Cloudy tonight and to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, probably local
rain; warmer in north
and central portion.
This morning 45.
This afternoon, CO.
OCALA, FLORIDA. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920.
SUDDEN FLORRV OF
COMMUNITY EXHIBITS AT THE COUNTY FAIR
Willi WILL STAY
TO CONTROL M
AT THE FAIR
OE THE ARMY
PERCENTAGE OF MERIT AWARDED THE VARIOUS DISPLAYS BY
A Task that Requires Much Tact in
the. League of Nations
In Egyptian Cotton 'After the Armis Armistice
tice Armistice Caused a Heavy and World
Results of the Athletic Contests and
Prizes Given the Boys 1
' and Girls
Secretary of War's "Annual Report is
a Most Interesting
Devote His Time to Literary
Work After Harding's
Geneva, Nov. 29. The appointment
Of a permanent mandate commission,
discussion of the number of troops to
be sent into Lithuania and the organ organisation
isation organisation of a medical corps for Vilna
are questions before the council of the
league of nations.
. ; A RISKY JOB :
Athens, Nov. 29, Reports are be being
ing being published that serious considera consideration
tion consideration is being given Admiral Coundon Coundon-riotis,
riotis, Coundon-riotis, former Greek regent, for the
throne of Albania.
V SCIENTIST DEAD
Paris, Nov. 29, Dr. Charles In In-froit,
froit, In-froit, the famous X-ray specialist, is
dead. 'His hands infected by the X X-ray,
ray, X-ray, were amputated in August last.
Doom, Holland, Nov. 29. The for former
mer former German empress' condition is re reported
ported reported better following another heart
HONORS FOR ALEX.
.Edinburgh, Nov. 29. The freedom
of the city has been conferred upon
Alexander Bell, the inventor of the
telephone, who is a 'native of Edin Edinburgh.
burgh. Edinburgh. SOVIET ON THE SHOVE.
London, Nov 29. Russian soviet
forces operating against General Ba Ba-lakovitch's
lakovitch's Ba-lakovitch's anti-bolshevik,' army are
peshing the anti-bolsheviks through
the marshes near Mozyr, according to
a Moscow official statement.
SINN FEIN TO BLAME, SAYS
London, Nov. 29. Edward Shortt,
home secretary, declared in the house
ofcommons thai there seemed no
doubt the Liverpool dock fires were
the result of an organized conspiracy
Including Sinn Feiners.
' Associated Press)
Cairo, Egypt, Nov. 29, Extrava Extravagant
gant Extravagant speculation following the armis armistice
tice armistice was responsible for the advance
in cotton prices in 1919, which carried
the product 300 per cent higher than
normal, a statement issued by the
Egyptian government says.
The present world-wide check in
expenditures, the statement continues,
has arrested speculation and compell compelled
ed compelled the-owners of cotton to enter the
market. The United State which
last !year bought one-third of the
Egyptian crop now taking only in insignificant
significant insignificant quantity.
; BURIED WITH POMP
Vienna, Nov. 27.--The funeral of
' Svatoza Boroevic, once field marshal
of the Austrian army and commander
o fthe forces on the Isonzo front dur during
ing during the war who was buried here the
Other day "with pomp : that carried
Viennese back to the days of the
monarchy, was in effect a royalist
demonstration. The marshal died last
summer while swimming at a south
ern lake resort and the body was
brought to Vienna for interment.
;:Two thousand officers of the old
rarmy, sergeants and other non-commissioned
men, with breastloads of
(Itccrationv generals and admirals,
the clergy of the old court, former
nobility of both sexes and about every
yoyalist within reach of Vienna who
was not afraid to show his or her
sympathies, marched in the great pro--ctssion.
BIG DIVIDENDS PAID
BY COTTON MILLS
Manchester, Nov. 10. The cotton
spinning companies of Lancashire are
raying dividends far ioo large, says
W. Hopwood, chairman of .the boards
of directors of a large number of these
concerns. He declares that ten per
cent is an adequate return on capital
invetsed in the industry.
An analysis of the dividend declara declarations
tions declarations made by the 236 cotton spinning
companies of Lancashire in the past
three months, shows tkat the average
rate of dividend paid by these con
cerns was 26 per cent, and the rates
varied from 10 per cent to 600 per
cent. Not one of the 236 companies
failed to secure a dividend.
BRAZIL IS AFTER
Rio de Janeiro, Nov. 5. Professor
Vittorio Orlando, former premier of
Italy, here in the capacity of special
Italian ambassador, is expected to initiate-steps
looking to the signature
of an agreement with the Brazilian
government which will stimulate the
flow of Italians to this country.
Italian immigration in Brazil suf
fered rt 1902 through the Prinetti de
cree which prohibited Italian immi
gration under individual or govern
Following are the results of the
athletic meet on Legion Day at the
Marion County Fair, Nov. 26:th
One hundred yard dash for boys up
to ,20 years, won by Harold Smith.
The prize was a pearl handled pen
knife. Joe Moses finished second and
Whitner Coon finished third.
High jump for boys up to 20 years
of age was won by Harold Smith,
jumping 60 inches. "Second best was
Whitner Koon, jumping 58 inches;
third best, George Jordan, jumping 54
inches. The prize for this event was
a silk necktie.
Broad jump for boys up to 20 years.
Won by George Jordan, jumping,
eight feet, 11 inches; second best,
Harold Smitheight feet, 10 inches;
third, Whitner Koon, eight feet four
inches. The prize for the event was
a sterling silver belt buckle and belt.
Shot put for boys up to 20 years.
Won by Harold Smith, putting the
shot weighing 12 pounds for 31 feet
two inches; second, Whitner Koon, 30
feet. Only two entered in this event.
The prize was a cap. y
r One-half mile relay race. Won by
the following boys on the team; Joe
Moses, George Jordan, Harold, Smith,
Whitner Koon, each boy receiving a
silver buckle and belt.
- Half-mile run. Won by Harold
Smith, The prize was a real good
pair of shoes. George Jordan finish finished
ed finished second and Whitner Koon third.
The grand prize for the best athlete
cf the way was awarded to Harold
Smith who piled up 28 points, winning
five events out of six" which he entered
and finishing second in one event.
Whitner Koon and George Jordan
tied for second best athlete for the
dy, each winning 14 points. In order
to settle the tie they suggested to the
committee to let them run 100 yards
for the title. So the race was run
after everybody had left the grand grandstand
stand grandstand and field. The winner was Whit
ner Koon, who finished only a few in inches
ches inches ahead of George Jordan.
The best athlete prize for the day, a
Quantity and variety ....
Quality and adaptability to county
Arrangement and appearance .............
Citrus fruits and nuts
Corn and peanuts
Forage, hay, oats, V. beans, etc
Canned preserves, pickled fruits,
vegetables and home farm products
General display of staple products..-
r rh ana green vegetables
8541 810! 688
AMERICANS TOO HARD
ON THE NATIVES
Island of Samoa
mental subventions. This action was sterling silver engraved medal watch
taken by the Italian government aft- fob, was awarded to Harold Smith,
er receipt of the report of Adolpho and the second prize, a bronze medal
Rossi, special delegate to Brazil, who! engraved watch fob, was awarded to
strongly condemned the system of I Whitner Koon.
colonization adopted in the farming
districts of Sao Paulo.
MRS. SUSIE MITCHELL
Get the habit of reading the ads.
, Washington, Nov. 29. The recent
unrest among the natived on the
naval controlled Samoa island was in
fluenced by Commander Kail, Lieut. Lieut.-Ccmmander
Ccmmander Lieut.-Ccmmander Boucher and an Ameri
can citizen named Greene according
to a report from Captain Waldo Ev Evans,
ans, Evans, the new governor, who recom recommended
mended recommended that Boucher be courtmartial-
ed and Greene deported.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. received a
telegram Saturday afternoon from
her mother, Mrs. Christian Ax, bring bringing
ing bringing the sad news of the death of the
latter's mother, Mrs. Keidel, which oc occurred
curred occurred Saturday morning at her home
st Catonsville, Md.
Mrs. Keidel was a lovely Christian
woman and on her visits to Ocala
made many friends who will learn
with much regret of her death. Just
about a year ago Mrs. Keidel lost her
husband and never recovered from
Mrs. Ax who has-been with her
mother for the past several weeks
and was joined several weeks ago by
her husband, will return to Ocala in
a few weeks and will be accompanied
byher sister. Miss Daisy Keidel, "who
will be their guest for the winter.
ANNA ACCUSED OF
SLINGING THE ARSENIC
Mighty Risky Thing These Days for
a Married Man to Have
Macon, Ga., Nov. 29. Mrs. Anna P.
Cutts, the wife of Attorney Fitzger Fitzgerald,
ald, Fitzgerald, is charged in a warrant issued
here with murder in connection with
the death of Fred D. Shepard, who it
is alleged was poisoned last June.
DID NOT LOAN
RYAN ANY DOUGH
Official Denial Made by Controller of
Washington, D. C. Nov. 29. Con
troller of the Currency Williams an announces
nounces announces that there were no loans to
Allan A. Ryan of New Yor.k, or his
firm held by banks under supervision
of the controller's office, which did not
at present seem covered sufficiently
by collateral. He said so far as he
krew Ryan was indebted to very few
All the Big Rascals Consult Samuel
New York, Nov. 29 Allan A. Ryan,
the financier who aroused the finan financial
cial financial world through his alleged manip manipulations
ulations manipulations of a corner in Stutz motor
stock, announced today that he was
conferring with Samuel Untermeyer
with the view, of retaining him for a
readjustment of his financial affairs.
The quarter-mile relay race for the
young ladies was won by the follow following
ing following team: Marie Hensley, Marian
Meff ert, Estelle Wilkes and Mabel
Mrs. Susie Mitchell, the widow of J Prizes for the above event were a
R. S. MitchelL the well remembered I sterling silver thimble, a manicuring
colored mail clerk, d ied this morning J set, cut glass flower holder and a
about o clock. She was an old resj-1 leather memorandum book and pencil,
dent of this city, coming here from! The voune ladies insisted on run-
North Carolina about 40 years ago. Ining a half-mile the same as the
The funeral announcement will be I bovs.' so a compromise was made bv
Im r a w
letting them run one-quarter mile, in
ters, one of them Dr. E. C. Hampton, I a free for all race. This event was
practicing in this city. She was a won by Miss Marie Hensley, who re-
good woman, and had the friendship cc-ived a story book as the prize. In
and respect not only of her own race the excitement the judges failed to
but of the white people who knew her. find out who was second and third in
The sack race had to be run in two
heats as the sacks were not- large
enough for the athletic girls. This
event was won by Miss Mabel Priest,
who also received a pretty prize.
Owing to the horse races, the com
mittee on athletics could not complete
WILL LAST ALL WINTER
Washington, Nov. 29. The whole
question of cable landings in the
United States, including the contro controversy
versy controversy between the Western Union
and the state department willbe in-
estigated by a Senate committee,
Senator Kellogg announces.
ARE IN THE COURTS
MADE OF GOOD METAL
Grocery Chain Stores in Cleveland
5 Reduces Price of Bread
Cleveland, Nov. 29. The price of a
24-ounce loaf of bread has been re reduced
duced reduced from 14 to 12 cents by a groc
ery chair stores corporation.
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3,
' old price 23.80, now.:..
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3,
old price $17.60, now r
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
Our Repair Department in charge of all-round
mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
SEISMIC SHOCK SENT
SIGNAL FROM SOMEWHERE
EUROPE WILL NOT OBTAIN
SUPPLIES FROM RUSSIA
London, Nov. 10. Hope that Eu
rope' may obtain any cereals or flax
from sovietf Russia is entirely un-
foundedsays a circular from the Rus-
tsian liberation committee in London.,
The circular recalls that according
to the food commisarriat's plans,
roughly 7,250,000 tons of breadstuffs
were to be delivered to the soviet
government by Dec. 1st but, owing to
the breakdown of transportation, the
Siberian quota of 2,000,000 tons can
only be brought in with the greatest
d:fnculty, while the Caucasian esti
mated output of 1,750,000 tons can
not be relied upon owing to the mili
tary operations in that region.
: OTHBTE STAK LAW
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Antomobilea, Etc
Washington, Nov. 29. An earth
quake shock of moderate intensity
was recorded on the seismograph at Dodge held that it did not.
The rgumelits will occupy
Boston, Nov. 29. The controver-
sies witnin tne (jnnstian science
church came before the full bench of
the supreme court of Massachusetts
today, for arguments on questions of
law. The disputed points largely rep represented
resented represented exceptions, taken to the
findings of Judge Frederic Dodge,
who, as master in the original suit
brought by the trustees of the Chris Christian
tian Christian Science Publishing Company
against the board of directors of the
church, sustained the plaintiffs in their
Since the litigation began in March,
1919, it has assumed various phases
through intervening suits, but broad
ly speaking the outstanding issue is
whether the authority of the board of
directors of the Christian Science
church extends over the trustees of
the publishing society, which pub
lishes the Christian Science Monitor
and other church periodicals. Judge
Washington, Nov. 29. The post postwar
war postwar reorganization of the army marks
a new era in the military history of
the country, Secretary Baker declares
in his annual report, made public yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, as it provides an effective
model on which great, armies could be
swiftly built in times of emergency.
Reviewing the military activities of
the nation since 1776, Secretary Baker
says that although the United States
was "the most peace-loving of all na nations"
tions" nations" it had been engaged in major
domestic or foreign wars about one
out of every four years during that
period, and that the military power of
the country had been in active use in
war or military operations of some
kind ahout three out of. every four
"It"1 is apparent, therefore, that
while we do not need a great stand standing
ing standing army we must live in the world
as it is while we struggle to make it
what it should be," Mr. Baker says.
We must have a body of trained men
arge. enough in numbers to be an ef
fective working model upon which
great armies can be swiftly built in
event of emergency.
"A justice loving people may be
forced by tragic necessity to resort to
war, but it has no right ta ask its
sons to fight its battles outarmed and
outshielded by an adversary."
In studying the lessons of the
world war the war department had
proceeded on the accepted theory that
he infantry remained the backbone
of the army, the report said, although
he importance of other arms of the
service had been greatly increased by
the swift developments of war.
"Profound and fundamental changes
in armament were introduced and
many of the instrumentalities devised
are apparently only at the beginning
of their developments," says the war
secretary. "The infantry itself is no
onger the foot-soldief armed with the
musket but the foot-soldier with the
ong-range, high-power repeating
rifle, the automatic rifle and the ma machine
chine machine gun, which in some of its uses,
is analagous to light artillery. The
advance of the infantry is no longer
merely covered by protecting artillery
ire but the path of the advance must
be cleared of obstructions and its po-
ition, once attained, must be protect
ed by artillery, of great power and
Mr. Baker makes no comment on
universal militarytraining. a plan re-
ected by Congress in enacting, the
new army reorganization bill, but In
reviewing the provisions of the new
military law, he says that one of the
most important features of the legis-
ation is the provision for a "constant
and sysjbematic relationship between
he National Guard and the regular
This provision, Mr. Baker declares.
will do much to "prevent antagonisms
which have in-the past been the not
unnatural but nevertheless unhappy
characteristic of the relationships of
the two forces."
"The army is essentially a new
Georgetown University today. It is
estimated to have occurred in South
THROWING A SCARE INTO
FOUR PROMINENT THIEVES
time of the court today and tomorrow,
the total of ten hours alio ted being
divided among counsel.
TO AID FAMINE SUFFERERS
Washington, Nov. 29. Jules. W.
Shanghai, Oct. 27. Millions of dol
lars have been subscribed here to the
MOVE, PACK. SHIP
WIG DISTANCE tlOVITiG
Buicks at a Bargain
1919 seven-passenger, five
(three cords) $1550.
1919 five-passenger, newly painted,
two bumpers, five tires, $1300.
1919 five-passenger, two bumpers,
five tires (three cords), $1100.
1918 roadster, newly painted, new
top, five tires, $1200.
These cars all carry a 90-day me
chanical guarantee. Cash, or part
terms to responsible parties!
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
29-tf Buick Dealers. Ocala, Fla.
l...e...............e..... Vou want the best bread to be had. J boat nearby.
(Nicky) Arnstein, David W. Sullivan, I general fund raised in various centers
W. w, Easterday and N. H. Bowles, in China to provide relief for the in
today were placed on trial in the Dis-1 habitants of a great belt spread over
tru;t of Columbia supreme court on I seven nrovinees in northern China
indictments charging them with I where crons have failed and whole
bringing stolen securities into the I populations were starving to death
District of Columbia from New York. lit was estimated that the famine, the
worst China has experienced in half a
DELEGATES AT SPA century, had fastened its grip upon
SMOKED MANY -CIGARS between 30,000,000 and 40,000,000 o
people who faced a north country win
Paris, Nov. 27 The Belgian govern- ter after a harvest only about eigh
ment has just presented to the league J per cent of normal.
of nations a bill for cigars amounting
to 80,000 francs. The bill says:
These cigars were smoked or carried
off by members of the various delega
tions at the Spa conference. The
ROZERT Z. HAZELHURST
Macon, Ga., Nov. 29. Capt. Robert
Z. Hazlehurst, a representative of a
secretariat of the league of nations I Liverpool cotton concern and wel
has announced that it is short of jnon-1 known in the South, died here today
ey and moreover it refuses to take of pneumonia
over the debts of the supreme coun
cil. The Belgian government argues
that the Spa conference formed part
of the "operations" of the league of
nations. The bill remains unpaid.
SAVANNAH MEN MAY HAVE
LOST THEIR LIVES AT SEA
It's an easy name to remember
Newbern, N. C, Nov. 29. The
yacht Endeavorer, owned by Savan
nah men, was found tied to a sea buoy
off the coast with a small upturned
( Associated Press)
Washington, D. C Nov. 29. Re
ports were practically confirmed to
day that President Wilson will remain
in Washington and devote his time to
writing after11 March 4th. Secretary
Tumulty has not decided on accep
tance of the appointment on the cus
toms court of apeal. He intends to
write several books on tbi president's
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
army," Mr. Baker continues, "not
merely another army than that which
existed prior to the war, hut new in
its attitude toward the country and
the country's attitude toward it. The
extent to which a new era has dawn dawned
ed dawned for the army is shown by recruit recruit-irg.
irg. recruit-irg. The difliculty in securing the' nec necessary
essary necessary enlistments for our small pre prewar
war prewar army has in a large part disap disappeared
peared disappeared and although the stimulus of
active operations has now entirely
disappeared the total strength of the
army Nov. 3, 1920, was 213,067."
Mr. Baker declares that the one one-year
year one-year enlistment period authorized by
Congress has not justified itself and
asserts that "from the point of view
of the efficiency of the army one-year
enlistment periods are of little value."
The report reviews at lenerth the
new educational and recreational
program established since the war
end declares that "the time will come"
soon when the peace-time army will
te throughout an educational institu institution
tion institution from which men will graduate
better equipped to enter civilian pur pursuits
suits pursuits and with a larger and firmer
giasp on citizenship and its responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities and privileges."
The total cost of the war through
the war department is placed by the
secretary at about $13,730,300,500 and
it is stated that in the liquidation of
claims and contracts the department
saved the government 87 per cent of
the outstanding obligations at the end
of the war.
Discussing the disposal of surplus
war stocks. Secretary Baker recom recommends
mends recommends that in the future the depart department's
ment's department's plans keep in mind an effort to
have on hand at the termination of a
war supplies of a character, so far a3
consistent with' army needs, that
could readily and quickly be absorbed
into the country's commerce.
Declaring that he is happy to leave
to his successors, in the war depart department
ment department the assurance that "in any na-.
tional emergency they have but to use
and direct the limitless capacity and
willingness of the American people
which spontaneously offers itself
when a, crisis comes," Mr. Baker con concludes
cludes concludes his report with a tribute to the
navyT and civilian "war organizations
for co-operation during and after the
war, and declares that:
"In equipment, personnel and spirit
the army of the United States today
is an object of just pride to the country."
Read Carefully The!
Rice per pound.. 10c and 12c
Meal and grits, 6 lbs for. .25c
Kingan's Plantation Bacon
squares, 2 to 3 lbs. to the
piece, per lb 32c
P. &. G. and
three for ..
Cleaneasy Soap, four for. ..23c
Pearline, Grandma, lighthouse
and Octagon Washing Pow Powder
der Powder ...5c
Seafoam Washing Powder four
Argo Starch, three for 25c
Jello Ice Cream Powder (fine
for puddings) two for... 25c
Fresh Eggs always on hand.
3 cans Premier Peas for. .$1.00
3 cans Premier Corn for.'. .85c
Lard Compound per Ib...l7Jc
Pickled Tripe per lb 25c
Kingan's Breakfast Bacon
squares, 2 to 3 lbs. to the
piece, per'lb. ....37e
White Bacon per lb '..25c
By the side 24c
Reddick Peanut Butter in bulk,
per lb. 30c
One" pound cans 35c
Four pound cans $1.29
Eight pound cans $2.33
Sugar per pound ....12c
Klim, one pound package.. 95c
Klim, Vh lb. package $1.90
Klim, five lb. package.. ..$3.50
Henry Clay Flour.
New Syrup in quart cans.
All oilier Groceries as Low cs Good Quality
and Foil WeiM will allow.
Elcrchanf s Block
,OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1928
VubUxbrd Everr Day Ex Sunday fcjr
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY..
It. R. Carroll. PreMet
l. V. I.Teneood, Seretary-Trerer
J. H.-IIoJml. Edlr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflc as
assessed valuations at one-third the
actual property value ? We had a
great deal rather advertise the fact
that we were paying six mills on the
dollar instead of nine mills. Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton Progress.
This system of assessment is a
children's make-believe game, which
has been adopted by their elders.
ORDER OF EASfFR' STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. 3
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Ituklneoa OMr .FlT-0
Editorial Deparfaieaf ,.....Tw-STei
lienor ter ........... .Flre-Oa
MEMBEIl ASSOCIATED PRESS
-h Associated rresa ewiusireij
It has been reported that one of the
policemen on duty at the fair grounds
last week lost $20 in one of the car carnival
nival carnival games. The matter should be
investigated. If the policeman was
guilty of such conduct he broke the
law as a citizen and violated his
oath as an officer. If a citizen can be
prosecuted for gambling, why should
eatitfed for the use tor republication of a police officer be immune? And what
all news dispaicnes creoueu 10 u w
not otherwise cred'ted in thla paper and
alno the--local news published herein.
All rights -of republication of special
4jS patches herein, are also reserved.
sort of protection can the community
expect of an officer guilty of such
nnwKSTic SUBSCRIPTION RATES l air. naruing aaaressea a mixed
mm m jr. I 1 mm
One year, m aavance i assemblage oi Americans ana Mexi
KIT III U II lXi i a f-
A. 11 A s I
One month, in advance Day. His utterances were not reas
snring to the greasters who have
YI9(3 tnr v9ii irvViKotr anil mni.
Plate 15 cents per Inch fori. r v"w
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser- jder of Americans a profession.
.!ntmrMM nn ads. that nm less thanlStar can heartily agree with
SoVioTSoV"& ? that subject. It has never
based on. 4-inch minimum. jlss man meuevea inai an American snouid be
rtrst Insertion; 3 cents per line for eacblforeign land.
subsequent Insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Lgal advertisements It legal rates.
beWfurnia.htd iffipSSt deni protection of his country's
Rag when he crossed the border of a
Indiana is improving. The other
night an Indiana mob took a negro.
accused of trespass, out of a jail.
Any nation that disarms before all whipped and started to hane- him. but
the Others disarm Will be foolish. an hia nrnttina hia innpnoo onrl
promising to return to iail. let him
romlfro. We seldom out a nesrro in iai
rougn down here for such a little thing as
trespass. We generally tell him to
get to hell off the place," and almost
afwavs add. "co hv t.h hark dnr And
tlfj I A' TT H I O
we ooject, xo nero remei giving up et vou bite to pat It
his bromides space in the St. Augus- lo tini. hafnTft wo ff T
Kleven deaths are reported
Football this season. Pretty
sport. Clearwater Sun.
Rough sport makes men.
tino T?PfnrH in T? in rr W TirHTipr. I
& "'miana standard.
Herb is much the best writer.
Some of the naters of the count rv
The sentiment in favor of having are making a great ado because wood
en guns were used to train troops in
the preparations for war. This was
known during the war, but it was one
of the things that it would have been
near-treason to mention.- Miami Me-
tnanksgivine: on Armistice Day. is
growing. There is only one draw
Luck. There may be other Armistice
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o clock until further notice.
- A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of F. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-
reigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
And it's time you were beginning to
hink of the presents you intend giv giv-ng
ng giv-ng on that joyous occasion.
between the Turks and Armenians it
would do a great thing for itself and
the rest of the world.-
It is the Star's opinion that if the tronoH?
T-:i..l i J it. I
.ii.wru.oi.aMTs u.tc-Jiai.uie luviuiuun The POVemttlPnt oviHontlv HiH--,-f
I rom European powers tp mediate nsiflpr it nMr tIwltflB w w
ureas oi newspapers ne star was
one of them mentioned and com
mented on it. It was better to have
oiro lnr llinmi llnwnM Tha mfinl
" I nor. nr. nil s a mr nf thsm th-auoH m
0,, ... I J .WW WA. 111
n ma if AO thAf, mil I Kl1. I
- . If ranee.
killing oi lourteen lintish otneers m
their beds, is not war; it is murder. Qn Arm-ati nav tha vma
The Irish people are fast losing the rest in Westminster Abbev the
body of an unidentified soldier,
sympathy of the world by their meth
dds of attaining their freedom."
brought from where he fell on the
western front. The ceremonies ac
jcompanying the burial were most im
pressive and tended to strengthen the
spirit of, patriotism, not only in Eng
land but all the world. Some people
lin Amprira tliniioVif. if miiVit miiVon
just before going to sleep. Then you I., & i
ii i 4.-T i. u I the love of country among our people
to 'Ita have a similar ceremony here, and
tuijr w jr.
Our line of Jewelry consists of eve
rything from a small inexpensive
Stick Pin to a Gold Watch or a Dia Diamond
mond Diamond Ring. Many new novelties to
select from if you call early;
J. Charles Smith-
The Jeweler & Watchmaker
West Side Courthouse Square
The best time ; to make 'resolutions
is not at the beginning of the new
year but with the start of each 'day.
St. Augustine Record.
: uest time to make resolutions is
The Times-Union makes a justifi-
aiiked the war department that the
body off some unknown American
able kick on congressional mvestig-. .
mi i i vwvvtvMviu tuvt avaA. awu ui w lVbV1 V liaUi
.. .. ... it JlMew York. Secretary Baker declmed.
iiuu vivti wimv vv -w cxa a wut ii c ttuui- j v t
0 I Ma cmn if tnia -itto cs Wamo AfhA mtiAn
ber of years that has produced any L America h demand
vrton 1 a vaatt Anm vi ant AnH Tfl Air O II I
icrouth t.yvi i.. u iyAiiiiiAiw. auu iuj uii .
V. Tl,n l" x :
tuo u mc ucuyic iuuucji auc liens' i ... -r
I ii iL lica will take pity on Secretary Ba
T i","W6"Mr6 ker's dried-up, little soul
We wonder why Josephus Daniels L.. 1Q,. Q ..-. ...
is making war,, and with such a large ... VntrUn, -.foVil wt,DQ nV,
force, on the Western Union which inmtM itTimes-Union.
tryine to connect a cable at Miami
-Seems to us like the cable is needed;
also that a deputy marshal with an
official notice would be enough to re restrain
strain restrain the Western Union. It has
If the writer who penned the fore
going has such a poor opinion of Am
erica, he should leave it and go to
some country that he thinks breeds
men. ihe Times-Union's idea of con-
never acted like it was a disloyal in- listency igwonderfui. to behold. Only
never be solved except in an Irish
man's way.- Tampa Tribune
The Irishman's way has brought
a few days ago, it said, referring to
jxi juuuy wnu kuW an airpiane 0r torpedo from a subma
U'llYlIltCU 1,1141, U1C locfMTT V,Q rnf
New, America has airplanes and sub
marines at the isthmus, also f ortifi
AfifwMta and a mimW tt trnnA man f r
nothing but disorder and suffering r to handle and hold them and a great and
ireiana. ireiana mignt try pcwerful nation to : back them up
way. Ane ooutn was wuxoc ii T .v p
1865 than Ireland has been any time I ovnanciva niata nf mnr
in, a hundred years-and look at the Lj Qr &ny other power and unlesg
uMum ioaay. Famnn rfe Valpra and otbr loner.
rril e x ". a m j T fdistance patriots nag the two nations
The first number of-the Florida In-1 .
ra, with Robert W. Bentley, an ex
Marion county boy, as editor, is be
fere us. It is devoted to Florida de
The Miller Bros, carnival departed
Sunday for other parts, and we are
x 1 I 0V1 A. J A W C1J V V WWV & W bill V A V HlfcS
".vyurcui., ana is me uesi.-iuwn.iiiB T. -x fM- tua wn.f hnnV.
most convincingly constructed oi tw..-.!,..,.- rtT, tn rarT11-
puDiication of the sort we nave i MiUer Brog claim they
not responsible for the acts of this
gang, who they say are apart from
the show. They; may be believed
We hv n Ki,1whn they raake this statement to the
- v. Al,cii uccu kuiu limit uiwiL i r-
Wan tio j i i i. marines. Aie mtiiiageis ui me
uiic anu oniy material m l ji
,.. Irmi. woi-a KqHiit ctnnff hon than
1'IaKe mnria r r PlAnniTntiii-1
va uui MIC vicai navci i j
&an, which has tried it, says: f'Get- vuc v 7
i! 11 hair nara -nrvr o n;o io nrhit it woe n n
seen printed in Florida: It deserves
the support not only of Tampa but the
4 J i
l aown to facts. The brick roads
of Pinellas county are nothing to be
Proud .of. .: Pinellas countv
reads will never be forp-otfpn bv those
who drive over them. .The advertising
They were not aware what it was un
til, it was here and began to operate
Pinellas countv I .....
. I the crooks down, but nad too mucn
against them. The managers did
the. wiU brinE yXuZ TW'JT
but will be prolific."
up and drive the operators off the
grounds, but could not restrain ;them
Prof. E. 11, Miller. xhn i fM,wni, entirely. They were a well-drilled set
the Fairfield school npr hU hnwd of sharpers, and had lookouts at eve
ry game, to ma&e me operaiurs aware
of the approach ofamanager of po
encouraged basphnii l. liceman. The Star advises all other
BEAUTIFUL EFFECTS 1 OF DEW
Especially In Freezing Weather Do the
Minute Drops Form Spectacle
Pleasing to the Eye.
A countryside covered with dew Is
one of the most beautiful sights which
the eye of man ever perceived, Here Here-ward
ward Here-ward Carrington writes In Leslie's.
Dewy Eve" Is no mere figment of the
poet's Imagination, since the dew al always
ways always "falls" after sundown. Aa a mat
ter of fact, however, the dew does not
fall at all, but is deposited as the
sun sets and as the surface of the
earth, and everything upon It, begins
to cool. It Is very curious and Inter Interesting
esting Interesting this precipitation, for the
pearly dewdrops form upon the leaves
of trees, the blades of grass, the fine
hairs on the caterpillar and on every everything
thing everything which Is fine and pointed. The
reason why we sometimes have a de deposit
posit deposit of dew in the evening, at "the
end of a perfect (summer) day" is
that on these days the humidity .is
high, or the amount of moisture in the
atmosphere excessive. If it Is dry,
there is no dew, but if there is much
moisture In the air, we have this phe phenomenon!
nomenon! phenomenon! During the daytime, when
the sun Is shining, its rays keep the
tiny particles of moisture dancing
about at high speed ; they do not have
a chance to "settle" anywhere; they
are In constant agitation, like boiling
water. But when the sun has set, this
"dance of the atoms" of moisture)
slows down; their agitation becomes
less ; and they tend to be deposited od
vegetation, leaves, grass, etc every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Especially Is this the case with
all finely pointed substances, such as a
spider's web. Then we have the most
heavtlful effects. If the weather be becomes
comes becomes excessively cold below the
freesmg pointduring the precipita precipitation
tion precipitation of the dew then the minute
drops of water will freeze into tiny
crystals of Ice, and then we have "hoar
frost" covering the leaves, the grass
and the countryside. This Is one of
the most beautiful sights In nature.
.Fog is caused by somewhat similar at atmospheric
mospheric atmospheric conditions when the air is
heavily laden with moisture, and a
tiny drop of water adheres to each
particle of dust which we see In the at
mosphere, dancing about merrily In the
sunbeam. Experiments by Sir Oliver
Lodge showed that, up to a certain
point, fog could -be dispersed by elec
tric waves. If the air be dry, and the
electric current very powerful, the
dust particles become redhot and glow
with white heat ; and this is the cause
of the lightning flash which we see in
the sky. The "visible" lightning really
consists of a series of dust particles
la the path of the electric discharge
which have been heated to white heat.
The moisture in the air Is the cause of
"humidity," dampness, Scotch mist,
and finally rain; and If It is very cold
at the time, we have snow, sleet and
hail Instead frozen rain.
.irJu Dim vision, arising from
f a number of causes, gen-
erally yields immediately
see 4j to the influence of skil skil-Tj.we
Tj.we skil-Tj.we fuiiy fitted glasses.
DR. K. J. WElflE
Optometrist and Optician
For all Classes of
Stone, Brick Wood
I J. D. McCasIdll 1
Phone 446- 72S Wenozia St.
WM. A. TINSMAN
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Phone No. 526, 215 W. 5th St., Ocala
Analyzing Waste Food.
America leads all other nations In
analyzing the value of the foods we we-eat
eat we-eat and the best way to make them
nourish us. Scientists have found that
we often get little of the real value
of our foods so that a great deal goes
to waste. It Is exactly as If wo took,
just one squeeze out of a juicy orange
and "then threw It away. The new sci science
ence science has been developed largely since
the outbreak of the war.' Many Inter Interesting
esting Interesting experiments have been canted
on In Teachers college In New York
which are being watched by scientists
all over the world. Some testa are
made with white rats, others with hu human
man human beings. The war department
has utilized this information In fix fixing
ing fixing the rations for our soldiers. Ia a
few years people will look back upon
our wasteful, unscientific habits of to today
day today with amazement Boys Life.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careiul estimates made on aH con
tract ork. Gives njore and better
work fcr the money than imy other
contractor in the city.
: C. Cecil Bryant;
Accounting and Auditing
PHONE 332 :
Bad Boy, Aged Forty-Five.
A Philadelphia minister has picked
the "foolish age" of man as forty-five
years, when he is most likely to sow
his wild oats, get divorced and go to
the bowwows generally. It Is a con consolation
solation consolation to be assured that for 15 years
more we shall continue to exercise
our traditional sanity and virtue, but
Just the same, the Old Nick In us
prompts us to look forward with con considerable
siderable considerable anticipation to our forty forty-fifth
fifth forty-fifth birthday. The Home Sector.
PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night.
OCALA. FLORIDA I
A Little Lesson.
I went Into a shop to have my
shoes mended and sat on the same seat
with a millionaire."
. "Rich and poor are patronizing the
But he was more particular about
having the work done right than I
"That trait of his Is probably what
made him a millionaire." Birmingham
The Renter Say, you, you told me
the room you rented to me command commanded
ed commanded .a fine view and I find it opens on
a light shaft.
The Agent That's right. The Scrap Scrapie
ie Scrapie I couple live across the shaft and
they put up some of the best rough
battles you ever saw. You gotta ring ringside
side ringside seat.
Dodge Brothers consider thern thern-selves
selves thern-selves in a quite special and pe
euliar -sense, the servants of
The controlling thought of this
business from the very first has
been that its destinies rested
upon the continued good will of
The gasoline consumption is unusually low.
The tire mileage is unusually high.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Ocala, Fla., Phone 348
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
Sghting for QUALITY not price, tf
I ll i 1 Muni Tii j w w y???'
I STAR JOB DEPARTMENT pS-
P. 0. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
For your Automobile
Have your Cars and Trucks
Cleaned, Greased and Oiled
GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Raising the Family- Mawomdnitry tooeceivepeopie'Onnoi
boys and is now trvins- tr rMn communities that that bunch visits to
b;vskethall team among the girls. Mr.' ,oolcout for them. They- can't hide
Miller, who is a veteran teacher, says anything but a corkscrew.
athletics make better brains as well 7TT M
as stronger muscles, and practice .tJTV ,Amrtcan
confirms his theory uraon Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family-style. Best dinner in
Wm cmy.i, i j. the state for 75c Eat and drink a a
-I nlv. .Pt.us just V0ll want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
(( cohs HStf me" J polu er-i ncHre.- i f Ajae hoo i -Cj tws vtfi wsowa tsi
t I Ww, rnmts, I FrnFf ca0.oo?-$ A thihC I fyt t foot HOSCOJ v
"'"1lt''llwl''"'lWwl'rnTiiiinTi;iiiiijWHipijipiip m WujiiiiiLiiirir in-.
. -J.. .. .. : -. ,. .. -.Jflt
': ... ill
BROUGHT THE COIN'
FOR E. a BEUCHLER
We have just received an extraordin extraordinary
ary extraordinary line of Hats direct from New
York's most fashionable milliners,
which we are now selling at
These Special Prices will be for only
" MONDAY and
THE FASHION CENTER"
Ocala Auto aimtii Garage ompaey
Successors to Gates Garage
We sell Philadelphia Diamond ; Grid Batteries
Chandler and Cleveland Automobiles
Look at our UsedCars. All are Bargains ana Guaranteed as represented.
Tires, Tubes, Accessories and Storage
Cars Washed 1.00 Cars Polished $1.00
"Anthony Jim," Baby Steer, Sold for
34 Cents a Pound
In the Times-Union of Saturday,!
appeared a picture of "Anthony Jim,1
a 26-months old Marion steer, and be
low it the following story:
One of the interesting features of
the state fair yesterday afternoon was
the auction of the prize winning cat-
tie. "Anthony Jim," the grand cham
pion baby beef Angus steer, being
bought by Charles G. Day, manager of
the Seminole hotel, who bid 34 cents
on the hoof.
The steer, 26 months old, weighs
1220 pounds, and was born and reared
. -T- A A At 1
on the Anthony r arms, at Anuiony,
Fla.,' located on the main line of the
S. A. L. railway. He is a registered
Lull from a grade cow and was own
ed by E. C. Beuchler.
Immediately after he had bought
"Anthony Jim,". Mr. Day stated that
the banquet to stockmen, fair officials,
newspaper men, etc., would be in the
nature of-an "old fashioned beefsteak
supper," the date to be announced in
a short time.
Mr. Day also said details in con connection
nection connection with the spread will be ar
ranged by the Seminole's new chef chef-Jeans
Jeans chef-Jeans Davins who recently came to
the hotel from the, Biltmore in New
York city to assume charge of the
It is the intention of Manager Day
to make ; this spread famous in the
annals of Jacksonville, as the triumph
of Florida cattle in the big show at
the fair is considered something to
G. Z. Phillips of the Seaboard Air
Line railway, acted as auctioneer yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and among other cattle which
went on the block was the two-year-
old Angus steer, bred by J. J. Logan,
which won first prize in its class. Ar Armour
mour Armour & Company purchased this
steer, bidding 20 cents per pound.
Another Marion Prize Animal
The steer winning second place m
the two-year-old class, raised by L. K.
Edwards of Irvine, Fla., was likewise
bought by Armour & Company at 18
cents per pound. This steer was the
offspring of a registered bull and a
scrub cow, and likewise of the Angus
The Angus steer winning the grand
champion in the yearling class, raised
by G. T.' Kennard of Newberry, like-
wise went to Armour & co. xor xz
cents a pound.
Stockmen at the show consider
Florida showing this year in the
Angus class was remarkable, and
demonstrates that the state can pro produce
duce produce cattle second to none in the
In this connection, it is interesting
to note that the Anthony Farms also
won the grand championship prize for
Ben Furrel, the negro herdsman for
the Anthony Farms, was awarded the
gold medal for feeding- the grand
act teat c&TIsett "whaT TtxvTwh aa a
The odor of singed hair filled the
air. To get even the or-RC-a-tana tm tm-limbered
limbered tm-limbered a crowbar and began to lam lam-bast
bast lam-bast the electrical switches, a bit of
sabotage that caused the ship's officers
to fire 46 shots by actual count Their
aim was perfectly punk. Not a bullet
registered. In the meantime the oranr
outang's monkeying with the electrical
steering gear caused the Haleakala to
back toward Honolulu, a port that al
ready had been visited.
After 49 shots had been fired at the
oranr-outanz the animal retreated ta
his cage and went to sleep.
Other incidents combined to maka
the voyage interesting, too. A ball
elephant, weighing three tons, died.
and was derricked overboard, but the
carcass failed to sink in spite of huge
weights attached thereto.
Oh, yes, one thing more ; a sailor got
teo near one of the lion's cages and tha
king of beasts removed tlie southwest
part of his trousers. San Francisco
m. mm. .... j A
' Prof. Jerry Shoemaker, the well
known snakeologist, was a visitor to
Meyersdale, Monday, and reported tha
formal opening of the snake season
of 1920 last Sunday when he and Leroy
Enrie visited the snake dens on Ne
gro mountain and killed sixteen rat
tlers, besides taking one Into captivity.
The sizes of those killed ranged from
18 Inches to five, feet In length. The
one captured Is about three feet long
and may be seen at Will Engle'a.
Owing to the country now being so
dry. Prof. Shoemaker rather expected
the snake crop to be short this year.
but he finds them pretty plenty jus
the same. He says rattlesnakes are
now In demand for ladies' garters,
being more attractive than the. ankle
watches worn by some dames, because
they have a louder tick. Meyersdale
"Best, in the Long Ron"
Mr. Brace Mcflert, on
one of these Famous
Tires, i made ".
Phone 78 Oklawaha & Main
II (i:J:' i A
but the stone endures for ages.
A well executed monument is
the only last memorial to the
memory of those gone before.
Our designs are varied both in
ideas and prices. You can select
a stone here that will do Justice
to the memory of the departed
for a very moderate sum.
1 1), yiii f
it. Mad mantr
ud waist i
(orer clotkiag) and wa will aead you
Ana for trial Poatasa prepaid.
fnmo BTClN!C.FASmo?t USSTTTUTE
Dwt-M. ttlrriayFket New Terk
Didn't Overvalue Har Catch.
In the faintly lighted conservatory
Jack bad just asked Jill to marry him.
She had murmured, I don't care If
do!" and thus they were engaged.
"Jack, dear," she began, "am I the
"Now. look here, dear, he Interrupt
ed, "don't ask me If you are the only
girl I ever loved. Tou know as well as
"Oh, that wasn't the question at all,
Jack, she answered. "I was just go going
ing going to ask If I was. the only girl that
would have you?"
P HO N E
12-pound bag of
24-pound bag of
j Acute Agony.
I thought the prima donna seemed
upset about something.
' "She had a quarrel with her accom accompanist
panist accompanist Just before the concert began
and he revenged himself on her In
monstrous fashion." r
"What did he do?"
"Just wheiT she was reaching her
highest note he struck the wrong key."
FOR SALE, TWO MOLINE
j Quite Different.
"What do you think Ellen told her
jealous husband when be asked her
If the paper7 she was bending over
was a cloak for her design?"
"What did she say?"
"That on the contrary, it waa
design for her cloak."
Sanders six-disc plow, two Kirstin
Stump Pullers, two Martin Ditchers,
light train track, complete Syrup Mill
Outfit and other equipment. For par particulars,
ticulars, particulars, write J. D. Shiskin, Box 1445,
Miami, Fla. 29-2t-mon
" Arrival and departure of passenner
trains at OCALA UNION STATIC N.
' The following schedule figure pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
Jacksonville 1:34 am
Jacksonville 4:15 pm
4 :05 pm
Tampa 2:10 am
Manatee- 4:17 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. B.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12am
3:35 pm St.Petobrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:23 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
ARK HAD LIVELY CROSSING
Par One Thtna. Orana-Outana Chaaed
Crew Out of Englna Room
and Took Chare.
"Oh, mamma," said Elsie, suddenly.
Lmy foot feels prickly."
f "It's onlv nslppn dAr"
"Then It must be having an awful
bad dream," returned the chIld.--Boe-
" ., P0"6 f Habit
- "Why Is it he can never remember
anything that la wanted In this house?"
"Hard to say, I am sure, unless It la
because he nsed to be a popular, res restaurant
taurant restaurant waiter."
r The lll.Ttmed Spotlight.
"Why are you so resentful of your
celebrity as a favorite son?"
"It has totally destroyed my chance
of being a 'dark horse.'"
"Did you hear about
asked Mr. Jones a few days after tta
funeral of that eminent captain of to-
-nJ.' what was Itr Inquired
TL Lv. AttlA1YftlV.
"TZouTS the word frla
to the epitaph.
-What was the epitaphr
He did his best'
ta co tt
Mayville Special Tax District
Notice is hereby given that an elec
tion will be held in the Mayville spec special
ial special tax school district on
Thursday. December 16th, 1920,
for the purpose of abolishing the May
ville special tax school district.
" 1 1 A A. T A-Z n. -mm ST.
vuaanea voters at saiu wcuun ais
all qualified voters who live in the
territory of the Mayville special tax
school district, and pay a tax on real
or personal property.
The following named persons are
appointed inspectors and clerk of said
Leon Simpson, W. B. Coggins, C.
R. Waterman, inspectors, and C.
By order of the Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction this the 3rd day of Novem November,
ber, November, 1920. W. T. Gary,
W. D. Carn, Chairman.
Neighbor Tve fixed the
next door, forever and ever.
Second Neighbor Let me
V.-mw when. I cemented tfea.
i t nwed aome feed and they
came uiu -- -fresh
THE MERRY CHRISTMAS
Christmas that merry season when
-. i in mA tha Irarv eon.
. i iaii me eafiit a gwu
-ne swan startea somexuiu .., r,J
m a i hee of umeni, w wunu "6a
tobacco from the unsuspecting hand of heart a more united brotherhood, and
ho oa,maetP. a closer, dearer relationship, is again
All in a cluster, the elephants be- at hand.
e&n to trumpet, the tigers to roar. The obligations the. day imposes-
the monkeys to chatter, the soakes to e exchange of tokens of esteem and
hiss, and above all there was raised remembrances and the trouble of se se-the
the se-the clarion call of a giant arang-outang, Ifecting can eiiminated this
or whatever it is an orsiu fcy instiliing sentiment in your
to Wends and relatives.
, v, mov.i tnmt ot India Your photograph will carry your
find thrfore filled with i&zz and pep- message of good will and regard more
per, were entirely willing to Join the eloquently than you' could express in
mutiny. The giant orang-outang chose any other way a lasting, precious re
the engine room to present hU act roembrance.
His arrival there was a signal for a Make your appointment for a sit
grand hegira of engineers, Bremen, earjy
Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
vork called for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block. Fort King
avenue, phoney 504. 9-tf
coal passers, water tenders -end other
beavers who toil in the bowels of a
Let it be explained that all this hap happened
pened happened aboard the good ship Haleakala
while on its way to San Francisco
No sooner bad the ran g-ou tang es
tablished himself as king of the engine
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High Grade Portraits,
14 N. Main St., Ocala, Fla. 27-2t
Self Rising Flour :
12 pound bag.--.----.
Self Rising Flour
24 pound bag..
Compound Lard t
per pound. -....-..
two cans for ..
Campbell's Pork and Beans
two cans for -.-
per package .-
377 aoci 1
... 1.05 S
...... 99c I
General Eepalrinfj, I
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
AGENTS FOR Z
S CRIP P S -B OOTH SIX :
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CITY TAX NOTICE
City taxes and licenses d8.
A discount of 2 per cent allowed oa
tm than hAn to PTTwrimpnt with city taxes if paid in November. The
electric switches and such. In his en-j tax rate sligbtly reduced,
thtislasra the oranf-ontan touched J W. W. (Hyatt,
two wires at one and ttaaxaa tLsae. as 14-tf City Tax Collector,
JACKSONVILLE, ZZ&MDA ; il
ia the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yird.
Erery modern convenience in each room. Dining room aerrics i
second to none
ROBERT r.L MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920
If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Mrs. J. S. Parsons tt Romeo was a
f hoper in the city today.
Mr. II. M. Hampton is in Tampa
attending to professional business.
Insist upon having Federal Bread.
'It's .'the best. 23-6t
Mrs. W. F. Blesch has returned
from her summer visit to the north.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Miller of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon were business visitors and
shoppers in town for the day.
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
City FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Miss Nona Sewety has returned
home after a pleasant visit with rela relatives
tives relatives in Jacksonville.
Miss Sue Barco of Clearwater spent
Saturday night in the city a guest at
the Harrington Hall, en route to her
home after a pleasant visit with rela relatives
tives relatives at Cotton Plant.
United States Marshall N. A. Bos Bos-well
well Bos-well passed through, the city yester yesterday
day yesterday en route to Inverness, where he
will spend several days on a hunting
and fishing expedition.
Mr. Harry Leavengood of Tampa,
sjent Sunday in the city with his
mother, Mrs. A. J. Leavengood.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
tghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
After a pleasant Thanksgiving visit
ia the city with her. parents, Miss
Dorothy Adams and her school friend,
Miss Virginia Melody of Chicago, re returned
turned returned to their school at Orlando yesterday.
(Mrs. J. H.' Brinson has returned to
Jacksonville after spending fair week
in, Ocala. Mrs. Brinson was in charge
o the culinary and domestic depart department
ment department at the fair, and performed her
task with great proficiency.
Mr. C. H. Lloyd returned yesterday
afternoon to his home in Jacksonville,
after spending Thanksgiving with his
wife at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Harris. Mr. Lloyd will
not return for several days yet.
Apalachicola oysters every day.
Cook's Market and Grocery, phone
243, North Main street. 17-tf
Celery and cranberries. Cook's
Market and Grocery, phone 243. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. G eorge Nash have
returned to their home at Orlando,
after a week-end visit in the city.
Miss Ruby Edwards returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon from a pleasant few
days' visit to friends in Jacksonville.
Always ask your grocer for Federal
Bread, and insist upon getting it.
You'll always find it fresh arid crisp.
Miss Sue Moore will be hostess this
eveping at the home of her parents
on Fort King "a venue, entertaining
the members of the A'?Club.
Mrs. J. W. McCollum of Gainesville
spent several hours in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday with her sister, Mrs. L. J. Knight,
cn route to Tampa for a visit.
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Bust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. ; 22-tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig and daugh
tor, Margaret, have returned from St.
Petersburg, where they spent Thanks-
givingf as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Julian R. Bullock has returned
to his home at Orlando, after spend
ing Thanksgiving in the city with his
parents, Judge and Mrs. W. Bullock
Mrs. J. T. Dell of Gainesville was a
visitor in the city for a few hours
ycterday en route to Tampa for a
visit to her parents and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Liddon and Mrs.
When you buy fish from us they'are
dressed ready for cooking. Oysters
and shrimp. City FISH Market, No.
9 Fort King avenue. 27-tf
Mr., and Mrs. E C. Beuchler return
ed yesterday from Jacksonville, where
the former has been attending the
state fair and looking after his ex
hibits and was joined a few days ago
by Mrs. Beuchler.
Misses Loureen Spencer and Cor
nelia Dozier returned to St. Augus
tine, where they attend St. Joseph's
Academy, yesterday, after spending
the Thanksgiving holidays at home
with their parents.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialisf Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. v tf
Mrs. D. B. Barco of Ozona, arrived
in Ocala yesterday and is a guest at
the home of her sister, Mrs. James
Knight. Before returning to her
home Mrs. Barco will visit with Dr,
and Mrs. Walter Hood. :
Mr. Max Israelson has returned
from his ten days' visit to New York
city, where he purchased a large as assortment
sortment assortment of ladies' ready-to-wear ap apparel,
parel, apparel, which be will have on sale this
week at Frank's at remarkably low
1 After delightful visit in the city
a the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lev Lev-erett
erett Lev-erett Futch, Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Futch
and "son Billy, left Saturday afternoon
for High Springs for a brief visit
with relatives, after which they will
return to their home in St. Petersburg.
Life In Old Manhattan.
Mrs. Knlcker Have you had kusy
Mrs. Bocker Rather; I've had two
husbands, three landlords and tour
cooks. Sun and New York Herald.
Facilitating Parcel Post Service.
An automatic weighing machine for
parcel post packages releases the cor correct
rect correct stamps when a package is laid on
a plate and a key fer its scae is
Mrs. F. D. Lancaster, after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant two months' stay in the city at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, left Saturday afternoon for
her home in Pittsburg, Pa. Mrs. Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster sailed on the Apache Saturday
for New York, which place she will
visit en route to her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Osco Zewadski amd
son, William and Mr. Guy Zewadski
of Tampa, returned to their home by
automobile yesterday afternoon after
a four days' visit to the city, guests
of Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood and Mr.
W.,K, Zewadski. :;
Pent fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing &. Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices tf
Chief Thomas and Patrolman Steph Stephens
ens Stephens took in quite a bunch of evildoers
Saturday night, who were up' in re recorder's
corder's recorder's court this morning. Only
iwo drunks among them. Prohibition
may not prohibit, but it's making a
mighty good imitation here just at
The last mule race winner at the
fair was Wickliff Steels driving "Lib1 "Lib1-erty
erty "Lib1-erty Bell." All the mule-races were
very interesting, but the friends of
Arthur Cobb always heave a sigh of
relief when they are over. He and his
high life bottle are disregardful of a
mule's rear battery.
OCALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop; 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E.J. Crook, Secretary.
Moths Take Big Chances.
The high-flying species of morpho
which Inhabit the mountainous dis districts
tricts districts of western America, are much
easier captured than those which fre frequent
quent frequent the plains," though their capture
is often attended with dlfflculty and
danger, says the American Forestry
Magazine of Washington. One natural
1st hunting moths and butterflies In
Bogota, fell over a precipice and broke
his arm, and then found that, he had
three days Journey to make on horse horseback
back horseback before he could meet with a doc doctor
tor doctor to set it Another naturalist, who
was collecting in Bolivia found that
morpho godartiL Guer., a beautiful spe species,
cies, species, of a rather light blue which was
previously almost unknown to entomol entomologists,
ogists, entomologists, frequented an inaccessible ledge
in the mountains; he was obliged to
have himself lowered" by ropes over the
precipice before he could obtain it.
Franklin's. Court Harmonica.
One of the first musical Instruments i
made by an American was a mouth
harmonica, made by Benjamin Frank
Un at- the time when he was miniver
at the court of Louis In Frarfbe, where
he played it with considerable skill be before
fore before Marie Antoinette and her court
The queen was so delighted and in interested
terested interested that Franklin presented the
little instrument to her. After Marie
Antoinette was beheaded in the great
French revolution, this mouth harmon harmonica
ica harmonica had many sensational experiences
till finally It came into the pos?essI6n
of a wealthy musical amateur and col collector
lector collector In this country, who -has It, I
believe., to this day. Musical America.
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.
AN IMPORTANT LETTED
Columbus, Ga.- Doctor Pierce'a
Golden Medical Discovery is cer certainly
tainly certainly a grand medicine for stomach
trouble. I have suffered greatly
all my life with disordered stomach.
My food seemed to set so heavy,
no matter what I ate. I have taken"
many of the medicines advertised
for this trouble but none of them has
ever come up to 'Golden Medical
Discovery' for giving prompt and
lasting relief. Whenever I have a
sluggish liver with sick -headache
and constipation I have found that
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets area
very efficient remedy. They do not
gripe or cause any other distressing
condition such as a great many pills
do."-MRS. Laura Kimbrough, 3503
Few families have not at some
time or other used this Golden
Medical Discovery.- Over twenty-'
four million bottles have been sold
ia this country.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's InvaW
Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y for trial
package of the tablets.
A; E. GcIRIG
WOOD FOR SALE-ll and2 leads
of oak and pine wood. Phone
residence. E. Bomolini. lS-lS.
Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
work called for, delivered and. guar
anteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, Fort King
venue, phone 504. v-tx
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, IOIi
SALE, FOR JtENT AND SHU
? ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT My entire home which
can be used as two apartments, on
Fnr further partic-
nlars see me or call Mrs. artna
vrmv, f Ti home- of Mrs. R.-S.
Hall, Fort King avenue.
FOR SALE 1917 model Ford tour touring
ing touring car, or will trade for real es estate:
tate: estate: S. S. Savage Jr. 19-Ct
FOR SALE 25,000 stalks improved
I Japanese seed cane, at $2 per hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Ma yo-Lyles-Cauthen Farm,
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. Cam. 15-tf
NEW FOREST BILL
TOGO BEFORE -CONGRESS
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
-Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
H. R Luffman. Secretary.
Washington, Nov. 29. When Con Congress
gress Congress meets in December a bill will
be introduced for a national forest
program including better fire protec protection
tion protection for the forests. "This step, fol following
lowing following an agreement by all the indus industries
tries industries interested, marks the first united
move1 in this direction in this coun coun-tiy,"
tiy," coun-tiy," says Charles Lathrop Pack,
president of the American Forestry
Association, which announces the out outline
line outline of features to be embodied in the
proposed legislation. The plan calls
for national appropriations of at least
$11,000,000 a year.
The provisions of the proposed
measure are two-fold for a consid considerable
erable considerable extension of direct federal ac activity
tivity activity in forest ownership and pro production,
duction, production, and for the development
with federal aid and encouragement
of systematic policies in the several
forested states to bring about ade adequate
quate adequate forest production and reproduc reproduction.
tion. reproduction. ..-,-,.
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c: three times. 50c: six times, 73c:
one month, $3. Payable in advance. :
FOR SALE My home and piano. L.
4. Gabel. 29-3t
POSITION WANTED Experienced
young lady desires position as sales saleslady
lady saleslady or office assistant. Phone 246,
or call at 229 N. Daugherty street,
LAKE WEJR Two completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water, bath
room, toilet, acetylene gas, two bed bed-.
. bed-. rooms in each house. For prices and
particulars, apply to D. S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Box 581, Ocala, Fla. 29-tf
FOR SALE4-One team of mules, log
cart and harness; Will be sold cheap
for cash; all equipped for hauling.
Address T. S. Mathews, Orange
Lake. Fla. v ; 29-Ct
HOUSEHOLD Goods for sale. See
L. A. Gabel. phone 362. 26-Ct
'ABBAGE PLANTS Protected from
frost by overhead irrigation., Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Lup ton'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, Fia. tf
FOR SALE Seed cane, $12 per thou
sand; two large mules, ?4ou ior
the pair; one fresh jersey cow and
three weeks old calf, $75. Apply
to N. W. Harison, Oklawaha, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 19-12t
WOOD Oak andpine, cut to any
' length; 'delivered on shortx notice.
Phone Mrs.' E. L. Howe'.l, Oak.
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf
WANTED Something to do to help
pay expenses while my wife is m
the hospital here. Some experience
in mercantile business. .Can furnish
references. Would consider perma permanent
nent permanent position. Phone me at Marion
County Hospital. W. H. Hender Henderson.
son. Henderson. x "24-3t
WANTED A man with a truck to.
haul oranges at Eastlake. Steady
' job for a week or en days Call or
phone Eastlake Investment Com Company,
pany, Company, Eastlake, Fla. 24-4t
CHERO-COLA WOODYARD We are
prepared to furnish oak : or- pine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone .167. 26-lm
2EEDS New spring seed catalogue
will soon be ready for distribution;
send name at once so there will be
no delay in receiving your copy
when the book is ready. Xilgore
Seed Co.. Plant City, Fla. 25-5t
FOR SALE Florida BLACK RYE,
at $3.25 per, bushel. J. P. Smith,
: Ebb; Fla. 15-I2t
FOR SALE Ten acres of land ia
Marion county, near Belleview.
Write owner, Geo. J. Hummel, 219
Marie Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 19-Ct
FOR SALE Half dozen Plymouth
Rock pullets and one cockerel; not
fancy; $1.50 each. See H. S. Wes Wesson.
son. Wesson. 27-3t
FOR S ALE Good milk cow. just
fresh with heifer calf. C. A. Hoi Hoi-loway,1
loway,1 Hoi-loway,1 715 Lime street, phone 378,
FOR SALE One pair gray geldings,
eight years old good saddlehorses
and workers. Applv to Walter Nich Nichols.
ols. Nichols. Summerfield, Fla., R. -F. D.
Route A 3-ltwky
" -, ......
Our Mr. Israelson has just returned frorri New York with the
. ; 1 ; -s- : i j c. .. : v
that have been offered in years.
With our -Cash Buying Power we have been fortunate in securing prices that will cause
wide-eyed astonishment among our customers and stagger competition. -
The goods are now arriving and as fast as we can check the merchandise it will be put on sale.
ft. -3 l
Yl II 6 1
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Consisting of All-Wool Tricotine, Serge, a few Wool Jersey, Satin and .Georgette.. No job
lots REGULAR GOODS about 125 garments, mostly Tricotines in the Latest Styles no
two alike, and at LESS THAN HALF PRICE. These were made to sell regular from
$35.00 to $59.50. On Sale commencing TOMORROW -
None will be charged.
None sent on approvaL
Watch fr farther simoimcements on
our Sale of COATS and SUITS.
"The Fashion Center"
-..AWif. H r. : ,r. ,r ;, ;t