceived at FISHEL'S. ll-2t
Paris, Nov. 31. General Mangin is
organizing the task of obtaining sub
scriptions for a magnificent monu monument
ment monument to the American volunteers who
fought with the French army,, to be
set up in the Place des Etats TJnis.
The monument is to .be by the well-
known French sculptor, Boucher, and
will cost $100,000. No, foreign sul
scription will be accepted, all dona
tions must come from French sources.
Once a year a military ceremony
will be held before the statue and
after a funeral march has been play played,
ed, played, the officer in command will read
out of a golden book the names of the
dead volunteers. To each name the
response will be given: "Dead on the
field of honor." The "Last Post" will
be sounded and the French soldiers
will march past the statue and pre present
sent present arms.
Vienna. Oct. 20.One of the financial
courses are for development of the go' X JXjZZ !lXl"
H vpn t?i?? down t0 the stock exchange. Speculation "has been
given the winner of the greatest num- nrowrhi.1 fp aruitvogtn x a cwv
around SSete These t, t Sf1, ,f FrdS W7 Prices risen b leaps and boUnd8'
arouna axniete. inese prizes win oe i ty.a forn,.ria ,a,,i.nTr'v .om;i.... ru i ijj
in the form of silver and. bronze ITt 7"
Imprial? I uvviu a SUlgIC Ofcvrvi v,wwv.
" I t1fO'IHl N V n kA m A. I .. T 1 I M.y
Each event will net five points to .mnA k. !, ,7 f,TTr5. .ti"JL r
the winner, three points to the second minutes. Then what? They shiver hivestment.
r; 4 .r M But Austrians all speak of this.
w;iT k1 lL f7l Yn around a ,ittle fire fa the yard and boom afe the "misery boom" for its
MvLl P.v -SKfclrn? SJSl I whcn' "r ain't nobody basis isUhe unfavorable state of the
oividual event, which will be well i0. mlllfi t,0 i ; t a v
worth trying for, besides the fun the church,that has not been swept prices was a-measure of the depress depressed
ed depressed experience to be gained by en- or ventilated and is as cold and cheer- ed economic state of the country.
termg tne. Contests. l,- ai ft rpmpt.nr Nn tnv f liaof m ..xr Vnm rt Vio tnV
coys ano girls should maite en- jiA -Vnir). an a ).
tnes with their teachers. to whom let- dera in his mind wheUJL h tio ns S destitution in the city and
tP rhnVnLi go back home. Of course this is country which are unprecedented at
ten, chauman of commitf ee m charge not shady. Did you think we meant all that season of the year.
oi athletic events. Uv; ri -v,,v rtr : j v Ti i j u
uw vi vurct vuuiui i n c naiu w w It 15 nam ev til XUl tuc pcupic
gin with "some congregations." Olivet Vienna to realize their plight and to
CONNER I has a good heater tho we seldom use picture what the winter has m store
it. We are going to when the weather If or them. The American visitor, par-
Conner,' Nov. 17. Capt. Bob Rog-gets cold enough. Iticularly if he is armed with dollars,
ers of Ocala was attending to busi- j Mr. and Mrs. John Gaskin and Mrs. I finds an air of surface prosperity
ness out this way yesterday. JJ. T E. Gaskins Visited at Stanton j about the city. But those who look-
Mrs. Willie Sewell and little da ugh-1 bunday. ed beyond the merely superficial soon
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair and chil-l learned that the "misery boom" on
dren of Winter Garden concluded a I the stock exchange was merely a gay
pleasant visit with Mrs. Blair's par- trapping behind which stalked a
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding Sun- gaunt skeleton.
day and returned home in Mr. Blair's The boom is an economic phenome-
big truck. Icon which is well worth study, for it
The "slaying of the innoefcnti" is I explains much of the paradoxical con-
going on all around us and po rk chops dition that exists throughout' the war war-and
and war-and sausage are as good as ever, worn countries of Europe. An Aus-
n. j;r... :.-. c :i ,.i tVn mr9.
uicuig ui uiucicub ailtuB c I LXiixIi iiiuximnxi auiuyn.ji, vjj v. v. -.-
also making the air fragrant as they j pendent of the London Financial
simmer along for dinner, while "mi-1 News, explained it by saying that the
lady" is busy. jsole factor in; it was .the exchange
We are requested to anounce that Irate of the krone. When hope was
Sunday school will convene at ten I abandoned that the depreciated krone
o'clock Sunday morning. Mr. L. L.J would ever reach-its former standard
Horne, superintendent, requests all I of value, the argument was advanced
members to be on time. I that the value of the properties .listed
on the stock exchange had not de decreased
creased decreased and that in the future they
would pay the same dividends as in
times. Therefore, at Fas
Hunt (R.W.) 1608; Smith (Soc.) 1074! ter nave returned to their home, at
Congress, Third District Smith- Sanford."
wick (Dem.) 16.301; Owens (Rep.) I Phillip Roberts and wife have been
2673. spending some time with the latter
father,', Mr. Brad Caldwell, enjoying
cane grinding and left several days
since for their home m Orlando.
E. O. Powell has returned from a
business trip to Jacksonvile.
E. O. Cordrey and son, Percy Cor Cor-drey
drey Cor-drey attended to business in Ocala to today.
day. today. V
Mfss Nellie Stevens, who has been
spending some time with her grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, I, P. Stevens during his illness,
has returned to her home at Lynne.
Mrs. H. D. Peebles and children ox
Ocafe, spent Sunday with the. family
of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wall.
W. C. Cason and family have re
torned from iyisit of several days to
relatives at .Dunnellon.
"Hog killing" is the order of the
c'ay since the cold wave reached' us.
and the writer is under obligations to
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Stevens for a nice
donation of spareribs, etc.
L." B. Griggs is having a continuous
cane grinding which his friends and
neighbors are enjoying.
Sunday, Nov. 21st, will be the'regu the'regu-lar.
lar. the'regu-lar. preaching day at the Oklawaha
Baptist church. Sunday school at ten
THEN WE WILL ALL
- Salt Mullet Roe, Salt, Mullet. Come
quick. They are going fast.
18-3t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
Kansas' City, Nov. 18.-A nation
wide products strike to combat fall
ing price, son .farm products is urged
in a call sent out by' the National
Farmers' Union to local unions thru-
out the country.
Plnm ThiAAcr Vitr PnrMinir Pnr.-! PeeaC
Avn, f?- rnT.Tu.rra.RanM f!rn. I argued that their -stocks
berries, Celery, Oranges, Apples, Ripe worth today as much as they were be be-Olives,
Olives, be-Olives, Queen Olives, Pimento Olives, the war. Continuing the corres corres-Maraschino
Maraschino corres-Maraschino Style Cherries,' Walnut ponaent said:
Meats, Pecan .Meats. Chestnuts, Wal- stock exchange is no longer a
nuts, Brazil Nuts, Citron. Layer Rais- barometer which indicates 'fair' when
in- cta RT9 TUIt.-' the condition is favorable and mdu3-
Orange and. Lemon Peel, Currants, trial life is prosperous. Today the
Mince Meat. - 18-3t situation is reversed. Stock prices
O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY. me when the weather is ioui, when
U-SERVE STORES the kron jdrops, when it becomes evi-
Cash and Carry. dent that foreign countries will not
i assist us and prop up our exchange
OURS COSTS AS 3IUCH AS EVER bv granting us credits.
"If anywhere on the loreign hon-
- Washington, Nov. 18. Retail food slump on the Vienna stock exchange
prices decreased three per cent thru- woald be inevitable. Even a rise in
out the United -States in October the the krone to 5 centimes would entail
labor department announces. a violent fall in stock prices."
We always strive to please you at Hundreds of books for children at
FISEEIS. 11-St THE E00K SHOP. lS-4t
OCALA .EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1920
Oeala Evening Star
Pabltahetf Eyery Dy Except Sunday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R- R. Carroll President
F, V. Leaveaarood, Seeretary-Treantrer
. J. II. Benjamin. Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
Baslaeaa Office ............ .Fire-On
Kdltortal Department . ... .Tvro-Seren
Slety Reporter ..."...... Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
"he Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news -published herein.
All rights of republication of special
lDatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION .RATES
One year, in advance ...., ff.00
Six months, in advance ......... J.00
Three months, in advance .... ..1.50
One month. In advance .......... i0
i Dlsplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
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six times "S cents per Inch, fcjgecial
position 20 per cent additional. Kates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than
lour rnches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. -Heading:
Notice! 5 cents per line for
first insertion; Z cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements t legal rates.
What has become
of DebsV three
The difference between the demo democratic
cratic democratic party and a 'mule is that a
mule dies. -
It is noped tnat ViOY.-eierc xiaraee
will be at the fair and address the
. m 1 t k TT 1
- : ..---
ffX. VS V ..-a. ..j-, v ""-f T L
While the weather gave it a dis discouraging
couraging discouraging start, the Alachua County
Fair at Gainesville is doing finely
now." '.;.-, J ':
It is a good -sign that Paul Hymans,
a statesman of the little kingdom of
Belgium, -is president of the League
' William J. Bryan would give ten
billion dollars to Europe- to insure
peace.' If all Americans were like
Mr. Brvan. some "of the. Europeans
would come oyer and take ten 'billions
and then some.
ans at Norfolk Monday that Amer America's
ica's America's plan was to make her navy the
greatest afloat What Mr.' Daniels
knows about the future of the Ameri American
can American navy could be written on a lemon
peel with invisible mK. ;
There are several r good men in
Ocala who never spend a dollar un unless
less unless they have to. They are going to
be greatly disappointed when they
wake up in Heaven and find no pock
ets in their shroud3, and nothing to
put in said pockets if they existed.
Cheer up. Governor Cox I When a
map has been elected president he has
reached the top and there is nothing
more for ambition to lead him to.
Your ambition can still lead you on
and un. Tamna Tribune.- v
- His last ambition led him to the to
boggan slide.'.:".',- :?.':V;:
. JIIL 1 1,1 1 1
The Fort- Lauderdale Sentinel sa'ys
something must be done to bring back
the old-time relation between parent
and child. It is up to the parent.
Childhood and child nature are the
same but parents have changed woe woefully.
fully. woefully. Tampa Tribune.
- This i3 telling a couple, of truths.
, Debs has issued a very pretty lit little
tle little address, from jail, in which he
lauds the soviet form of government
and declares that it holds out the
most wonderful .hope for the future
of the world. Pity he couldn't be
shipped to Russia and some decent
Vinmn-n ,Kwti tret the food he is de
stroying in America. Times-Union.'
What's the matter with some in intrepid
trepid intrepid aviator taking him over Rus Russia
sia Russia in an airplane and picking a soft
spot to drop him on? V
If there is reason to suppose that
. 4l m v v W linn r-t n iMtnW r vk4A.
f ere in southern elections, Florida and
all other southern states can. hold
their .state and county elections on
some other day than tha$ on which
the national elections are held. It is
entirely their right to-do so'. Several
southern states did this for a time,
until it began to look like all sectional
trouble had died out. If it revives, we
can hold our state and county elec elections
tions elections in October, or any other month
Former Senator Mason 'of Illinois
wants Southern representation in
Congress cut down because the ne negroes
groes negroes do not vote. Well, why don't
they vote? If they register and pay
their poll taxes, the same as white
people do, nobody will try to keep
them from voting. One of the rea reasons
sons reasons why many negroes do not vote
is because they see nothing in it for
!. rn .... x
them to do all the work and won't
give them anything in return. Why
ehould a negro throw away two dol dollars
lars dollars that he needs for something else.
The day after election, we saw a
young colored man reading the bul-
Ietins posted in front of the Star of office.;
fice.; office.; He was an' intelligent looking
man and had done his bit in the army.
We said to 'him, of the bulletin: "That
looks srood to vou. doesn't it?" He
barely smiled as he answered, "Well,
I don't think it will make miich dif
ference to me.' And there are others.
FUNERAL SERVICES 1
OF VIRGIL RANDALL
The funeral 'of First-CJas3 Private
Vhgil Randall will be held i. from the
undertaking parlors '- of Geprge Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay & Company tomorrow afternoon
rt 3 o'clock, The remains will be
taken to thei family? burying ground
near Grahamville, where services will
be conducted by Rev. J. J Neighbour,
cnaplain of Mariop CoiintyPost No.
27 of the American Legion. Members
cf the legion post will attend. During
the time that the funeral procession is
passing thru the city the bell at the
tire station will be tolled. ;
Should it happen that the body does
not reach Ocala until 4 o'clock, the
funeral will be held direct from the
THE UNPAID DEBT
: -. TO THE SOLDIERS
.. (New York. Times)
There has been a deal of fine -talk
about "paying our ebt" to the sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. How much performance is to
be given to these easy promises ? The
people of three states are paying the
debt by blithely voting indiscriminate,,1
bonuses, money that will -be quickly
and unproductively spent in many or
most- cases by the sound beneficiaries
and can be only a, temporary dole to
the disabled. For them permanent
provision on a far-seeing plan -must
be made. Ha3 it.been made? What
has the government done? There are
three often interlapping, colliding,
imperfect organs- for the care of the
disabled, the bureau of war risk in insurance,
surance, insurance, the public ; health service, the
federal board for vocational educa education.
tion. education. 'With the best intentions the
government does business in the lame
and clumsy traditional government
way. . ..'-,.
You go before this or that board to
get examined. When you v present
yourself for examination, you find
that the board has decamped. In the
course of time you are ground out of
that board, only to be deposited-, after
much labor and correspondence and
the unraveling of leagues of red tape,
in another board. You are driven from
pillar to post. Many men get dis
gusted with these everlasting cir circumnavigations
cumnavigations circumnavigations of the circumlocution
office. They, give up a in disgust. A
concrete .case illustrates the remark remarkable
able remarkable efficient efforts of the how-not-todo-it
federal method. The law says
that, if the illness of a soldier cared
for by the vocational board was con contracted
tracted contracted in the service, the physicians
of the public health service shall' ex examine
amine examine the soldier, and the bureau of
war risk shall pay for such medicines
as he needs. If the illness ,wa& not
contracted in service, the vocational
board was in the habit of, paying for
the medicines prescribed. It was the
board's business to bring the boy: or
man into good condition, and the med medicines
icines medicines were- necessary for. his, health.
The controller of the treasury held a
few weeks ago that the vocational
board had no legal authority to pay
for medical services, medicines, and
so on, for a soldier: whose jillness
couldn't be traced in the service. So
he wouldn't pay even the bills of
hospitals, physicians and druggists,
honestly contracted in reliance on the
previous, practice of the vocational
As if there were not red tape
enough around the three arms of 're 'relief
lief 'relief the treasury has to f add; some
more. '.The soldier has only enough
money for bare subsistence. He can't
pay" for his medicine. -The war risk
bureau can't pay because, his illness
can't be shown to have been, contract contracted
ed contracted in the s eryice. The vocational
board can't pay because the controller
forbids. The soldier,- whose health.
the government is supposed to be re restoring,,
storing,, restoring,, can go without the medicine.
His health can grow, worse. He can
die. Thus do we fulfill our boasts
about "paying our debt" to the sol soldiers
diers soldiers broken in our defense.
At ; Elberon, N. J., today there are
some twenty-five or thirty young; fel fellows,
lows, fellows, all of whom have been discharg discharged
ed discharged from, the army though they are
suffering, and some of them incurab
ly, from poison gas. To about half
of them the government gives no pay,
no help whatever. Unless- their par
ents or relatives are well off enough
to relieve them, they have no resource
but charity. They ar.e too ill to work.
Probably most of them never can
work. Sisters of charity, ever true to
Raising the Family-
I vrtoM stop J I
JT, ;., V .'j -- w;.., : jIWTERNATIOWAL. CAKTOON CO. W. Y. s -,
j IK tt, r : f .-, ." - ".''' '" '
' ,..-'., '"'"'.". X ;
' .. '!' ...... . .... '.
their noble mission, are taking care
ef these poor boys.. They have lost
their health, some, or most -of them
will probably lose their lives, for a
grateful country, which
to suffer and to die. Private charity
must do what the generous govern government
ment government won't .do. Charity patients, neg
lected besrirars that 13 what a erac-
ious government has made of these
!yuths who ha ve thrown away health
land life in its behalf.
Taying our debt to our soldiers! See,
how we do it. V This is from a letter
from a friend. in Long Branch:. :
"May I appeal to you to help these
boys?. Send them some clothing that
you are not in need of -suits, over overcoats,
coats, overcoats, shoes, underwear, ; shirts, etc.,
which can be expressed direct to St.
Joseph's House, Park avenue, Elbe Elberon,
ron, Elberon, N. J. If you are desirous of
sending a cash contribution, please
mail it direct to Mrs. B. W. Mayer,
42 West Eighty-sixth street. New
York city, who hai agreed to see that
it will, be spent for the most needyJ
I have taken this up with the secre secretary,
tary, secretary, of war, but matters of this kind
are not handled speedily in Washing Washington."
ton." Washington." Matters of this kind have to be
handled speedily, effectively, humanly
andnot bureaucratically at Washing Washington
ton Washington and elsewhere. Instead of reviv reviving
ing reviving the ruinous and futile federal
bonus bill," the next Congress will have
more than enough to do in consoli consolidating,
dating, consolidating, humanizing and making effec effective
tive effective and rapid the government ma
chinery for the care of disabled sol-
The debt to them has been
shamefully neglected. It. must be
paid in full. To the healthy soldiers
the" country owes its gratitude. To
the disabled it owes all they. need.
According to today's dispatches,
Gieece,has virtually elected Constan-
Read how Mrs. Albert
Gregory, of R. F. D. No.
1, Bluford, IIU got rid of
her ills. During ... I
was awfully weak .
My pains were terrific. 1
J3 thought I would die. The
QlQ bearing-down pains were
actually so severe i couiu
not stand the pressure of
my hands on the lower
fart of my stomach ...
simply felt as if life was
for but a short time; My
husband was worried ...
One evening, while read reading
ing reading the Birthday Alma-
P p nac, he. came across a
went straight for soma O O
Whuuui iuf me iu iiy.
e Woman s
"I took it faithfully and
the results were immedi immediate,"
ate," immediate," adds Mrs. Gregory.
"I continued to get bet better,
ter, better, all my ills left me,
and I went through .
with no further trouble.
My baby was fat and
strong, and myself-miank O
God am once more hale
and bearty, caa waHc
miles, do my work,
though 44 years old, feel
like a new person. All I
owe to Cardui." For
many years Cardui has
been found helpful in
" bunding up the system
when run down .by dis disorders
orders disorders peculiar to women.
Pa simply wasted his breatfti
r7 n rr rr
m U . U LJ U-
n n n l
u u u LJ 1
O 0. j.
F I N E
tine km?.' But Great Britain, it is
said, will not permit him to accept.
That may be all right. But just sup
pose after the United States of Amer
ica had gone to all tne trouble ana
expense of an election, and had pick
ed outen Ohio editor to fill the presi presidential
dential presidential chair, Great Britain should
come along and say, "We object, Mr.
Harding won't do. You must choose
somebody else.'" What would we do?
There is no. danger of anything of
that sort happening, however, be
cause we are too big to fool with.
Why this solicitude for Constan-
tine. who was the friend of Germany,
which -was the foe of the, United
States? ".''".. ..-.-v.
Whenever you want to know for
sure if it is warm enough for a child
to sit in an unheated schoolroom on a
day that isn't warm, arise from your
breakfast table and walk briskly
around the house five or -six times.
Select a book that you don't want to
read except in broken doses at long
intervals -frinstance, a dictionary, a
cookbook or the Bible. Go into a room
that has no fire. Sit down and, if, you
are .a man, roll your trousers up to
your, knees. If ypu are a lady, do
something that will have a similar ef effect.
fect. effect. Read, at your book for two
hours. If by that time, you are
moderately comfortable, you may
conclude that your son nr daughter at
the schoolhouse is all right.'
The art of writing is no longer
taught in the publio schools if we can
judge by the writing, of the average
boy or girl. The perpendicular style
that has been adopted is less attrac attractive
tive attractive and more difficult to write. If
the Spencerian system were adopted,
and more attention given to . that
branch less trouble would be exper experienced
ienced experienced in reading things sent to the
paper for publication. 5 We contend
that no child should be advanced to
the higher branches until it can spell
and write, correctly. We' have reach reached
ed reached the time that the graduation from
a high school is but small indication
cf an education. -Fort' Lauderdale
Friend Mathews is a heretic and
draws wrath down on his head.
LETTERDEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
7V- -X?- O. .-O, C"-Oi
Our New Show
OPENiAND CLOSED MODELS
A Complete Line of
A UT 0 M 0 B
ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND
0OJ!f You will enjoy the sights
at the Fair a great deal
5 v eal more if your eyes
JW$ are properly corrected.
DR. K. J. WEIKD,
Optometrist and Optician
And in order to stay at
the top in fashions we
have reduced the prices
on all of our READY
TRIMMED HATS, many
of which have been in
only a few days.
All during Fair Week
we will sell at the fol following
lowing following prices: ;
$20 Hats for $15
$15 Hats for $12
: $10 Hats for $7 ;
Also many pretty Hats
i at only $5 each.
The Elite Shop
V Ocala House Block Block-Opposite
Opposite Block-Opposite Court House
Pont fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
5ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
The most popular drink In the city
is our orangeade made of fresh or or-anges
anges or-anges pressed at the fountain. The
Court Pharmacy. 13-6t
Get the habit of reading the ads.
& ft' ft ft
We never disappoint a customer on a
You get the job when its due.
'Z- r- ST:- -"Z?- rV X-t.ik; -v
IL E S
Our Specialty Is
YOU SAVE MONEY
Cn your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig'g
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careiul estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than any cter
contractor in the city.
; WM. A. TINSMAM
ALL WTORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Phone No. 526, 215 W. 5th St., Ocala
Foseral Directors S Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICS
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for WMta
Phones 555 and 223. Open All Night.
P. O. BOX 606
1 cpom aArElTC
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1920
PLAIN OLD PLODDER
OYSTER SUPPER AND MUSICAL
Don't think this is all I am going
to have for you Thanksgiving,
just a few of the things I am re-
ceiving this week.
EXTRA FANCY GRIMES GOLDEN APPLES
EXTRA FANCY STAYM AN WINES AP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY OLD TIME WINES AP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY PURE GOLD WIN ESAP APPLES
EXTRA FANCY JONATHAN WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA FANCY -WINTER BANANA" WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA FANCY DELICIOUS WASHINGTON APPLES
EXTRA FANCY EMPEROR KEG CALIFORNIA GRAPES
EXTRA FANCY EMPEROR BASKET CALIFORNIA GRAPES
EXTRA FANCY LONDON LAYER CALIFORNIA RAISINS
EXTRA FANCY LONDON LAYER CALIFORNIA FIGS
EXTRA FANCY IMPORTED LAYER FIGS .'
' EXTRA FANCY D.ANJON WASHINGTON PEARS
FXTRA FANCY HOWE'S CAPE COD CRANBERRIES
EXTRA FANCY LARGE CELERY'
EXTRA FANCY BUDDED CALIFORNIA WALNUTS
EXTRA FANCY SOUTH AMERICAN WALNUTS
EXTRA FANCY BRAZIL NUTS
EXTRA FANCY BUDDED CALIFORNIA ALMONDS
Paper Shell Pecans
Luscious Bananas and Cocoaniits '.
Cigars, Cigarettes Tobacco
W. A. STR0UD:
. :. ..." 1 .''-I'--
r PHONE 218
(Phil Armstrong in Times-Union)
Sing a song of the plodder, the plain
old plodder, .
Who works like the dickens but
brings home. the fodder,
He works for the joy of working
He aspires not for heights for he
fears he might fall.
Yet he doesn't stay down at the foot
of the bunch
For he pegs away hard- never thinks
of a hunch.
And little as he may believe it that's
- what y
Puts him over each day and puts
meat in his pot.
He never sits watching the clock on
the wall i
Nor catches at bubbles nor heeds
' pleasure's call.
He's prompt on the dot at the work working
ing working day's start
And he never has yet failed to do well
;'. his part.
He salts a few bones of his salary
In his old woolen sock for that rainy
He's naught but a plodder and works
- like the deuce
But keeps the wheel? going and turns
on the juice.
The ladies of Grace Episcopal church
ate planning to give an oyster sup supper.
per. supper. at the Ocala House on the eve evening,
ning, evening, of Thursday, December 2nd. In
addition to the supper, at which oy oysters
sters oysters in various styles, chicken salad
and all the customary side dishes will
be served at reasonable prices, a mus musical
ical musical program is being arranged of an
original and unique character. Some
of our most talented musicians will
take part in this program, which is
in charge of Miss Byrd Wartmann,
one of the city's most capable music
instructors and also, organist at the
Episcopal church. The program will
be rendered by what is termed the
"Bean Town Choir," some of the
numbers to be given in costume. It
promises to be a most delightful eve
ning and it being looked forward to
with much pleasant anticipation.
ST. PETERSBURG BOYS
LIKE OUR CITY
Mayor Anderson has received the
To the Honorable Mayor and People
of Oeala: ;
We, the undersigned, members of
the St. Petersburg delegation to the
Older Boys' Conference, da hereby
take this nleans of expressing our
thanks and gratitude and to extend
to you all a hearty welcome to our
city should you at any time chance to
be in this locality.
Signed: Carl Green, Loren V.
Davis, Robert M. Randell, Francis H.
Klauman, Russell Gilbart. Lauriston
Howell, Gilbert Bush, A. J. Pender Pender-grass,
grass, Pender-grass, Kenneth Love, Richard Power,
Arthur Locker, Keith Bittle, Lewis
Russell, Donald McBride, Wilbur
Gifford Walter F. Emmons Jr.
NOTICE TO BAPTISTS
ililllillilt0illitlllliA gAAgggggAA0gg0ggA I
Thecity council met at 8 p. m. Nov.
16th, at the city hall, with the follow following
ing following present: D. E. McIver. president,
B. Goldman, C. E. Simmons, A. T.
Thomas and A. A. Winer.
V Mr. C. W. Hunter in the' interest of
the Marion County Fair, appeared and
requested free lights and water. Same
was granted upon motion .of Mrl
. Mr Hunter in behalf of the officers
of the fair association extended an in invitation
vitation invitation to the mayor and city council
to act as a reception committee to
the governor-elect on Friday, Novem Novem-Kpi
Kpi Novem-Kpi 26th: .
Commissioner 6. H. Rogers appear- All members of the congregation of
ed in regard to effecting arrangement the Baptist church are invited to be
for putting the Silver Springs road present at an informal reception, to
. . 1 3 .T
in eood condition. The council gave te nem at tne pastorium i-riaay, xxov.
assurance oi co-operation in imsuam.-irum w aim um o w v
mutter. lm. 3t Committee.
Permission was' granted the postof-
fice department to place anchor posts
or' mail boxes in sidewalks where
The- report of the city health officer
was read and accepted, as follows:
I hereby submit my report as city
health officer for the month of Octo
Dairies inspected, and milk examin-
iA as follows:
Dairy Inspection Butter Total
Visit the Marion County Fair Nov. 23-27
Gifts That Las
. Diamonds Watches-
I j y ..-'...
Gold Bracelets, Lavalliers and Necklaces
. Alarm Clocks Sterling Silver
Ivory Sets and Odd Pieces
J. R Allemand
THE JEWELER X
Harrington" Hall Block Ft. King Ave..
Visit the Marion &tm$F&No&&2t
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Cook, Carter, Sar Sarasota,
asota, Sarasota, Federal, Marsh, Hunter and
Heintz, excellent; Mordis, Magnolia,
New York, JLowe, Dawkirts, uroad
Daily visits are made to the schools
and I the work is progressing nicely.
Have treated members of the nre de
partment and of the sanitary depart
roent, also various paupers, white and
colored,, and had the man, Alfred
Hicks, who was shot, in the colored
hospital. I operated tipon him the day
he was shot. H. F. Watt,
, City Health Officer.
The : city clerk was authorized to
cancel tax certificate on w half of lot
2 Cline's addition, property of Mrs.
Alice Vancise without cost,. upon mo
tion of Mr. Goldman duly carried.
Communication from Burford, Hall
Smith relative td securing services
of engineer for testing the turbine at
l renton read and hied for inf orma
tion. :.."' v
Report of City Manager McKenzie
for -light, water, street and sanitary
departments read ; and filed for infor
Monthly bills approved were order
ed paid. : :..
, Mr. Thomas moved that Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co. be paid $352.70 for
one-half cost of constructing drain
anq culvert. Motion was seconded
and carried, all members voting yea
upon roll call. -" )
Bill of S. H. Christian for $310 for
work on sewer well ordered paid out
of the sewer bond fund, upon motion
of Mr. Simmons, all members voting
year,upon roll call.
The matter of replacing tires on
A. t "a
trucK ior sanitary aepartment was
letf in the hands of Mr. Thomas.
City attorney asked that the tax
YOUR RED GROSS
The American Red Cross, by 'ta
Congrtstional charter, la oTTIclalty
To furnish volunteer aid to the
sick and wounded of armies In
time of war, in accordance with
the conventions of Geneva.
To act In matters of voluntary
relief and as a medium of com communication
munication communication between the American
people and their Army and Navy,
To continue and carry on a aye
tern of national and International
relief in time of peace and to ap apply
ply apply the same In mitigating the suf sufferings
ferings sufferings caused by pestilence, famine,
fire, floods and other great calam calamities."
ities." calamities." To devise and carry en measures
for preventing these ; causes .. cf
FOURTH RED CROSS ROLL CALL
November 11-23, 1lJl
Annual .....,'...,.......:.f 13
Contributing .............. 6.C3
Life ....... .... 63.G3
SusUlnlng 4 ... ... ......... 104
Send dues to your nearest local
'ommunity Silver' Weei
I have onfhanda large stock-of
"COMMUNITY SILVER" which I
, will offer-at unusually attractive
prices for the balance of this week.
. Also have j use. received
a C9mplete line of the
. very latest styles in
ladies' MESH BAGS in
gold and silver.
A large stock of high-grade Jewelry
You are invited to come in and look -over
my stock and get my prices,
whether you are ready to buy or not.
"GIFTS THAT LAST"
vyQ '-X Ts zy'-X' Zs s ? 7?.- "C.-'vv-.rv
T EE WIMPSOE- MOTEL
, ii JACKSONVILLE, S&ORIDA v
In the heart of the city with HemmiBg Park for a front yard.
Every; modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none
EOBEITT M. MEYER,
J. E. IIAVANAUGH
Negotiable Storage Receipts I&sned on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
iniE" BIOVE, PACK, SHIP WUU DmMilZ LlWUih
iff Hi f ivf cmrir I-
biove, pack, snrp
MMMMMMIMMMHt MM MMi
MEEPMAM ;MOTOE CO.
' 7 Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease. J
We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
.SrRTPPS-ROOTH STX ?
' Used Cars for Sale
Women of Florida to
At the State Fair.
Woman's Handiwork Accorded Unusu
al Recofcnitldn and Important
iacksonville. Feeling that the Flor
ida State Fair, to be held here thla
year, Nov. 18-27, belong! as much to
(the women of Florida., as to the men,
the management has given to the w cm-
collector be authorized to get up data I P11 a conspicuous place, for the dis;
xor last yeajrs roaa tax on account oirr,AJr tceir oanaiworK wiui we nee-
W. R. PEDEICH
AGE N C Y
tax redemptions. Same was agTeed to.
Council thereupon adjourned.
. 5 ....
; Sec Rle :
; For all Classes of
: Stone, Driclt, Wood
; and Concrete
: J. D. TMasIiill :
X Phone 445, 723 Wenoaa St.
C. Cecil :"Bpy ah t
2 PHONE 332 I
CITY TAX NOTICE
City taxes and licenses due.
A discount of 2 per cent allowed on
city taxes if paid in November. The
tax rate slightly reduced v
W. W. Qyatt,
4-tf City Tax CoUactor.
Calvary, Nov. 16-Mr: Bailey and
Mr. Pardner were in Calvary last
Mrs. J. W. Morrison was called by
teelgram to Fort Meade to the bed
side of her daughter, Mrs. A. O.
Smith, who was sick but is better
Mr. J. W. Morrison and family and
son, M. J. Morrison and family, and
Mrs. Earl Crosby made a flying trip
rto Crystal River last Saturday.
jyir. and Mrs. .ari urosby made a
flying trip to Dunnellon last Mon
day. ,..v. ;,,
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Smith are the
proud parents" of a fine son born -to
them last Tuesday week. He has
been named Arthur Oneall
We are sorry ta hear of Mrs. Gil Gil-lis
lis Gil-lis illness and hope for her a speedy
Mr. Tilden Gillis has purchased an
die and in the culinary art.
The Woman's Building will be
crammed to overflowing with displays.
or all Kinds, illustrating the activities
of the women of the State. Fancy
work, cooking, canning and all forms
of domestic science will be featured.
To encourage a 'large number of
these exhibits handsome cash prizes
and ribbon awards are announced in
the annual premium list, which is
now available and will be sent, with without
out without chaige, to any interested party
upon request. Get the Premium List,
look It over and see If you cannot
embroider a better scarf, bake a better
loaf of bread;r cake, or put up a bet better
ter better can of fruit or vegetables than
anyone else. At the worst it win be
good practice and the honor of win winning
ning winning a prize in competition open to
the world is not to be lightly consid considered.
ered. considered. Whether or not she has an exhibit
of her work in this department, every
woman in the State will find much to
Interest her and to repay her many
fold for the time spent in visiting the
State Fair. Remember the dates
, Nov. 18-27.
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Bui ck and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 lib. Guarantee
I 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.
SDRICK MOTOR CO.
. Meet, me at the American Cafe.
Qrion Station, Ocala, tot a regular
dinnerfamily style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
yoo Want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:S0 p.xau 17-tf
Orangeade from fresh fruit made
while you wait at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. ' 13-Ct
All of the Milton Bradley books for
children at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t
OCA LA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1929-
If you have anv societv items.
v m ar
phone o five-one.
Temperature this morning; 32; this
Double recleaned seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Mr. Raifdrd Simmons left this
morning for a business trip to eGor eGor-gia.
gia. eGor-gia. Salt Mullet Roe Salt Mullet. Come
quick. They are going fast.
18-3t OK. TEAPOT GROCERY.
Miss'Jbdna Ugilvie of JDeJLana nas
joined Frank's efficient corps of good good-looking"
looking" good-looking" salesladies.
, i 1 1 i i
Wonderful talking books this week
at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t
Miss Jeffie Key. of St. Petersburg
is the attractive guest for a week of
Miss Musie Bullock.
Insist upon, your orangeade being
.made with fresh oranges. The Court
Mr. Stewart Ramey of the firm of
Ramey & Company, 'Cira' merchants,
is among the visitors m the city to today.
day. today. y '.
Salt Mullet Roe, Salt Mullet. 'Come
quick. They are going fast.
18-3 O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
This week is children's book week
at THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t
Mr. J. F. Long, the young recruit-
ing officer, came ovr from Live Oak
Wednesday, and took .his wife back
with him that afternoon.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee l
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we ell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Our celebrated triple coated cinna cinnamon
mon cinnamon buns are not 'equaled anywhere.
Federal Bakery. 16-6t
The Thursday afternoon auction
club will not meet this afternoon, but
will be entertained by Mrs. F. H.
Logan tomorrow afternoon.
Books for girls at THE BOOK
. SHOP. ': 16-4t
" Remember, I will have most every everything
thing everything you wish in. fruits for Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving. W. A. Stroud. 16-4t
...... . ; -v.
W. L. Henry, accused of entering a
residence and taking property there therefrom,
from, therefrom, had a hearing, before .Judge
Smith today. He was bound over in
$600 bail before the circuit court.
Celery and cranberries. Cook's
Market and Grocery, phone 243. 17-tf
mi i if i ''
Howe's cranberries, with -or with without
out without turkey for Thanksgiving, are fine.
W. A. Stroud. 16-4t
Mr.aand Mrs. J. C. "Johnson accom
panied by Misses Musie Bullock and 1
iter guest, Miss Jeffie Key, motored to
Gainesville yesterday to attend the
fair, which they report quite a suc successful
cessful successful one. v
. W. F. Blesch wishes to inform the
public that he has added another skill skilled
ed skilled barber to his force. "and is "better
able than ever to promptly serve his
Mrs. Raif ord Simmons and Mr.
Leverett' Futch are entertaining at a
large auction tea this afternoon at
the Woman's Club in compliment to
their guest, Mrs. Hugh Futch of St.
.1 will have a large quantity 6f fruit
for "you Thanksgiving week. Get my
prices and see my quality. ? W. A.
The friends of Mrs. Frances Howse
will learn with much regret that she
has been quite ill for the past few
days. However, news from her bed bedside
side bedside at noon today announced that she
was resting better. ; i
Books for boys
Did you know our girls' dresses af e
selling ridiculously low? Fishel's. 113t
Mr. D. E. Mclver, altho he has re retired
tired retired from the big firm of Mclver &
MacKay, can't b happy if he is idle!
He has desk room with the Rogers Rogers-Wilson
Wilson Rogers-Wilson Realty Company and works
from there all out in town ajid county.
Double reclanea seed oats and rye.
Ocala Seed Store. 6-tf
Fresh and crisp, with just enough
sweetening to make it 'palatable
makes Federal Bread the best to be
had. : 16-6t
The many friends of Mrs. David
Connor will be glad to know that she
was reported- somewhat better -.today.
Her condition is quite serious yet,
however, but it is hoped the next
news' received from her bedside will
be more, encouraging.
When you get ready, for your
SWEATER and -LONG COAT, re re-;member
;member re-;member your dollar goes furthest at
The children assembled at'the high
school this morning, but it was decid decided
ed decided that the rooms were too cold for
study and after roll call were dis dismissed
missed dismissed for the day. Mr. Minshall is
working with all his might, on the
furnace, and hopes td have it all right
Minnehaha Indian Moccasins just
the thing for bedroom comfort. Have
your feet examined by an absolute
expert free. Little's Shoe Parlor. 6t
, j iii
Don't forget Thanksgiving will be
here next week. See my ad this week.
V. A. Stroud. Phone 218. lo-4t
Mrs. Hugh Futch and son Billy, of
St. Petersburg, arrived in the city
Monday afternoon to spend several
weeks as the guest sof Mrs. Leverett
Futch at the home of her parents,
Mr. and MrsRaiford Simmons. .'Mrs.
Futch will be joined Thanksgiving by
her husband,, who will make a several
days' visit before they return to their
W. Ki Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office ever 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. 1V tf
Apalachicola oysters every day.
Cook's Market and Grocery, phone
243, North Main street. 17-tf
Don'j; fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we Isell is. guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
gltfie store room recently vacated by
the Marion Hardware Company at the
corner of Broadway and South Mag
nolia, which has been remodeled and
stocked with goods by the McCrory
rrtmrtnntr tin T I a h lATUn AtlfiTl TA tha
hi;,, qatnrfiav nrninr The boods
displayed are most attractive and no
doubt this addition to the 5c and 10c
store will prove popular.
"What Every Child Should Know,"
is a splendid series for children; 20
titles tt THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t
' Ask your dealer for FEDERAL
Bread, dnd accept- no other. There's
none' so erood. 16-6t
Make a bookshelf for, your children
THE BOOK SHOP. 16-4t
The following out of town visitors
were noted on the streets yetserday:
Mrs. E. D. Priest, Anthony; Miss
Bertha Walker. Martel; Mrs. R. T.
Perdue, Rodman; Mrs. H. A. Martin,
Oxford; Mrs. A. L'. Stewman, Mrs. L.
A. Tucker, Martel; Mrs. F. T. Herring
and Miss Kathleen Herring, Morris Morris-tori;
tori; Morris-tori; Mrs. W. F. Kelsey, Athens, O.,
and Miss Ellen Newsom, Akron Q,
THANKSGIVING GOODIES J ?
Plum Pudding, Fig Pudding, Pud Pudding
ding Pudding Sauce, Cranberry Sauce, Cran Cran-herries,
herries, Cran-herries, Celery, Oranges, Apples, Ripe
Olives, Queen Olives, Pimento Olives,
Maraschino Style Cherries ;.Walnut
Meats' Pecan Meais, Chestnuts, ""Wal ""Wal-nnts;
nnts; ""Wal-nnts; Brazil, Nuts, Citron, Layer Rais Raisins,
ins, Raisins, Seeded J Raisins, Seedless Raisins,
i Orange and Lemon Peel, Currants,
Mince Meat. r 18-3t
O. K. TEAPOT. GROCERY,
i U-SERVE STORES,.
, 7 Cash and Carry.
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.
? v J. W Akin, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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.
i J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
, : i
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &A.
M., x meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
. f : A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed..
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1 :30 pm
4:05 pm "Jacksonville 4:05 pm
2:15 am Manatee- ; 4:05 pm
r SU Petersburg
2:15am Tampa 2:15am
1 50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg ,4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST UNE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:43 am
1:45 pm JksonVille-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksoaville-Gnesville 10:13 rm
2:42 am StJPetsbfg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 4:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dur.elloft-Lkeland llrf)3pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pmt Leesburg 6:42 am
t:45pm : Gainesville 11:50 am
'Mondays Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
' U. M. C. Wlecliesttei
At LOW Prices!
We have a car load of Bananas on the Seaboard
Team Track which are being sold
CHEAP FOR CASH
Come early as they will not last long
at the fp rices.
. WHOLESALE OR RETAIL
. L DWOSKIN
YOUTH OF SOUTH
SET EXAMPLE M
RED CROSS WORK
Opening of .Schools,
sands Join Junior
, Atlanta' Gaf Nov. If the men and
women of the south show one-half the
enthusiasm in the Fourth Red Cross
Roll Call that children of the south
are displaying in renewing 'their al allegiance,
legiance, allegiance, jto the Junior. Red' Cross,' the
southern division will show a record
number of Red Cross members when
the Roll Call ends..
Truly, children are learning the way
for. the. grownups in joining the Red
Cross," according to figures given out
today at Red Cross division leadquar leadquar-ters
ters leadquar-ters in Atlanta.
Reorganization Of the Junior Re,d
Cross was begun when schools opened
this; fall. Now, although but little
more than a month has passed, more
than, twenty thousand children in the
southern division haverenewed their
membership in the Red Cross, and be before
fore before Christmas, -it5 is expected triple
that number will have enrolled.
The Junior Red Cross," while auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary to the American Red Cross, is a
separate and distinct organization,
with its own program of service. It is
organized through thet schools, where
It isCone of the most popular nd high highly
ly highly regarded of student activities. The
Juniors havp their "own "roll calls",
the time varying- with the different
schools. ; x...;
; Maay Juniors had their ."roll, calls'
when school first opened this year.
That the children are more enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic than ever in Red Crops work is
demonstrated by the fact that, while
less than 2,000 had joined the Red
Cross by November 1, 1919, more than than-20,000
20,000 than-20,000 have joined already this year.
U Last year the Junior Red Cross in
the southern division had a total mem
bership of 162,807. Judging by the
way fia Which children are enrolling
this year, the 1920-21 membership will
go well beyond 200,000.
; t. The purpose of the Junior Red
Cross and its activities could not be
better explained than by James N.
Rule, national director of the Junior
Red Cross. He says:
::;!The Junior Red Cross is the child childhood
hood childhood of America mobilized through the
schools phblic, parochial and private
for the purpose of inculcating ideals
and habits of service among children
the world oyer, with the idea that the
men and women of tomorrow will, as
a result of this childhood practice,
think, in terms of service to others;
for the purpose not merely of training
in citizenship for the future, but of
making unselfish, useful young citi
zens today; for the purpose of instill instilling
ing instilling respect and obedience to. the law
of the land, auh for the purpose of
transmitting America to succeeding
generations cleaner, healthier and
happier than it was found. .
if TJ i t
is soieiy one of servlee? "There, Is no
individual membership fee. The use
fulness of a Junior Red Cross auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary In alleviating want and suffering
among children at home and abroad
depends on the initiative ana enter enterprise
prise enterprise of the classroom group and the
teacher, the latter being the -auxiliary
leader. : ;
"Everything done is by co-operative
eftort-of teacher and class, whether it
be in raising money by some entertain entertainment
ment entertainment or Industry; the, making oi gar garments,
ments, garments, furniture, toys, scrapbooks, or
Jn a community betterment activity.
'Training in Citizenship Through Serv Service',
ice', Service', and 'Happy Childhood the World
Over' are slogans of the junior Red
Cross which broadly characterise its
"Formed in 1917 -to help win the
war, the Junler Red Cross, with a njem njem-berehip
berehip njem-berehip of 10,000,000, produced in
twenty months $15,000,000 worth ol
useful articles for American soldiers,
sailors, -marines and war stricken
people of other lands. But in this
serrlce the childhood of America waa
only awakened to a consciousness of
its power for good, with the result that
Armistice Day, 1918, sounded to this
unprecedented childhood's organlza
tion as a clarion cal tb 'carry pn. v
; "Since then, the Junior Red Cross
has grown to approximately 1,000,000
members; has 'raised considerably
more than a'million dollars in money;
has produced countless articles ol prac
tical use for. destitute families at home
and abroad,; these; articles including
layettes, clothing, toys, tables and
chairs, and has distributed, free milk
and qther food m various iormn.
- "Essentially a school : organisation,
the Junior, Red Cross operates along
educational lines, its relief., projects
being introductions for the promotion
of goodwill, good citizensbip sjid ai
"Forty per cent of the auxiliary
funds raised by group co-operation is
devoted to purely local relief among
needy children. Sixty per cent Is for
warded to National Headquarttrs in
Washington, where. It is administered
without overhead expenses. ;
"This is being used for orphanages,
schools, gardens and health and play
ground activities in Albania. Montene
gro, Belgium. Czecho-Slovaxla, France,
Greece, Italy, Palestine, Poland, Rou
mania. Serbia, Siberia, China, and the
Virgin Islands. Fully 400,000 of the
12,000,000 members of the Junior Red
Cross are in Porto Rico, Panama,
Alaska, Hawaii, the Philippine Iiiande
and in China."
NO LANGUAGE QUITE PURE
Words Expressing Nsw Ideas and New
Things Are Passed From Na Nation
tion Nation to Nation.
If by "a pure language" is meant one
that does not contain words adopted
from another language, then there are
none among civilized nations. A lan language
guage language Is not something made to order,
and that once made ends there so
far as development is concerned. X
language growls In many ways. Take
modern. English for example. It dif differs
fers differs considerably from the English of
the time of Queen Elizabeth, ahd.it
is so fUnj"Ar- IsnfirTaajre
spoKeri In fcngiana at the ome or rne
SormSh conquest that could "one of
those ola Saxons come back he would
not "understand us and we would not
understand him. And vet the ,lan ,lan-guaj;e
guaj;e ,lan-guaj;e ne sfrofie is tne oasrsdf modern
English. Since the time of the Sax Saxons
ons Saxons there has been great growth. The
Normans brought in French, and
scholars since then have brought In
thousands of words derived from Latin
and Greek. These are English words
today, but the roots from which they
sprang are to be found in other and
in many cases In older languages. It
is because of this that the English vo vocabulary
cabulary vocabulary is so extensive and the lan language
guage language so expressive.
Italian, Spanish and French -are
largely derivedfrom Latin, which was
the language xf ancient Rome, and for
centuries Rome, vras the ruler of con continental
tinental continental Europe. And the Latins bor borrowed
rowed borrowed from the still older Greek,
A living language is aiways grow growing.
ing. growing. For example, science is introduc introducing
ing introducing new words to express new ideas
and to name new things. :
TRACING HISTORY OF BED
Many Varieties Have Been Used, Not
AH of Them Conducive to
' ; Healthful Sleep.
Iron beds were first made for ordi
nary use a couple of hundred years
ago. and gradually people saw the ad
vantages of this metal bed, until now
adays they, are almost universally In
use. The Romans used rongh frame
work beds, interlaced with thongs, al
though, of course, the idea was much
Improved upon In the beds of some of
the emperors, ornamented with jew
els. After the 'thong-and-framework
bed came the first idea of a mattress,
to the shape of the "chest bed." This
was a kind of shallow box stuffed with
dry moss or feathers and although it
must have been comfortable. It must,
at thg same time, have been extremely
Insanitary. Later on came the big
four-poster canopy bedsteads. These
pieces of "sleeping furniture" were
hung with curtains which did little
else 'but collect dust and keep away
fresh air. One had to be wealthy to
gleep at all Comfortably In those days,
for although ; there were plenty of
vermin about, there was no effective
insect-killer. So when the bed of a
rich man became infested, he moved
to another, of his houses, and let the
vermin die of starvation. The poor
man, with only one .house, merely
grinned and bore it or, rather, them.
Inventor of the Letter-BoX.
The Inventor of the letter-box was
Anthony Trpljope, the novelist, who
was a-surveyor of the post office, in
England, from 1841 to his retirement
from the service In 1867. One sure
way. of. arousing Trollope's ire was to
suggest that he neglected his post
.XQ 1. .V. 1- VI.. 1
' He took, as a matter of fact, an .in
tense pride In his official work, or, as
he put It,4 he haaVa passion for letters.
In his : autobiography he enumerated
various benefits for which the public
had cause to be .grateful to him First
came the arrangement by which the
people ) living in v little villages could
buy postage stamps ; secondly, the free
and early rural delivery, and the put putting;
ting; putting; up of pillar or letter-collecting
boxes. Of that accommodation he"
says : "In the streets and ways of
England I was the originator, having,
however, got the authority for the
erection of the first at St. Heller, in
Jersey. -' . : '
Caves Always of Interest,
None of the peculiar formations of
the earth 4re more; Interesting than
caves, and many are the adventures
that have been had by the explorers
of these often mysterious caverns.
The very word '"cave" seems to have
a strong attraction for 1 everybody.
Some of the best and most interesting
stories have been written about adven adventures
tures adventures in caves, so they have always
been well advertised on library
shelves. And thp we must remem
ber that caves were the. only homes of
many people who lived in the undiscov undiscovered
ered undiscovered parts of the world thousands of
years ago, and this In itself adds much
historical interest to these natural
tunnels under, the surface of the
earfh., ... -
In the older part of the city of
"Kingston, Canada, ip a small frame
house which was occupied by Governor
Slmcoe in 1793-93 immediately after
his arrivaj In Canada. Here he com composed
posed composed the proclamation calling the
first parliament of Upper Canada J
(now Ontario) to meet 1n the summer
at Newark (now .Niagara). 'In that
parliament he not only laid the ground groundwork
work groundwork of government but planned lih lih-erally
erally lih-erally for religious and educational
work. The -small "government house"
has been nlodernIzei a, bit by a cheap
porch, but Is still primitive as weU
as eloquent in mstonc mteresi. !nteed Ocala Mirror and Plating Plating-Christian
Christian Plating-Christian Science Monitor. ; Works, Yonge block, Fort King
As the. white-collar man gets accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to overalls he may decide to
take the job, that gee's with them.
Europe might as well understand
now as later that we can't support her
in the style In which she was raised.
The ultimate consumer is not In
position- to exercise any great InSU'
ence by threats of a hunger sr. ike.
The army mule has ihade good on all
his traditions, even in the face of hon honest
est honest hostility by official report makers.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum," one time,
25c; three times, 50c.;. six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Four pure bred Rhode
Island Red cockerels. Mrs. Z. C
Chambliss. ; : 12-Ct
FOR SALE -Fifty acre farm two
miles from Ocala. Apply to owners,
Collier Brothers. 35-tf
WANTED A good farmer to farm
on shares. Also would like to plant
ten, fifteen or twenty acres of oats
on shares. I have good land near
town. W D. Carn. 15-tf
FOR SALE Florida BLACK RYE,
at $3.25, per bushel. J. P. Smith,
Ebb, Fla. 15-12t
WANTED Boarders at 704 North
Magnolia street. Rates, $9 per
week or $2 per day. Mrs. J. E.
'ABBAGE PLANTS Protected from
4 frost fey overhead irrigation. Char
leston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Lupton's best Long Island seed,
$1.50 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. Parcel post or orders
ders orders 25 cents per thousand extra.
J. R. Davis Farms, Bartow, Fla. tf
WOOD When you want wood, phone
566; oak or pine, stove or fireplace.
Broadway Wpodyard, L. A. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, Proprietor. ll-12t
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak.,
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf
FOR SALE--Motorcycle; Excelsior,
twin cylinder, thoroughly overhaul overhauled;'
ed;' overhauled;' Bosch magneto, new tires, new new-painted;
painted; new-painted; looks and runs like new. A
qpick sale for $125. Will give dem demonstration
onstration demonstration if .you mean business.
Write J. E. Knight, Citronelle Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ll-16-6t
FOR SALE 25,000" stalks improved
Japanese seed cane, at $2 per hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Mayo-Lyles-Cauthen (Farm,
WANTED House, to rent or pur-
-chpse, five or six rooms, in good
locality; all conveniences. Address'
House, box 606, Ocala. Fla. 15-6t
FOR RENT Five room partially
, furnished cottage, close in. Immed Immediate
iate Immediate possession. D. Niel Fergu Ferguson.
son. Ferguson. 18-3t
WOOD FOR SALE $1 and $2 loads
of oak and pine wood. Phone 322,
residence. E. Bomolini. 18-18t
LOST On the streets of ; Ocala, one
Hack folio. Reward to finder by ap applying
plying applying to J. K. Vaughn, Colonial
Hotel. fc 18-lt
FOR SALE OR TRADE One second
hand 2-hp. International engine,
one new steel bur corg meal mill;
will trade for anything. O. N.
.Mathews, 609 Second St.. Ocala. 6t
XOTICE OP MASTER'S SALE
Notic Is hereby given, that under and
oy virtue of a final decree of foreclosure
entered on the third day of November,
A. D. 1920, in that certain cause (pend (pending
ing (pending in. the circuit court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the state of Florida,
in and for Marion county, in chancery,
wherein Margaret J. Plckard, Is com complainant,
plainant, complainant, and Nina Kyle Elliott, as ex executrix
ecutrix executrix of the last will and testament
or j. M. Jblliott Jr.. deceased, et aL. ar
defendants, that I, the undersigned
special master in chancery appointed
by the court in and by eaid decree to
execute the provisions thereof, shall
offer for eale and sell at public outcry
to the highest and best bidder for cash
in. front of the south door of the Mar Mar-Joi
Joi Mar-Joi county court-house, in OpaIjv. UMnr..
Monday, the 6th day of Drcember, A. D.
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. an.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the following de described
scribed described lands situated and "being In
Marin county, Florida, to-wit:
Ne4 of nwyt; gwy, of nw; w of
sw'i of section 16: se of e aivd
also 12 feet for road on west side of
neVi or se4 of section 18; also com commencing
mencing commencing 110 yards from southeast cor-
lier on the e-ast line of the northwest
quarter of the southeast quarter f
section 18 township 18 south range 24
east, and run north 330 yards to north northeast
east northeast corner, thence run west 440 yards,
thence south 330 yards, thence east
440 yard3 .-to point of begin-'
ning; also sw of nw of section
9; nw4 of net nw4 of the swhi of
ne of section 16; e of sw4; ee4 of
nwM and wM- of ne4 of section 21; .ll
of said lands in township IS south,
range 24 east, in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, or so much thereof as may be
necessary to satisfy said nnal decree
and cost3 of ?aid suit.
D. ;IEL. FERGUSON.
Special Master In Chancery.
F R. HOOKER,
Complainant's Solisitor. ll-4-5t-thur
Discriminating buyers will be de delighted
lighted delighted with EVERWEAR HOSIERY.
FISHEL'S. 5 11-St
Hive your mirrors re-silvered. 'AH
vork cajIed for delivered and guar-
avenue, phone 504.
"Superexcellent" may be a big"
word, but it describes those rolls we
serve our customers fresh every day
Federal Bakery. 16-et
Flower bulb3 at
the Ocala Seed
Have year mirrors re-silvered. All
work called for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, Fort King
avenue, phone 504. 9-tf
Advertising builds business.
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 18, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05732
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 11 November
3 18 18
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