Fair and cloudy tonight,
probably light frost ex extreme
treme extreme north portion;
This morning:, 52.
This afternoon, 63.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1920
AS DtlLY MORAL
.FORCE ON HAUD
S ALL ABLAZE
RED FOR. HE
mm BE ACCEPTEI
President Wilson, with that Slender
I'ower, Accepts Invitation to Act
as Mediator for Armenia
Washington, Dec. 1. President
Wilsoa has accepted the invitation of
the league of nations to act as media mediator
tor mediator in the .Armenian situation.
The president's acceptance is con conditioned
ditioned conditioned upon the use of moral influ influence.
ence. influence. He explained that he is with without
out without authority to employ force with without
out without the consent of Congress. -'
SPAIN AND BRAZIL AVILL HELP
Geneva, Dec. ; l.--It is announced
that Spain and Brazil have offered to
join President Wilson in the role of
MUCH MONEY NEEDED
TO COMPLETE SEA WALL
Galveston; Texas, Dec. 1. The east
end extension to Galveston's great sea
wall will be completed by Aug. 1,
1923, predicts Major L. M. Adams) U.
S. A., engineer in charge of the
work. To date 91 iO feet have been
constructed, while-about 1200 feet re remain
main remain to be built. The project is be being
ing being built at j the expense of the government-
; ,. :
Comparative figures for the orig original
inal original wall and for the extension now
under construction show that post-war
conditions have laid an almost pro
hibitive hand Upon great engineering
To complete the east endj extension,
uic nvcia txiiKi uaiuuis luuiiuiiktc at
Washington has been askpri to antiro-
priate $1,500 000. The original sea
wall approximately five miles in
length. built after the disastrous
1900 storm, in which thousands of per persons
sons persons lost their lives and millions of
dollars in damage done, cost only
WILL BE DISCUSSED
Des Moines, la., Dec, 1. A national
conference on parks was called today
by -Governor Harding, '; co-operating
with the secretary of the interior, to
meet in Des Moines January 10, 11
The need foi state paries will be the
chief subject to be discussed and the
conference is the first national gather gathering
ing gathering ever summoned to plan how a
nation-wide system of recreational
areas can.be established.
While more than 3000 invitations to
the conference are being distributed,
Governor Harding wants it made clear
that the attendance is not limited to
persons specifically invited, for eve everybody
rybody everybody interested in the conservation
movement will be welcome. The invi
tation list includes .governors of
states, mayors of cfties, park officials,
and leaders in conservation organiza
tions. r ;
HOW DOES HE KNOW HOW
GIRLS GET TO HEAVEN r
- London, Dec 1. "No girl is going
to jazz herself into Heaven said the
vicar of the Hampstead Garden su suburb,
burb, suburb, the Rev. B. B. Bourchier in de
nouncing what he called the wide
spread spirit of frivolity.
MI am no kill-joy," he says, ."but a
.giddy and flippant people can never
carry the burden of England's empire
National frivolity can only issue in
A JOKE ON THE ALMSHOUSE
" (Associated Press)
uaraner, lass., JJec. l. A money
belt containing $970 was found in the
boots of a man who died in the alms
house here in 1918. 1 i
SAVED THE STATE
AN UNPLEASANT JOB
. Raleigh, N. C, Dec. 1. Chas. E.
Davis, a prominent Wake county
farmer, who shot and fatally injured
i wucr wuituay, nungea nimseii in
iinHircliirf tVa r-o qtA Vila
SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST
A GEORGIA MAN
Moultrie, Gal, Dec. 1. James Ba
Vcr, a weatlhy young man,4is being
sought on a warrant charging assaui
with intent to murder the daughter
of a prominent family of Quitman.
What is Left of the Once Great Em-1
pire Will Become a Member of
the League of Nations
(Associated Press) I
Geneva, Dec. 1; Austria was unan-
imously voted a member of the league
of nations by the commission for ad- J
mission of new states. It is expected I
that the league assembly will ratify with promises of the. immediate in in-the
the in-the actiop of the commission. stitution of a program of social and
I HF.JinF.NT? "ASSF.NT PLEASES civil reform that was said to be the
President Wilson's' note offering to
set as mediator in Armenia was read
by the council of the. league of na nations
tions nations with great satisfaction. Lord
Robert Cecil said the president's ac
r .. I
tion was a long step toward solution!
of the most serious problem before I
PRUSSIA WANTS BILL'S VALU VALUABLE
ABLE VALUABLE PROPERTY i
j t. n ;
uiuatiy scenes xuiiuwmg ucuaie uu uiei,.
nation to transfer the property of the P
Ilohenzollern family to the Prussian
states and assign a suitable income tol
ih fnmor rim;
- o e
INTEND TO OUST D'ANNUNZIO
Fiume, Dec. 1. Military action
against D'Annunzio's legionaires by I
Italian regulars isA expected soon as I
a result of air army order.
K UMBAK SERVICE STATION
Up-to-Date Establishment Will
Erected on Harrington Hall
.1 tt i Tjiiltrial men. He'is said to possess con-
In the rear
hotel on the corner of Fort' King ave-
nip miH 0fpnla t-rpt Mr. "R. f?; Wall
will erect an auto service station
Wh,Vh will Hvpti th rWr name
nP thm nnrthalc RprvifA Station
It will not only be a big convenience
to the city in general, for the location
is aplendid one, but will beautify the
nnnparan of that .Ma f ,trppt
as the building alone without the
ctmeni urivewuys unu warns win
v SR 9R fAPt Th hniM.l
v"fj r i
ing will be one story and a half and
tractive California buneralow to bm
et,f f o TV,-
story will be devoted to a stock of
tires and other automobile accessories.
Besides carrying pil gas; etcr, vulcan
ivio- otiH Kottara eowi.o will h.
Mr Wall will Mmplf maAao th
- ; T TT
station and expects to secure some of
the most skilled mechanics to be ob
tained for the service department.
There will be a pretty driveway
from both streets approaching the
building and when the "Kumbak" sta
tion is completed, which will be about
January 15th, it will stand second to
none, anywhere in the way of attrac attractiveness
tiveness attractiveness and service.
HANDSOME POST WILL
HARK LINCOLN HIGHWAY
Springfield, 111., Nov. 30.Monu
mental posts are soon to be erected insnt and killed while resisting arrest
eighteen counties in 'central Illmois J a Winona, Miss., and his two corn corn-to
to corn-to mark the road traveled by Abra-jpanions in, the jail-delivery were cap-
ham Lincoln in 1847 when he was
most actively engaged in the practice
of law. :
In those days Lincoln and other law
yers of the vicinity traveled with the
court, ;then Judge. David Davis, over
what was known as the eighth judicial 1 tank steamer & in the oil and mo mo-circuit.
circuit. mo-circuit. Horses and busreies were I lasses carrying trade has resulted in
used, it taking sometimes more than
a day to travel from one court house
The monuments will be erected on
the county lines and boulder markers
will also be erected in each county
seat where Judge Davis held eourt.
The work has been, promoted by an
organization formed for the purpose
called the Lincoln Circuit Marking
ft OTICE TO KING'S DAUGHTERS
. There will be a regular meeting of
the King's Daughters tomorrow aft
ernoon at 3:30 at the residence of Mrs.
, "PLACES OF HONOR
EI Paso, Dec. 1. General Obregon
was declared president of Mexico at
midnight withf! American visitors oc-
cupying honorary positions, according
to telegrao from Mexico City.
Get the habit of reading the ads.
He Takes the Oath of Office TodayJMost Strenuous Effort Required to
and is Pledged to a Program
of Social and Civil Reform
- Mexido City, pec. 1.- General Al-
Ivaro Obregon, who is being inaugurat-
ed .today as president of- Mexico,
has prefaced his induction into office
'basis for the revolution last summer,
which ultimately swept him into
He has stated not only to the press
but in several joint conferences with
rrncfrsa t.rmt M pvifn mnst nnpn its
must protect foreign capital, must
settle its international obligations in
other words, must get in tune with
As the fundamental basis for this
(adjustment he has asserted that Mex
hco must return to a normal mode of
. , ...
dividuals must be submerged
I :At if-- e i
l ou"es OA "xorm
education of the
masses as the real first need and, if
fais plans are carried out, schools lon
neglected will be opened and school
tuaehers, long underpaid and in many
leases not paid at all. will be eiven
lne new .president was born m
1880 in the state of Sonora. From
early childhood he was forced to
work for a living but he has become
one of the country's, biggest indus-
Mexico within the
Pst few Tn.made him first a mili
iar? Pwer m ine norin' inen
Plouuwi nuuwc,u ui "'
- ,u -jt e ...v.
f6"1011 f P'esify 13 t0
& BUU1 Sn
was General Obregon who at Zelaya
I llieted what is said to be the only
Idecisive -military defeat Francisco
uiimu, ever, suuweu. yiui
( r i r-u.
"unxerous omciat posxs.
tn 01 mster 0i wan
Since the election General Obregon
has remained in Mexico City, actively
fr,-lc"6c" x" xur ma iuuut
, m YT v :
non into oiuce. xie vanea nis rouwne
V 1 a. x xl m n a j
,wiuri, visit ip me lexas otaie
If.:. T11 A u: a
declared that he Was convinced that
cordial relations exist and will exist
between Mexico and the United
-CLYDE- HAMILTON KILLED
At Winona, Miss, While Trying
Memphis, Dec. 1.- Clyde Hamilton
I leader of a band of alleged highway
men who escaped from jail yesterday
aer fatally shooting the jailer, Vas
CARGO CARRIERS WERE
' CONVERTED INTO TANKERS
I Philadelphia, Nov. 29. A scarcity
the conversion of seven of the Hog
Island cargo carriers into tankers,
Two of the converted ships-have al-
ready had the necessary "work done
nd are now operating from gulf ports
witn excellent records. They are the
1 Kishacquillas and the Inspector. The
former vessel, recently established a
J Hew record for three trips between
JAiatanzas and Mobile and New Or
leans, carrying 25,670. tons
Buicks- at a Bargain
1919 seven-passenger, five tires,
(three cords) $1550.
1919 five-passenger,. neVly painted,
two buhipers, five tires, $1300.
1919 five-passenger, two bumpers,
five tires (three cords), $1100.
I ,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.
Save Jasper from Fire this
. (Associated Press)
Jasper Ala., Dec. 1. Fire destroy
ed twenty business houses and ten
residences before it was brought un under
der under control at. 9 o'clock this morning.
The loss is estimated at $500,000. A
high wind fanned the flames through
he principal business section.
BUY CHRISTMAS SEALS ONE
CENT EACH, $1 PER HUNDRED
- Every one. you
. buy. helps to
fight tubercu tuberculosis.
losis. tuberculosis. One mil-
Ii on persons
HEALTHY NEW YEAR Aer are per
haps one million inactive cases which
will become active cases untess neces
sary precautions are taken. Every
seal unsold helps tuberculosis.
ANSWERED THE CALL,
Following are" the names of those
who have today answerd the call from
the Florida Tuberculosis Association
by enclosing their check in the Christ
mas seal sate letter to help fight tu
berculosis in Florida:
George MacKay, $2; A. T. Thomas,
$1; H. W. Tucker, $1; Katiba Bros
$1; Cash. $1; W. E. Smith, U
. Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Chairman Marion County.
EDWARD C. DORSEY
His. friends in Ocala and elsewhere
deeply regret the death of Mr. Edward
C. Dorsey, which took place yesterday
in Tampa, where Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey
had made their home for a, year or
Mrs. Dorsey and hex son, Mr. Frank
Dorsey of Dunnellon, xwho was with
his father when he died brought the
remains to Ocala last night. Funeral
services were held this morning at
MacKay & Company's chapel, Rev, J.
J. Neighbour officiating, after which
the body was laid to rest in Evergreen
cemetery, beside the body of Mr. Dor Dor-sey's
sey's Dor-sey's mother, who died some years
ago. The few Relatives Mr. Dorsey
has here were present 'and a number
of friends, and some beautiful floral
offerings were laid on the grave.
Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey came bere
from Louisville, Ky., about twenty
years ago, and with the exception of
si year or so at Dunnellon and their
last year in Tampa, have been in the
city ever since. Mr. Dorsey was a
quiet and kindly man, always glad to
dp a service to his. friends, and by
those whe knew him well he was much
liked and esteemed.
Mrs. Dorsey this afternoon left with
her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Dorsey, for their home near Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, and will remain with them a while
before returning to Tampa.
LIFE INSURANCE PRESIDENTS
TO BIEET IN NEW YORK CITY
Nek York, Nov. 30.Presidents of
life insurance companies in virtually
every state of the Union and Canada
will meet in this city on December 9
rand 10 to discuss the necessity for
notion-wide applictaion of economy
and thrift in the home, in business, in
industry and in the government, it
was announced today by the Associa Association
tion Association of Life Insurance Presidents. The
conference will form part of the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings of the fourteenth annual con convention,
vention, convention, of the association. Companies
having in force more than 95 per cent
of the 60,000,000 insurance policies is-.
sued on Amreican lives have signified
an intention to send representatives
to the convention. The convention will
mark the seventy-fifth year of Amer American
ican American insurance.
BIG MEN INDICTED
Pittsburg, Dec. 1 The federal grand
jrry in session here today indicted
Herbert DuPuy and George A. Tur Tur-ville,
ville, Tur-ville, former president and vice presi president
dent president of the Crucible Steel Company,
charged with conspiracy to defrauo
the United States out of income and
excess profits taxes amounting to sev several
eral several million dollars.
Advertising builds business.
Knocked About by a Tropical Storm,
Bat Steadily Steaming
Aboard S. S. AsWes (via wireless)
Dec. 1. Senator Harding's ship ran
into a storm today making travel un unpleasant.
pleasant. unpleasant. Mrs. Harding remained in
her stateroom, .but the senator stayed
on deck. The ship rounded the tip of
Cuba and headed north for Norfolk.
NO CHANGE T6 BE
MADE AT THE SPRINGS
State Railroad Commission Instructs
Seaboard to Preserve Statu Quo
In reply to a letter of the secretary
of the Marion County Board of Trade
the State Railroad Commission, states
that urgent and important business
has .prevented the commissioners or
their representative from coming to
Ocala to investigate the matter of re removing
moving removing the Seaboard Air Line freight
depot at Silver Springs. The com commission
mission commission states that it has directed the
Seaboard not to make any change at
the springs until a hearing has been
held, and the commission has been
advised by Vice President Capps of
the railroad that the matter will be
held in abeyance until the commis
sion has investigated. The commis commission
sion commission holds therefore "that the inter
ests of those concerned are not being
adversely affected by the inability of
the commissioners to go to Ocala at
an early date." In this connection the
secretary ox tne Board oi iraue nas
written the commission calling atten attention
tion attention to the fact that Mr. Carmichael
is anxious to have the matter settled
as soon as possible in order that he
may be able to make his plans accord accordingly.
ingly. accordingly. ;
HAS FASTENED ITS
GRIP ON HOLLAND
Ten Years Will be Required to Rid
that Country of Typhus t
' Washington, Dec. 1 -Ten years will
be required to rid Holland of typhus,
according to a .Red Cross report.
SAME OLD STUFF
(Associated. Press) ,."
New York, Dec. 1. The National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People announces it will be
asked o be represented at the hear
ings on congressional reapportion
ment at Washington to urge reducing
tne number of representatives in
southern states where the number is
based on the voting population, in
eluding disgranchised negroes.'
CRANER DENIES CHARGES
MADE. BY TUCKER SANDS
". (Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 1. John Craner,
an employe of the- Wallace Downey
Shipbuilding Corporation, denied the
allegations of Tucker K. Sands, for
mer Washington banker,' that he knew
anything of the division of an alleged
$40,000 "bribe" for procuring con
tracts of the board in connection with
the name of R. W. Boiling, shipping
board treasurer and brother-in-law of
SHIP AFIRE IN THE GULF
. New Orleans, Dec. 1. The steam
ship Cain, bound for Liverpoql with
a cargo of cotton, isn fire in the
Gulf of Mexico.
ARE OFFERED FOR SALE
Philadelphia, ,Nov. 27. Coincident
with the delivery from the Hog Island
shipyard of three of the eleven army
transports comes the announcement
front the army transport service of
the proposed sale of. the old-time
transports, Meade. Crook, Kihpa trick
and Warren, vessels -which have serv
ed the navy with excellent records for
thirty years or more. Bids are being
received for their sale.
A DISAPPOINTED PATRON
Passaic, N. J- Dec. 1 Two men
wer shot to death and another wound
ed in a saloon here when the barkeep barkeeper
er barkeeper served near beer to a patron who
asked for whisky.
"What We Have We Will Hold," Says
President Lewis of the United
I Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 1. The
United Mine Workers of America will
not stand for- any reduction in wages,
according to the December 1st issue
of the United Mine Workers Journal.
This policy is stated in connection
with" a discussion of the movement
among employers .throughout "the
country for a reduction of wages in
the various industries. In the article,
Jchn L. Lewis, international presi president
dent president of the miners' union, is quoted as
v"Under no circumstances will we
permit any reduction in the wages of
he mine workers of the country.
There is not going to he any return
to' pre-war wages jor' conditions. Any
reduction in wages is an economic
mistake. It never produces any good
result: What the mine workers have
tcday we are going to hold, and we
propose to continue to make progress
instead of going, backward."
The Journal says in part: "It is ab
solutely essential that the union have
a definite and substantial policy arid
hat the membership shall stand be
hind that yplicy in solid phalanx. And
the most essential element in that
policy for the next two years must be
that there shall be no backward step.
The coal miners must not lose any of
the things that they have won thru
sacrifice and struggle. It is well
known that there is in the country a
well-defined, highly-financed and ably
conducted movement on the part of
employers opposed to trade unionism
to break down the unions and reduce
the workers to the open shop, low
wage system. This is one of the
greatest dangers .that now confront
the labor 'movement.
"The policy of the United Mine
Workers of America on that subject
has been made plain and clear to the
world by President John L. Lewis. He
has said that there shall be no reduc
tion in the wages of the coal miners
"There is the policy of the United1
Mine Workers. In making that state statement,
ment, statement, President Lewis told the world
what the United Mine Workers of
America stood for. It is the unquali unqualified
fied unqualified duty, of every member of the
union to stand firmly behind the in
ternational officials. To stand back,
to. hesitate or to fail to give the in international
ternational international officials full support and
co-operation would be an indication of
OF WORLD'S LARGE CITIES
New York, Dev. 1. More than half
New York, city's "six million" travel
on subways and elevated lines, but
Chicago still sticks largely to surface
cars while London passengers divide
their patronage almost equally be between
tween between busses, troleys and rapid transit
Figures revealing these staistics of
travel in three of the world's fargest
cities were presented by experts at a
gathering here of transportation au authorities
thorities authorities who a?e meeting monthly to
discuss New York's great transporta transportation
tion transportation problems.
It was shown that 6,750,000 persons
live "in the metropolitan district within
a twenty mile radium of Fifth avenue
at Thirty -fourth street
About 2.300.000- of .them ; live on
Manhattan island and another 2,000, 2,000,-000
000 2,000,-000 flock into lower Manhattan every
week day. Fifty-four, per cent of
thes ride subways and elevated lines,
35 per cent patronize surface cars,
ferries haul 5 per cert, commutation
steam trains 4 per cent and 2 per c?nt
travel on busses.
It was predicted by one of the en
gineers that the five boroughs of New
York will grow to 9,&)0,000 in popu population,
lation, population, by 1945 and by that time the
city would need 48 subway and elevat
ed tracks running north and south on
GAVE WILSON THE
SPOILS OF HIS GUN
Bkkett of North Carolina Paid
the White House a Call
Washington, Dec. l Gov. Bickett
of North Carolina, and! son called at
the White House today to;; present
President Wilso na number of part partridges
ridges partridges killed on a hunting, trip. They
were received by Secretary Tumulty.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY,. DECEMBER 1, 1920
Pabltokcd Every Day IZxcept Somday 7
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
P, V. Leareajcood, Secretary-Treaaarer
J. n. Beajamliu Edltw
Entered at Ocala, Ifta., postoffkra as
aecond-class matter. I i
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faelety Reporter .Flre-Oae
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CAIN OR PAUL?.
we nave nad it. dinned into our
ears many times that you should al
ways strictlymind your own busi
. r ... r"
ness, mat tne Dest way to cure a
sucker is to let him bite, that he who
plays another man's game deserves
to lose and that a man who tries to
obtain something for little or nothing
is entitled to no-sympathy.
There are few men or womenwho
advance these theories who are will willing
ing willing to have them, practiced on them themselves.
selves. themselves. r:-. "tV
Rudyard Kipling convincingly- and
amusingly tells how it is 'best to edu
cate a young dog by letting him have
his own way, by letting him worry,
old dogs till they -thrashed him and
'eat the blacking off boots until it
made him sick. Which is a very good
policy to apply to young dogs.. Few
babies would live thru it.
t Kiplmg goes on to tell of a boy
who with little sophistication went
from England out to India, where he
found himself in a bunch of men apd
women educated to' the country and
,',' wKb j consequently let him attend to
his own education. It was finished in
a few months by his shooting him-
- self. V. :"
, Only a 'story of course, but mostof
' us 'older people"know of stories just
"' like it that were tree.' ; r. ''
. There are many men and women
who have climbed the hill of life,
'('. passed the peak of middle age and
progressed on the downward slope,
who have since years of discretion,
or rather after they had scrambled
thru the years of indiscretion, prac practiced
ticed practiced the' theory of letting other peo people
ple people fall down, and yet who have
walked tolerable' steady themselves,
, wjio t pride themselves on the fact
, that t they have not tried to put the
brakes on 'any heedless boy or girl,
that tfiey haven't warned incautious
' neighbors that they were about to
" fall in a ditch- that in fact they have
minded their own business and found
that it paid. t" :
(fYet when our records are read on
the Great 'Judgment Day: it will be
: found that each and every brie of
those Pharisaical, self-sufficient men
jind women would have suffered severe
! loss, even that of life, ;if 'at some
'' periods in their lives strong hands
bad not pulled them back from the
' precepices, kept their heads ; above
water or pushed their reluctant feet
into saifer paths. i
There are plenty of men and wom women
en women who say to themselves" in the
words of .Cain, "Am I my brother's,
keeper?" And later1 oh, when there
"ik little but death to look forward to,
; and nothing to look back to but a life
filled with selfish acts, they say as
the night comes down, My punish punish-'
' punish-' ment is greater than I can bear."
' How different the course mapped
out by a man who most of the Star's
readers believe to. be inspired, and
, who said: ...-;.''";'''
"We that are strong ought to bear
' the infirmities ot the weak, and not
' to please ourselves."
"Bear ye one another's burdens, and
so fulfill the law of Christ."
"And let us consider one another, to
provoke unto love and good works." ;
It is on the sentiment expressed by
the apostle, and implanted in his
iiiind T?y what he had learned of thfc
life and works of Christ, that all that
is helpful and merciful in our. civili civilization
zation civilization is expressed.
It is mingled .with the spirit of the
law by which society guides and
governs its action. The law in itself
is good. It is bad only when pervert-
ed by evil men. The law is intended
to protect society. It is 'intended to
prevent wrong 'even more than to
ptrnish it. And we are all pledged to
Some' few very few of those who
profess the religion of Cain, as ex-
1 t V
pressea in nis remarK, "Am I my
b others keeper," are sincere. Thev
have bumped the bumps themselves,
they've come off alive and physically
ana mentally ana morally harden hardened,
ed, hardened, and mistakenly believe they are
better off. But the j. inspiration of
nine-tenths, of them is selfishness and
cowardice.' 4 '. -v s
-Observe, the man who is too cau-
tious.to tell -his friend ; ha is eoinl
the wrong way or the risky way, and
yotf Will generally see that he is ready
to horn in when the same friend is on
the pathway of profit. ''
One of the principles of the "mind
your own business? policy is? to
strengthen your character and add to
f it is more likely to grow corns on
your conscience. than to. strengthen
r If you want to strengthen your
character, always be ready to help.
If you find a loose rail on the track,
try to flag the train down. Stand be between
tween between the rails and swing your hat
back and forth until the; ground is
shaking, with the engine's tread. Then
if the train goes in the ditch it it no
fult of yours. If you, know a friend
is? goipg .wrong, tell him. If you know
a stranger is going wrong, tell him
also. If either or both disregards you
and goes into trouble, try to help him
or both: out. If a public official goes
wrong, oppose him. If he stays
wrong, try td put a better man in his
place. If a thing is good, praise it
and stand by it. If it is bad try to
make it better, or remove it. What
you do, do peacefully if yoif can, but
if you can't fight.. If you foliow the
policy of helping good and -opposing
evil, it will strengthen your charac character,
ter, character, all right. You .will have plenty
of trials for heart and brain and hand.
You will be abused and threatened,
and perhaps. knocked down, run over
and stamped in the mud. But 'you
won't have a character like the body
of a snail coiled in its shell, and
whenever you fail you can have the
great consolation of knowing you did
your best. '- :
- You can't succeed in business with without
out without minding your own business. But
you can mind your business so much
that you will be "of no value to any anybody
body anybody but yourself.:
If you; will go back over history,
you will find that of the men who
have lifted the world from the slime
f ?0Jom tfomorrah, not one
minded his own business any more
than was good for it. The greatest
of .all Helpers so interfered with other
people's affairs that the ?wor!d thrills
yet withthe touch of His fingers.
II you see a friend or even a stran stranger
ger stranger bearing what you think' ; is tno
heavy a load, and you try to' help, and
he curses you for an interfering f ooi;
it hurts, "of course. But if you 'so on
by vnthout offering t6' heln. it will
hurt worse to think of it snm Hv
when ;you' are overloaded and nobody
oners to nelp you..- 1
Wlaen you go down the hill bf life
into the valley, arid think' over vonr
deeds and what has haDDened to vou.
the snubs and sneers, the blows and
curses, w;ll make so little difference
that; you will hardly remember them.
But if ypu can remember that your
once strong hands helped bleeding
feet thru thorny places or. over burn-,
ing sands, that they eased the burden
ori weary shoulders, ; that they K held
the shield over 'unprotected heads,
that they .guided wandering steps into
the right paths-that your hands did
cr tried to do even a v (few .of those
thingsthen, tho' weary and alone,
you can go on undaunted into the
shadows with no light but that which
faith tells you is somewhere ahead.'
! A very pretty home wedding iwas
solemnized at the home of Mrs.' J. f A,
Carter at Fellowship, Wednesday eve evening
ning evening November 24th, at 8:30 o'clock,
when Miss Laurine O. Carter and Mr.
Reuben L. Turner of Nichols,: were
joined in wedlock. v ; '.
The bride was charmingly gowned
ia navy blue satin; with accesories to
match. The groom wore the "conven "conventional
tional "conventional black. They entered the parlor
to the straings of the "Wedding. Bells
march, played by Miss Rowena Harii Harii-nions,
nions, Harii-nions, and stood underneath a very
pretty wedding' bell, while Rev. Win Win-ron
ron Win-ron of Williston performed the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. ., .''.;.": V-,:'','; ; V: ...
After received the congratulations
of 'their many friends, all. repaired to
the dining room and were served with
ice cream and cake: Both the parlor
and dining room were prettily deco decorated
rated decorated with, evergreen and pink and
white flowers. .t
- Mrs. Turner is a very attractive
young lady of Fellowship and will be
missed by her many friends here. Mr.
Turner is Jn business at Nichols,
where they will make their ,home,
after a trip to Lakeland, Tampa, St,
Petersburg, Miami and other places
of interest in the southern part of the
state. The good wishes of all their
friends go with them.
'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. Green Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to' visiting brothers!
. J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chasl K. Sase. K. of E. & 55-
Tulula? L'ckke Nol. 22. TXO; Ci F.
rneets every -Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
r ort King Ave. and Osceola street. A.
Warm welcoriie always! extended to
. .: J. V. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luffman. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE No. 235, 11. P. O. t
Ocala Lodge 'No. 2SC. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks. meet3
the second and fourth Tuesdav eve-
p frigs of each month. ; Visiting bfeth-
i en always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs, over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street
t C Y. Miller, E. R.
Have your iriirrors re-silverpd. All
vork called for, delivered and guar
anteed. Ucala Mirror and Plating
Works, Yonge block, Fort King
aveDue, phone 504. : 9-tf
And it's time you were beginning to
hink of the. presents you intend giv-
ng on that joyous occasion.
, Our line of Jewelry consists of eve everything
rything everything from a small : inexpensive
Stick Pin ito a Gold Watch or a Dia
mond Ring. Many new novelties t5
elect from if you call early.
J. Charles Smith
The Jeweler & Watchmaker
"Vest Sio!e Courthouse Square :
r "(- OCALA, FLORIDA
Geo; acKay & Co,
and Emb aimers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
. Day. Phone 47
Night Phones 305 and 431
CJ- V. Roberts, Manager
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
, Careiul estimates made on all coi
tract work. -Gives more and better
work fr the money than any other
contrador in 'the city.
i .. i ..
A. E. GERIG
STOP THAT ACHE
i Don't worry, and complain about a
bad back. Get rid of that pain and
lameness! : Use Doan's -Kidney Pills.
Many Ocala people have used them
and know how elfective they are.
Here's an Ocila case.
- J. E. Allemand, prop, of jewelry
store, Fort King avenue, says: "Some
time ago I wreChed my back while
working in my garden and for. some
time following had a constant ache
across the small of my back and in
my hips. It was distressing for me
to straighten up after I had sat in one
position for any length of time. I be began
gan began to? use Doan's Kidney, Pills and
they surely, proved their merit in a
short time, for they caused very
symptom of this trouble to disappear,
I take a'dese of Doan's occasionally
ti keep my kidneys in good order."
- Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Allemand had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 3
" .. """'
1'T eiipk IMelf e, liMlay.
A veritable army of Fun Malcers, Singers, Comedians
" ,' -'... V..'and Lovely, Girls
Founded on Cliff Sfeppiil's Famous Carfoon. Positively '.' the OriQ
Music by HAMPTON
Dainty Dashing "Polly" and the Prettiest and Best Drilled Singing
arid Dancing Chorus in America.
PRICES: $2.00. $1.50, $1.00. 50c Seats on sale at COURT PHARMACY
1 1 n
&)m& Will uoi in wwLijyj bob
tesi m Emm mm
MeaiSershlp In the Horkii Cit:as iixpf.ghge requires
only t!5wvb2i'.ty to co-operate. No ir.Iuation fee,
no roeanobersiii-i u jts. For inform Tiior,r consult the
muuga of nearest trrociatio:. or jl-fxrha3e, or
Luloess manage! zX 1 aiupa.
tdmZ t vision, arising from
ry$ a numDer causes, gen-
'v2A- erally yields immediately
See to the influence" of skil skil-'Zj.wty
'Zj.wty skil-'Zj.wty fully fitted glasses
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist, and Optician
inal Cast and Production,
.. .... v : 5
For your Automobile
Have your Cars and Trucks
Cleaned, Greased and Oiled
. GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY -AND NIGHT
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
; Ocala, Florida
WM. A. TINSPf AN
ALL WOPJC GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free
Phone No. 52G, 215 W. 5th St., Ocala
Lyrics by HARRY HUME
I'C. Cecil Bry.
AcconnUng and Acdlllnj
: PHONE 332
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11920
:x: :!:':v-:x: vt
- V ;
' u: :
OF AMERICAN LEGION
';-...:.:;..: V" 1 '' -''"...;''. -,' '::... "r,'-'-''V ';''' V'-'
Stupendous Sales of
x ( 5 r E t tr X. A
Has met vith Wide-Eyed Astonishment by
Ocala's Thrifty Shoppers
The Sale of Dresses at
Is going like wildfire, but those
who have not yet taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of the unusyal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity still have time to make
their selection. -
ft 1 T1 TV Tl
of fine quality Tricotine, Serge,
light weight Wool Velour made
to sell from $37.50 to $85.00,'
on sale at -
All Sizes and no Two Alike.
of genuine Bolivia, Velours and
other popular fabrics in Dolman
and Belted effects beautifully
silk lined and warmly inter-lined-T-made
to sell from S4&00
to $95.00, on sale now at
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Am American
erican American Legion will meet tonight at 8
o'clock at the armory. Members will
please attend as there will be an elec election
tion election for permanent officers.
"The Fashion Ccntcr,
ANOTHER BIG SALE OF
REMARKABLE SALE OF
WINNERS IN THE FAT PIG CLUB
This year for the first, time a fat
pig club was started in the county.
The regular pig club for growing out
breeding animals by the boys and
irirls has been conducted for four
years and with such success in stim
ulating inchresed interest in the pro
duction of better hogs by the farmers
that it was thought tnat the young
folks might do as valuable educational
work for the hog raisers along the
line of feeding for the most economic
al pork production. Furthermore,
there is not room for all the pig club
members as growers of breeding
stock and. many of. them will have to
raise their animals for the pork mar
ket. So, as an educational work in
the matter of fattening hogs, both for
the men and the boys, the fat pig club
The plan of thd work is similar to
that of the regular pig club, excep
the feeding period is for only 100
days. Where a boy owns hogs he
takes one of his own animals, bu
those members who haven't hogs, are
supplied by the county agent. This
club this year was financed by the
Ocala National Bank, which Tput up
more than $400 to pay for the pigs
and to provide the premiums. .The
work was divided into two classes
dngle pigs and pens of three pigs,
arid the best big of a pen was. allowed
to compete in the pen class.
In the single pig class the winners
were:"' ; ;;V: ;;;'' '. :'V
First, Carlos Moon, Dunnellon, with
a daily gain of 1.1 lbs.; cost per lb.,
7.5 cents; prize, $20.
Second, Ben Buhl, Ocala, .with a
daily gain of 1.3 lbs.; cost per lb., 10.1
cents; prize, '$15.
Third, Lamar Winegard, Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, with a daily gain of 1.9 lbsr; cost
jer lb., 14.6 cents; prize, $10.
Fourth, Adin Moon. Dunnellon, with
a daily gain of 1.3 lbs.;, cost per lb.,
7.5 cents; prize, $5. v
Adin Moon, Dunnellon, with a daily
7fi gam of 3.4 lbs.; cost per lb., 6.1
cenrs; prize, $zt.
Second, Carlos 'Moon. Dunnellon,
with a daily gain of 2.7 lbs.; cost per
lb., 7.6 cents; prize, $15.
Third, Falkner Carter, Ocala, with
l la daily ain of 25 lbs.; cost per lb
rr o j a n
i i .o cents; prize, $xu.
Ol. JudPinp is haspd nn 4fl nninta fnr
type of animal. 25 points for lowest
a cost, 20 points for record kept, and 15
X. points for daily gain.
U: it. win be noted that the Buhl pig
and the Winegard pig put on gains at
I cost of 10.1 and 14.6 cent sper pound.
These pigs wer fed on corn and shorts,
the Winegard pig for the whole per
iod and the Buhl pig for about one-
half the period. All the other hogs
were run on peanut pasture, which
was charged for at the. rate of $2 per
month for each animal. Also, the
5 Buhl pig was run on peanuts for
- i about half the time. The price, allow-'
J i f ai i .' IT j
i tru iur peanuts is per uusnei, Knu,
1X1 1 estimating the gain in meat to be a
y; i pouna ior every -iwo ; pounas oi, pea-
' nuts consumed, an acre" yielding 30
Akf 1.. A .11 J IMF
uusiieis oi peanuts wui proauce r o o
cost of eight
The lesson from this
demonstration is: Use peanuts, for
MEEDHAli MOTOM CO. u I
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
We "use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, $1.00
AGENTS FOR 1
Phoac 252 Cory OMawalia aid Oransc
? Used Cars for Sale
Read Carefully Mizsz. Prices
Rice per pound.. 10c and 12 c
. t ....
Meal and grits, 6 lbs for... 23c
P. &. f. and
three for '.
Cleaneasy Soap, four for... 25c
Pearline, Grandma, Lighthouse
and Octagon Washing Pow Powder
der Powder -. i..5c
Seafoam Washing Powder four
Argq 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 lb'. .17Jc
Pickled Tripe per lb 25c
Kingan's Breakfast Bacon
squares, 2 to 3 lbs. to the
piece, per lb.. ........ .37 Vic
Kingan's Plantation Bacon
squares, to 3 lbs. to the
piece, per lb 32 &e
White Bacon per lb 23c
By the side 24c
Reddick Peanut Butter in bulk,
per lb. ...30c
One pound ,cans ......... .33c
Four pound cans 1 $1.20
Eight pound cans $2.23
Sugar per pound....... ...12c
Elim, one pound package.. 85c
Elhn, 2 lb. package. .. .$1.8 3
Klim, five lb. package.... $3.5 3
' Liquid Smoke.
Henry Clay Flour.
New Syrup in quart cans.
All other Groceries as -Low ss Gccd Qsalily
and Fell WeiLl will ailv.
mi' W I PUUUUfl J JL AJJ A. IX. tA. w s
I cents a pound
tjr .i i i im a i
inaiuHg cneap por&. iae xacis learn-
lea irovn many leedmg tests m wnicn
V I u'u auu uuuuu tiaic unu wui wt.
I ed show that meat produced on com
J costs about 50 per cent more tii&n
r- k .... -. m
:i: I There were 12 members of the fat j jj;
ri? ctnh and 10 finished the contest
vt and exhibited their pigs at the county
i fair The two best individual barrows
1 1 If
I fT c
i wv m ,Bf-". ..... ..r-y: m w
1 it XI
15 I r J t :U OA U
iti f i f -si
m i 1 1 i
lii- 1 Iff
II 7 1 Pfcsae 78
Besli in tlie Long Run"
Mr. Dracc-T.lclfert9-( on
one oi tlicsc Fcmous
Tires, mails '-;
Cllnv;a!2a & Llaia
were phown bv Francis McRae. Evin-
Y i ... :
field. Both .pigs were sent to the:
1 state lair, at Jacksonville to compete
r I against au boys ol tne state, rrancisi
I .i x it. Ti 1 T I I
wuu.b nip w me inieruBUUBiu .luvc-i
ii 1 stock show at Chicago, costing $150,
I I and. Lamar won $40 (we understand,
Sit tho' we haven't received the official
fail l a a i a srt t:
i report; m tne .roiana taina classes.
Wm. A. Sessoms,
ti county Agent.
rairaeia, xnov. za. mrs. jere
Estridge and two little nieces are
visiting Mrs. Estridge's sister, Mrs.
:xS W." T. Stokes and family.
?v Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McKinney re-
turned to their home at Port Tampa
after a very pleasant visit with rela relatives
tives relatives here.
Qui te a number of our people at attended
tended attended the fair last week.
Rev. Phillips was installed as pas
tor of the Presbyterian church here
last Sunday afternoon.
Mr. J. J. Johnson and Rev. Taylor
of Bartow were visitors her -last week.
They took advantage of the hunting
season and were real successful, kill killing
ing killing quite a number of squirrels and
EXCLUSIVE AND DISTINCTIVE
I t '.
Every Hat in the
Affleck tyfillinery Parlor
v is now on Sale at
. H ALF P RIC E
Come Early and
GET YOUR CHOICE :-
Not a hat in the above establishment but what
is authentic in style and fitness and well worth
the 'Original Price." . :
111 E; BROADWAY, near Western Union.
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1920
If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Daugherty of
Crystal. River were "business visitors
v in the city for the day.
Insist upon having Federal Bread.
It's the best. 23-6t
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Bust proof seed oats, $1.50 per busheL
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
. TO VACATE THEIR JOBS
Our bulbs have arrived narcissus,
hyacinths a nd tulips. Get -yours at
once. Court Pharmacy. 1-6$
Miss Nettie Camp returned yester-.
day afternoon from a month's visit in
Boston, New York Chattanooga and
other cities. 1
Cranberries 18 cents a pound, two
pounds for 35 cents. W. A. Stroud, tf
Apalachicola oysters every day.
Cook's Market and Grocery, phone
243, North Main street. 17-tf
Mr Gaston Drake of .Miami motor motored
ed motored to the city several days ago and is
the guest of his brother, Mr., T. P?
Drake and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Durand have re
turned from a successful fishing trip
to the gulf.
Mr. Erik A. Sabel3trom and Mrs.
irgaborg Maria Sabelstrom of Orange
Springs were joined in wedlock ; by
Judge Smith at his office today. v
Many High Washington Officials Will
be Out of Luck When the Hard Harding
ing Harding Administration Comes In
Washington, Dec. 1. Democratic
politicians now ; holding government
jubs under, the Wilson administration
ere packing their grips preparatory to
starting away from Washington at
A SDlendid bunch of eraDefruit.ithe first opportunity after President
from Sebastain Lehman's fine grove elect Harding .is sworn in. Word has
at South Lake Weir, and hanging in
Weihe's window, has drawn the at attention
tention attention and praise of almost every
person who hatf passed that popular
jewelry store this week.
If it is service you are fit ter. and
the choicest meats and fancy groc groc-eiies,
eiies, groc-eiies, just phone 243, Cook's Market
and Grocery;' l-10t
Mrs. B. A. Weathers "has returned
home from Jacksonville, where she
spent several weeks very pleasantly
as the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E: Hammack of
Fort McCoy, have returned to their
home after spending Thanksgiving in
the city, guests at the home of. Mrs.
Geo. E. Thompson..
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bmshel.
Ocala Seed Store. ... :: 22-tf
Miss Stevens wishes to have for use
at the primary school for the next few
weeks' scales 'suitable for weighing
cl-ildren. Anyone having scales that
they will loan for this purpose please
Our people are looking forward
with' pleasant -anticipation to the en en-teitainment
teitainment en-teitainment to be given' at the Ocala
House parlor Thursday' evening by
the Beantown Thoir, composed of
some of the city's best i local talent.
Miss Byrd Wart ma nn, one of the
city's most accomplished musicians,
has charge of the program, and this
in itself guarantees its excellence.
CITY TAX NOTICE
been passed along the line that demo
crats not under the classified service
are not wanted. Many prominent and
active federal employes, are scheduled
for the republican tobaggon. Some of
them will go before the democrats
tarn loose. Here are some of the
well-known men now on Uncle Sam's
payroll but scheduled to go.
John Skelton "Williams, comptroller
of the currency, the stormy pet reL of
the Wilson administration. The law
provides that the .comptroller of the
currency can hold on to the end of a
five-yea term, but the Senate has re refused
fused refused to confirm Mr. Williams. When
tht democrats quit, Mr. Williams wity
readily give up and return to private
Louis F. Post, assistant secretary
of labor,, will have to get out to give
way for a repubjicn. Republican
partisans of the reactionary group, are
eager to oust him. It is'understood that
Mr. Post will retire in time to save a
Anthony Caminetti, commissioner
general of immigration, will be suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded by a republican. He expects
to return to his home in California.
With Postmaster-General Burleson
will go his coterie of democratic par partisans:
tisans: partisans: Solicitor Wm. H. Lamar, Chief
Clerk Ruskin McCardle, Second As Assistant
sistant Assistant Postmaster General Otto Prae-
Mrs. Chas. H. Llovd of Jacksonville. I Amra Assistant a. m. uocKery
who is a visitor iri the city, a guest at Fourth Assistant John I. Blakes
VEIU fiSEU IS HECTCUS 7fiEKE3
" Llcstvrcnien neglect their health,
zrA for this thay pay -the penalty.
Any 7or.nm will 'Una that n?g-Iect
does ret pay. A little more atten attention
tion attention to health wculd brighten up her
life. If she rsks her neighbors she
$nds that Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription benefits a WQian's whole
Eysier-1.. It not only acts .upon the
trou";.'- r.nd weaknesses peculiar
to v;on.:n, but is an all-round tonic
that brcces the entire body, over over-corriinj
corriinj over-corriinj nervousness, sleeplessness,
City taxes and licenses due.
f A HiRconnt nf 2 ner cent allowed on
city taxes if paid in November. -The
tax rate slightly reduced.
W. W. Clyatt,
4-tf City Tax Collector.
Always ask your grocer for Federal
Bread, and insist upon getting it.
YouTi always find it fresh andtrrisp.
It's an easy name to remember-
Federal always ask for Federal if
you want the best bread to be. ha4 6t
Don't fa ji to visit the Guarantee
Clothing -& Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
ghting for QUALITY; not prices, tf
, Mr. J. W. Akin, who has charge of
street affairs, noticing the remarks in
the Star about the tourists' camping
ground, at once took measures to have
the troubles mended. He has had the
grounds cleaned off and other im improvements
provements improvements made, and says he will
try to keep the premises neat hereafter.
".cries, dizzivss ana a run-
f ;-r.;l 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hot Tuirdo, N.Y., for trial pkg.
of Tavorite Prescription' tablets.
Augusta, Ga. "Doctor Pierce's
Favorite Prescription restored me
to perfect health when I had become
a compete nervous wreck. I was
suffering with backaches and my
nerves. were comoletely shattered.
I was not able to do any work, I was
so weak; I could not sleep, I was
so nervous; and my appetite was
very poor. I was j ust a wreck when
my mother gave me the Jravorite
Prescription' ard when I had taken
about rive bottles 1. was well and
strong. 'Favorite Prescription' is an
excellent medicine and I am glad to
recommend it." Mrs. N. L.-Goodwin,
1731 Walker Street.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Seed cane. $12 per theV"
sand; two large muies,
the pair; one- fresh jersey cow and
three weeks old calf, $75. Apply
to N. W. Harison, Oklawaha, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 19-12t
'ABBAGE PLANTS Protected frers
frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Lupton's best 'Long Island seei,
?1.50 per thousand; special price is
large quantities. J, R. Davis Farrcs,
Bartow, Fla. tf
WOOD FOR SALE ?1 and $2 loads
of oak and pine wood. Phone 322,
residence." E. Bomolini. 18-lSt.
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE My home and piano. L.
A. Gabel. -. 29-3t
the home of her-parents, Mr. and Mrs
P E. Harris, will entertain tomorrow
afternoon, at auction, complimenting
Mrs. Edmund Martin, a recent bride,
and Miss Nettie Camp, an attractive
debutante of this season. The invite'd
guests include the members of the
"A" club and a few additional friends
of the honorees.
Cranberries 18. cents a pound, two
pounds for 35 cents. W. A Stroud, tf
Our bulbs have arrived narcissus,
hyacinths a nd tulips. Get yours at
once. Court Pharmacy! l-6t
. After several weeks pleasantly
spent in the. city, Mrs. C. R. Murphy
and children have returned to their
home at Oak. They were guests at
the home of Mrs. Murphy's mother,
Mrs. George E. Thompson.
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
City FISH Market; 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Dont fail to- visit the Guarantee
' Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
Ishiinar for QUALITY not crices. tf
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
The many friends that Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Leigh have made during their
six years'; residence in this city will
learn with much regret that on the
first of the year they will leave Ocala
to make their home ni Tampa.; Mr.
Leigh is connected with the jroover jroover-Stewa'rt
Stewa'rt jroover-Stewa'rt Drug Company of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and his removal to Tampa is in
the nature of a promotion. Mr. and
Mrs. Leigh will leave Ocala with the
best wishes of their friends for much
happiness and prosperity in their new
-Don't, fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
; Rev. W. F. Creson of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian church, accompanied by several
of the members of his church, went to
Fairfield and Reddick, Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon and installed Rev. I. A. Phillips
as the pastor of thdse churches.
Meet me at the American Cafe.
Union Station, Ocala for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in'
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:20 p. ra. 17-tf
Mrs. L. W. Ponder and Mrs. Percy
Perkins have returned Jiome from
Orlando, where they accompanied Mr.
and Mrs George F. Rountree of Vi-
dalia, Ga., who had been Mr.." and Mrs.
Ponders guests during ; fair Week.
.They will -visit points ; on the east
coast by motor before returning to
their hoioe in Georgia.
The funeral services of Mr. F. G.
Tubbs were held in Pyles & Perkins'
chapel this morning, Rev. Collins of
ficiating, and a number of friends at
tending. The remains were laid to
rest in Greenwood, the Masons per
forming their ceremony" at the grave.
The Masonic pallbearers were'Messrs.
Lester Lucas, J. P. Phillips. W.' T.
Gary, B. Goldman, B. L. Adams and
H. S. Wesson. The passing of Mr.
Tubl5s is sincerely mourned by all his
friends and his memory will abide with
them for many years. -.
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. : 9-tf
Salt and fresh water'fish. ovsters.
shrimp, etc., at City FISH Market,
No. 9 Fort King avenue., 27-tf
ELKS, TAKE NOTICE
lee and Confidential Secretary Edward
Norman H. Davis, under secretary
of state, who succeeded Frank L.
Polky is to go. ,He is ready when the
Francis P. Garvin of New York, and
Thomas P. Spellacy of Connecticut are
going to resign before Christmas.
They are assistant attorney generals.
Others who will have-to make way
for the onrushof republicans are: W.
M. Williams, commissioner of internal
revenue; Raymond T. Baker, director
of the United States mint: Col. R. Gt
Cholmley-Jones, head of the war. risk
bureau; Edwin F. Sweet, assistant
secretary of commerce; John W. Aber
cronibie, solicitor of the department of
labor; Cato Sells, chief of the Bureau
of Indian affairs; Clay Tallmann, com commissioner
missioner commissioner of the land office; Edward E.
Britton, private secretary to Secre
tary Daniels; John Burke, treasurer
of the. United States; William S. El
liott,-register of the treasury, and W.
J. Flynn, director of the bureau of
investigation of the department of
Two places now held by democrats,
register of the treasury and recorder
of deeds of the District of Columbia,
are.' demanded by negro leaders for
colored women. They were made an
issue in the recent campaign
In addition to those mentioned here,
several thousand more democrats wil
have to move after March 4. The Will
H. Hays organization is making Teafly
to take charge of the federal pie
counter and distribute the fat plac,es
to party workers.
Prominent Washington negroes pre
dict, that there will be .an unusually
large demand for positions for men
and women of their race. Mr. Hard Harding
ing Harding will be asked to put a negro bankr
er on the Federal Reserve Board.
Anti-Saloon Leaguers have a ten-
ative agreement with republican lead-
ors that they will be given an oppor
tunity to pass upon, any person to. be
named for an important prohibition
enforcement job. .,
BRAVERY OF NURSES
. AT CAMP SEVIER
POSITION WANTED Experienced
young lady desires position as sales sales-"
" sales-" lady or "office assistant. Phone 246,
or call at 4229 N. Daugherty street,
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; delivered on snorx nowce.
- Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak.
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf
FOR SALE Good milk. cow. just
fresh- with heifer calf. u. A. uoi uoi-loway,
loway, uoi-loway, 715 Lime street phone 378,
FOR RENT My entire home which
can be used as two apartments, ca
Orange avenue. For further partic
ulars see me or call Mrs. Martha
Williams, at the' home of Mrs. R.S.
Hall, Fort Kir.g avenue. lQ-tf
FOR SALE 25,000 stalks improve 1
Japanese seed cane, s $2 per c.a
i. t. . f
WANTED A good farmer to fara
on shares. Also would like, to plant
ten, fifteen Qr twenty acres cf cat 3
on shares. 1 have good land near
town. W.'D. Cam.
PIANO FOR SALE A special bar bargain
gain bargain for quick sale. See it at my
residence, 1109 E. 5th St. or phone
185G. J. E. Frampton. 30-6t
WANTED To superintend a farm
or rent a forty-acre farm; or would
consider a share crop. -I. W. Wine Wine-gard,'
gard,' Wine-gard,' 22 Gertrude street, Orlando,
LAKE WEIR Two compkflly fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Woo-U-mar,
Eastlake; running wter, bath
room, toilet, acetylene gas, two bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms in each house. For prices and
particulars, apply to D. S Wcc J J-row,
row, J-row, Box 581, Oca!a, Fla. 20-tf
FOR SALE One team of mules, Ic
cart and harness; will be. sold cheap
for cash; all equipped for hauling.
Address T. S. Mathews, Orange
Lake, Fla. 29-Gt
Greenville, S. C, Dec. 1. Nurses
re'scueU soldier patients this" morning
from two burning wards at Samp
The road to success is advertising.
FOR R E N T Furnished apartment.
Apply-to 603 E. Second St. 30-tf
HOUSEHOLD Goods for sale.' See
L. A. Gabel, phone 3G2. 26-Ct
CHERO-COLAWOODYARD VTe are
prepared to furnish oak or pina
wood for either stove or fireplaca
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order., Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone 167. 2G-lm
FOR SALE-Abruzzi Rye seed. $3.50.SEED?-New ..aSSS!!
Anthony Farms, An-
FOR REN T Light housekeeping
roo'ms. Call at 24 Ray St. l-3t
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. Kilgore
Seed .Co., Plant City, Fla. 25-5t
'c'ala. Aiito amdl Garage Cpumpamiy
Successors to Gates Garage
We sell Philadelphia Diamond Grid Batterie's
' Chandler and Cleveland Automobiles
Look at burUsed Cars. All are Bargains ana Guaranteed as represented.
Tires, Tubes, -Accessories and Storage
Cars VVaslted 51.00 Cars Polished 51.00
Memorial services will be held in
the lodge room at 11 o'cleck a., m.,
Sunday, December 5th.
30-6t C. Y. Miller, E. R.
CAN CATCH MANY CATFISH
IN THE CANALS
(Associated Press) ..v.
wasnington, uec. l. The negro
population of Augusta, Ga., shows a
20 per cent increase, according to
figures announced by the census bu
reau 'today. .,
PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embalntcrs
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
Phones 555and 225. Open All Night.
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. Q9A AO
old price $23.80, now.... L V.UV
. DIAMOND Plain, 30x3K 1 C A A
old price $17.60; now..... $13cUU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND 1UBES
Our Repair Department in charge of all-round
mechanics: Expert Generator and Radiator man.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor.
Phone 258 ;f .' West Broadw ay
Arrival and departure of passenger
tfa:ns 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
1 :34 am
2:15 am Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York. 2:4S am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jkeonville-Gr-esville 10:13 nm
2:4Sam St.Petsbrg-Ikeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm -St.Petsbrg-Lakeland l:2o pra
7:10 am DunnelloTi-Wilcox
7:2 am Danellon-Ll:eland 11:03 vhn
3:23 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:5uam
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
- m. p ... i j
J v-'. ,. ..v i. l... .i.-.Miniiniiwiiiiiiii 'il irilnWIWiJlff lllMlMffllhimirirt-Mim IT i!Wiil.Wi.LMH fciTi. ilf tttMMlrtIfn'inlti'-'ll l.i'i'L iiMlllMn i 'i.lii finHiiin :mi"WtiitVt '-nii-ivli'iii'ili Mffl TilTii-ir in.ffii nTi ii r "t