The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
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WEATHER FORECAST Fair and warmer tonight and Thursday, but frost in north portion tonight.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 38; This Afternoon,
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 7:05; Sets, 5:26






Greatest Abundance and Variety of Agricultural
and Horticultural Exhibits at the Fair Grounds

2:20 pace. Purse, $200.
2:15 trot. Stake. Purse, $500.
Scrub pony
Half-mile dash,
ty horseF. Purse
running race.
Marion coun-
. -no.
pouring into the
r this year than
Saturday there
Exhibits started
fair grounds earlio
ever before. Last
were ninety-nine exhibits entered for
the fair, when in previous years very
little stuff started coming in until
As you enter the gates you first see
he Midway and side shows of the
rnival. The amusement feature of
the fair this year is being furnished
by K. G. Barkoots' World Famous
Shows and includes all the regular
side-shows, candy wheels, dolls, good good-looking
looking good-looking girls, merry-go-round, whip
and freaks.
The fair association office, the
brains of the whole body, was a regu regular
lar regular beehive of activity Saturday, Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday. It was from the
desk in this little office that the chaos
of the incoming products was sorted
distributed and arranged. Here Ed.
Bennett and J. C. Johnson worked
hour after hour to give Marion her
usual top-notch fair.
The racing featuro of the fair this
year promises to be the best for some
years past. Lovers of this sport will
have the opportunity of seeing many
fast horses both froir. this county and
the country at large. Over sixty har- i
ness houses have been entered for the
Thursday afternoon the O. H. S.
and Bartow high scVco! football teams
will contend for honors on the grid gridiron
iron gridiron that has been constructed in the
, , m mi u i j
noon during the fau will be packed
with amusements ior muse wno nave
tired their eyes looking at farm pro products.
ducts. products. Machinery Building
... i J il 1 1 l
The machinery building has
filled this year by the auto dealers of j
Ocala and by some few booths for the i
display of goods and advertising ma material.
terial. material. O'Neal & Holly have on dis display
play display one of the new Gray cars. Next
to them the Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company has a couple of its Buicks
on display. Next to the Buicks
Tucker & Simmons have on display
two of Henry Ford's products, a Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln and a "Baby Lincoln" sedan. In
another corner of the buildine this

tame firm has a display of Fordson enough to make a man commit mur mur-tractors
tractors mur-tractors and literature on Morton der to look at those good things to eat
i uu v, T.ii'and then read a sisrn that says "Do

uiuws iu eu Willi mc uatiui 3. i cnn.cTJ
. . . ...
by the Ford sedan is a Studebaker be- i
longing to McLeod &
Waters and
next in line Joe Blalock proudly
points to "Another Nash."
In addition to this display of ma ma-chinery
chinery ma-chinery there is a well arranged booth
filled with Texas products, featuring
Texaco oils. Carroll Fraser did him himself
self himself proud in the arrangement of this
booth, even if Monday night's rain did
fade the paper on the ceiling. H. O.
Cole's Omega flour will be demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated in a booth in'this building.
The Lewis-Chitty Company has fitted
up a space for a stove where Omega
will be turned into biscuits and angel
food cake for free distribution.
The Ocala Farm Loan Association
has a booth where it furnishes a chair
to the weary sight-seer but where he
has to listen to an explanation of the j
5 per cent money for farm loans
Two coffee houses are making hot!
coffee in this building and serving it
to all who have a taste for the bean.
Eoth the Senate and Hygeia coffee
people contend their products are the
best known to the human race. They
are there side by side for you to
sample and make your own compari comparisons.
sons. comparisons. Another booth in this building
displays a very pretty line of import imported
ed imported jewelry.
School Exhibits
The school exhibits of the county county-are
are county-are under the supervision of Mr. H.
G. Shealey this year, while those of
the Ocala schools are directly in
charge of Miss Shephard. The ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of the Ocala schools is very good
this year. There are maps of the state
of Florida and of Marion county.
Several product maps of the Unitea
States are especially interesting. Art
in the schools is shown up well by the
work displayed at the fair. Test
papers and examination papers to-

gether with scientific drawings show,ir.g is devoted to a display of pecans

maw iuuui ueuv.ii is iven in me
schools to the practical part of an edu
cation. The North Ocala school has
in addition to its papers, drawing and
other work, a fully equipped doll
attracted much attention
"o visited the school ex-
mnellon school also has


& drawing card in its miniature silo
and com seed tester. The display of
the Dunnellon school i3 especially at attractive
tractive attractive and the art work of this
school is fine. Many of the county
-chools are represented in the exhibit
and all have pretty work and it is well
arranged and displayed. Other
schools deserving mention for the
skill and care taken in their work are
Anthony, Mcintosh. Citra. Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, Knoblock, Irvine and East Mar Marion.
ion. Marion. The exhibit from the girls' indus industrial
trial industrial school probably attracted the
most attention in this building. The
drawings displayed by the pupils of
:his school are well worth looking at.
The reproductions cf Jigg3 and Mag Maggie
gie Maggie cartoons calls for favorable com--nents
from all who pass. In addition
o the cartoons there are many good
rawings produced by this school. Its
iisplay of pinestraw baskets is-beau-iful.
The baskets are well and ar artistically
tistically artistically made and many covetous
ooks are cast at them by the ladies.
Arts and Crafts Department
In the rear of the needleworK and
chool building is a corner set asida
ror Mrs. Emily Green and her display
if. arts, crafts, curios and antiques.
Mrs. Green has one of the most inter inter-?sting
?sting inter-?sting displays of the whole fair. Her
painting department is a credit to the
county. The largest display of paint paintings
ings paintings came from the hand of Miss
Eleanor G. Meikle. who is the art
teacher p.t the girls' industrial school
and it takes but a glance at her work
; to know why the art exhibit by the
I industrial school is so good. Miss
iMeikle's paintings and drawings are
I drawing much favorable comment.
!Mrs. Green has all manner of old fire
iarms from the time of the revolution
to the present day. Her department
. t T
a numoer oi unique wooa carv-
lings, pretty hammered brass work,
interesting old books and cloths, hand-
j painted china and more of the beauti beauti-ful
ful beauti-ful baskets made of the native pine pine-been
been pine-been i straw. Some of the prettiest baskets
in Mrs. Green's exhibit were made by
the girls at the industrial school. Mrs.
Green reports that m-jre interest has
been taken in her department this
year than ever before, and she has a
greater variety of exhibits than ever.
Culinary and Domestic Department
It should be against the law to put
on display such an outlay of gooo
things to eat as Mrs. W. H. Marsh has
charge of in this department. It is
XT,.. T lncs 'ot. Via
In glass jars there Is
every imaginable iruit ana vegeiapie
There are pickles, preserves, jams and
jellies. No matter what your palate
craves it is there before you. No
matter what your taste may be there
is something in this department that
will fill the empty spot. The trouble
.vith it all is that it looks too good
to eat. You want to save it for the
what-not in the parlor. In addition
t.i these canned things there are the
cakes, pies, biscuits, cookies, dough
nuts and one exhibitor had the. nerve
to set a real table ready to eat and
then "Do Not Handle" stares you in
the face. This minature dinner has
all the necessary paraphernalia for
eating and has roast chicken that
would make a preacher lay his Bible
down and a roast ham that would
make him lay aside the chicken. Then
the salted nuts and salad Oh, go
look it over. If you are again thirsty
! stop in the northwest corner of Mrs
Marsh's department and have a free
cup of Roadway
coffee that Mrs.
Smith is so willingly distributing.
Agricultural Building
The rear room of the agricultural
building is well filled with farm pro products.
ducts. products. Marion county has a little of
everything and she has the best of
them all. Her corn looks as good as
that from Iowa (the state where the
tall corn grows). Her sweet taters
look better than any others. Her
Irishman taters will compare with the
best. Then there is a beautiful dis display
play display of hay and other forage crops.
In addition to the corn there is a row
of bags showing a few corn products.
j Peanuts have not been left out of the
exhibit and the oats and velvet beans
show that our livestock will not go
hungry this year.
j One table in the agricultural build-
- ana nicKory nuts. Clarion grows tne
best. A whole booth is devoted to a t
di play of sugar cane. It was almost

necessary to take off the roof of the s As has been the case for the past
building at this point in order that j few years the best agricultural ex
the sugar cane could be stood tip onjhibits in the entire fair are those
end. Another table shows what can shown. in the community exhibits,
be done with sugar cane and the clear, IThe work done in collecting the ma-

thick syrup makes every warm -blooded
man want to put hi3 feet under a
table and call for hot cakes with Mar Marion
ion Marion made cane syrup. Even the bees
in Marion have been busy and a dis display
play display of honey in the comb and of clear
honey shows that they have little trou trouble
ble trouble making honey in the land of
The Wartmann Nursery Company
has an artistic booth in this building.
The booth is constructed from orange
crate heads and tangerine crate sides,
all stained in mission finish. In the
booth they have a Wanurco tangerine
tree, samples of the Wanurco tange tangerine
rine tangerine (which you must not handle) and

a table full of literature describing j
this latest member of the citrus fam
Miss Delia Livingston presides
over this booth and has a man's-size
job to enforce the "Hands Off" sign.
Before we leave this room we must j
not forget the large exhibit of fresh j
vegetables. No mitter what you want j
Marion has it. From the looks of this
display one would wonder why there
are such things as canning factories.
Some of the radishes and turnips j
look almost like the freak postcards
you have seen of a single turnip load-
ed on and completely filling a railroad
flat car. The man who got the idea j
for that postcard must have seen
Marion county vegetables.
The Citrus- Exhibit
As usual the citrus fruit
exhibit ;
is one of the prettiest sights of tht
fair. We may be too far north to
grow oranges, but our orange grow growers
ers growers certainly show good taste in pur purchasing
chasing purchasing their fruit to display at the
fair. The center tables in the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural building fairly groan with
the weight of pyramids of great yel yellow
low yellow grapefruit, golden oranges, bril brilliant
liant brilliant tangerines and kumquats. Limes
and lemons also have their place on
this table. There are oranges of all
brands. Some of the large navels ar.
jas lare as medium size grapefruit
Poultry Department
Mr. F. E. Smith (better known as
'Chicken" Smith) has charge of the
poultry department and started tell telling
ing telling the reporter all about his feather feathered
ed feathered flock, but it did not take the eye
of an expert to see that one look into
that building would have broken up a
colored camp meeting. The size of
seme of those hens and roosters would
make a colored person's eyes get as
big as saucers. Marion county is
making advances in her poultry and
the exhibits this year show the results
of these advances. There are 150
more exhibits on display this year
than last. The poultry building is
crowded with a larger number of ex exhibits
hibits exhibits than ever sent to our fair be before.
fore. before. In addition to the usual large
display of Rhode Island Reds, Barred
Plymouth Rocks, games, Campines,
Buff Orpingtons, Leghorns, WTiite
Wyandottes, White Plymouth Rocks,
Minorcas and Black Orpingtons, there
are several varieties of chickens not
before displayed at a Marion Count
Fair. Among these are the Rhode
Island Whites, Speckled Sussex, the

BiacK L,egnorns, Ulue Andalusians ; this instance the tractor was the ac ac-and
and ac-and Jersey Black Giants. Several cessory and was displayed in order
new varieties of bantams are also dis- j tnat the ploy might be better shown
played, including the Japanese Silkies, i ready for use.
Polish and Buff Bantams. Numerous The Morton piow is made to put on
coops of ducks and geese added their and not behind a Fordson and is a
quacks to the general barnyard effect home product as it was invented and
while the guineas and turkeys held up ; i3 being manufactured by Mr. Ben
their end of the band in full strength, j Morton of Williston. The plow fits in
All varieties of pigeons are shown j between the traction and euide wheels

and parked among their feathered
friends were cages of rabbits, hares'
j and guinea pigs
. Live Stock

T Uhe plow is in his direct line of ob ob-If
If ob-If any one department of the fair y .m .
v iu- it v-u-i .reservation as he drives the tractor,
is short this year it is the exhibit of

animals. Up until Tuesday noon the
number of hogs and cows on display I
was very small. What are there show
up well and show that Marion can
raise good hogs and cows but the
iiuiuisci is ciiioii in i;umai isuii niui
former years. Several pens of mare,
lIiU "u"s luw UI
! 1 ..1 1 it. -c
-" npo" 1115
piow engines.
Clarkson Hardware Exhibit
. j-
According to its usual custom this
a v. i.-jiu n.
firm has a tent outside the poultry
V1 1 lTlTl 9 TT-Vl 1 V ? itno in
'u.u.x.c, uiiuci niv iv lias Kill uisuiat
every known kind of modern farm im-
In one corner of the agricultural
building is a table full of Marion
grown flowers. On first sight this
looks like a hot house in a large city
but they are all home products. The
roses especially take the eye. They
have long, thick stems like hot house
roses and have the perfume that can
only be acquired from Marion's soil.
In addition to roses there are all va-
rieties of pot plants and flowers. This
display is the finishing touch to all
'; the more material displays of Mar-
i ion's golden store.


Republicans Predict Its Passage By
a Comfortable Margin Through
The House This Afternoon
Washington, Nov. 29. (Associated
Press) Republican leaders were pre predicting
dicting predicting passage of the administration
shippinz bill by a comfortable mar
gin when the House proceeds to final j
I r.-i th.o mensnre nr.t lntT than
jfour 0clock this afternoon after final
session for consideration of amend amendments.
ments. amendments. A DANGEROUS PRECEDENT
Attacking the administration ship shipping
ping shipping bill in the House today, Repre Representative
sentative Representative Andrew, republican, Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, declared the measure still
offered a 'dangerous precedent
which if adopted will hound us for
iytais to come."
The democrats started the second
I day of their filibuster against the re-
publican sponsored anti-lynching bill
immediately unon the convening of
the Senate this morning. A demand
was made for a quorum call by Sen Senator
ator Senator Underwood, democratic leader.
That finished, Senator Underwood
presented a motion to adjourn until
Friday, declaring there would be no
business in the United States on
Thanksgiving day.
Philadelphia, Nov. 29. (By the
Associated Press). Three men are
dead and six injured as a result of an
explosion of a 100-gallon still in a
stable here last night. A partially
loaded motor truck standing in front
of the building was aflame when fire firemen
men firemen arrived and muffled explosions
were coming from containers that
hel dan aggregate of 500 gallons of
Dublin, Nov. 28. (By Associated
Press). Alderman Charles Murphy,
one of DeValera's chief supporters
here, was arrested today. National
troops raided the resident of Count
Plunkett and reported the seizure of
a quantity of explosives and military
In the general description of the
fair the Star described the Morton
plow exhibit in the machinery build building
ing building as if it were a mere accessory
to the Fordson tractor, whereas in
of a Fordson and can be fitted with
either a disc or turn plow. Its po-
I sition makes it easy for one man to
i operate the tractor and the plow, as
Cook's Market and Grocery will be
! closed tomorrow, Thanksgiving day.
'terial for and the construction of
'these booths has always been worthy
mnfh nraise and this year is no
i PTlHf)n to the ruie. The ladies and
j gentlemen who prepared this feature
, 0f Marion's fair should take upon
thdr shoulder3 much 0f the glory
! that is due the fair. This year as in
! former vears the community exhibits
: AUIUiC1 i
occupy the front of the agricultural
Jl-LUi luc ,
, ,
i-wu UfSL c "1C Tlu
b Sparr' Eefore g0g any further
'into a description of these exhibits it
j might be well to state that to name
the numerous products in one booth
; includes those in nearly all booths.
Each community has some few pro products
ducts products that are exclusive but all are
I filled with myriads of good things to
eat and to use in making things to
' wear.
: Sparr
: The Sparr exhibit is in charge ot
j Mrs. J. E. Thomas and Mrs. E. W.
j Luffman. Their booth shows much
'hard work in the arrangement of the
products shown. The front is fenced
ofF with a fence and gate made of or
langes and an orange border drops
!Hown a little from the top. On thb
side as you enter the booth the
,wj ig filjed Selves over which
hanz fig3, bananas, guavas and broom
j Z
j (Concluded on Page Two)


Workmen Fought a Night-Long Bat Battle
tle Battle With Masked Men Near
Monroe, La.
Monroe, La., Nov. 29. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press )-A number of men were
I wounded and several are reported dy-
ed men and oil field workers near
t AviLvxiig a. uaibic ucknecu ill a en.1
Smackover, Ark., last night, accord
ing to a long distance telephone mes message
sage message received from Eldorado by the
peace authorities here this morning.
Before leaving for the scene of bat battle
tle battle with a posse of deputies early to today,
day, today, Sheriff Harper of Camden over
the telephone declared all wires were
cut in the m: ckover region and he
was withou accurate information of
the engag.nuni. between 200 hooded
"vigilantes and oil field workers and
Maybe Enough Will be Secured By
The First of the Month
Marion, Nov. 29. (By Associated
Press). One dozen more veniremen
today were in the Williamson county
circuit court for examination in con connection
nection connection with the jury to try five men
charged with murder resulting from
the Herrin mine riots last June, mak making
ing making approximately 300 talismen call called.
ed. called. Seven farmers and one coal miner
have been accepted on the jury.
Chicago, Nov. 29. (By Associated
Press). Georges Clemenceau halted
hi sappeals for American friendship
for France today for rest in prepara preparation
tion preparation for a continuation of his tour
Thursday morning. Although he
stayed up last night an hour after his
usual bedtime he was up shortly after
dawn this morning.
Lansing, Mich., Nov. 29. (By the
Associated Press). Mayor James
Couseens of Detroit, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed by Governor Groesbeck as
United States senator from Michigan
to fill the unexpired term of former
Senator Newberry, resigned recently.
Mayor Couseens has accepted the ap
pointment, the governor said.
Moscow, Nov. 20. Russia's parlia parliament
ment parliament of workmen and peasants, in pic picturesque
turesque picturesque garb, have assembled in the
great throne room of the Czar's old
palace, within the Kremlin, to discuss
new laws designed to benefit the pro proletariat.
letariat. proletariat. The legislation to be considered in includes
cludes includes the labor code of land laws, civ civil
il civil laws, and laws providing for the
unified courts of justice, all of which
require readjustment owing to the
new economic policy.
The parliament, known officially as
the All-Russian Center Committee, is
the highest legislative body in Russia.
The throne-room, where more than
300 members from various parts of
Russia have assembled, is virtually
unchanged from the days of the reign
of Emperor Nicholas except that the
throne has been concealed by a white
sounding board intended to improve
the acoustics. Upon the walls, which
are of light blue and gold, and upon
the ten immense gilded pillars, still
remain the arms of the imperial fam
ily, and f.ora ten enormous chande chandeliers
liers chandeliers scores cf che old imperial double
eagles, still look down on the lawmak
ers, four of whom are women,
The reception hall of the Empress,
adjoining the throne room, is filled
with telephones and noisy typewriters
operated by short haired stenograph
The room of St. George, of gold and
white, the largest room in the Krem
lin, with six candelabra supporting
more than 3000 indescent lights, isbe-
ing used as a smoking room by the
peasant lawmakers.
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fih daily. Open ell night, tf
To prevent destructive activities on
Hallowe'en night by youngsters, Inde Independence,
pendence, Independence, Kansas, gives a big party
for the children, the agreement being
that they shall run the town to then
hearts' content on that day. A big
bonfire ends the day's play and the
children go home and stay there.
They have parades, and school is dis
missed early in the afternoon so al
can participate. Merchants and busi
ness men foot the bQI.


Murder of Their Own People by the Hellenes,
England Declares Is Too Much

Athens, Nov. 29. (By Associated
Press). The British minister, F. O.
Lindley, notified the Greek govern government
ment government that Great Britain had broken
off relations with Greece, and left
Athens last night. C. H. Bentinck,
British member of the financial con control,
trol, control, remains here.
London, Nov. 29. (By Associated
Press). A Central News dispatch
from Athens says that F. O. Lindley,
British minister to Greece, has left
for Lausanne to confer with Lord
Curzon, British foreign secretary.
FERENCE CONFERENCE Lausanne, Nov. 29, (Associated
Press). The Lausanne conference,
sensitive to any political or economic
happenings in Europe, is greatly ex excited
cited excited by news of news of the execu execution
tion execution of former Greek ministers in
Athens. The information generally
cast a gloom over the various dele
gations. The great importance of
questions to be decided here is testi testified
fied testified to by the tense atmosphere sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the activities, and the con conference
ference conference delegates are living under a
nervous strain.
Jntil Other Nations in Compact Live
Up to Their Obligations
London, Nov. 29. (By Associated
ress). Great Britain will scrap no
more warships under the Washington
treaty until other nations have taken
action and scrapped their quota, ac
cording to assurances given a ques
tioner in the house of commons by
the financial secretary to the admir
Columbus, Nov. 29. (Associated
Press). Irving Henderson, his wife
and their four children, whose bodies
were found in their home at Lancas Lancaster,
ter, Lancaster, died as the result of carbon mon monoxide
oxide monoxide gas from a defective stove and
ere not poisoned as at first believed,
state chemists reported here follow following
ing following an analysis of the viscera of the
adult Hendersons.
The public schools closed today and
will remain closed during Thursday
and Friday. Most of the teachers
from nearby places will take advant
age of the holiday to spend the time
at their homes and the far.
In the Ocala high school notes a
few days ago the name of Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Plummer appeared and her res
idence was given as Anthony. About
two months ago Miss Plummer went
o Jacksonville and entered the Jack
sonville Business College, where she
is taking a course in accounting.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C Moore and
daughter, Agnes arrived in the city
this morning and will be here until
'riday, guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H.
J. W. Jamison of Jacksonville, dis
trict passenger agent of the Southern
Railway, was a visitor in Ocala to
Mrs. T. S. Trantham will entertain
Saturday afternoon at auction, com
plimenting Miss Galie Cole of Mar-
net ta, Ga., the guets of Mrs. J. R.
Brumby Jr., and Miss Vesta Jarrett
of Little Rock, Ark., the guest cf her
sister, Mrs. Allan Walkley.
3iiss uorotny Adams arrived in
Ocala this afternoon from Orlando,
where she is attending the Cathedral
School, to spend Thanksgiving with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. T.
Adams. She was accompanied by
one of her schoolmates, Miss Mary
Julia Reed.
Mrs. J. R. Brumby Jr. has as her
guest Miss Galie Cole of Marietta,
Ga who arrived yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Bradbury of
Freedraen, N. H-, and Mr. and Mrs
Connor of the same place, have taken
an apartment at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and will spend
the winter in Ocala.
FOR SALE Two blocks from court courthouse
house courthouse square, suitable for tenant
warehouse or manufacturing pur
poses, lot 224 x 119, on Oklawaha
avenue, west. Bargain for quick
sale. Terms. Address 304 North
Orange street, Ocala, Fla. 29-t



a Georgia Country School Saved
Lives of Many of Her Pupils
Covington, Ga Nov. 29. (By th
Associated Press),, Two dead and
thirty-eight injured was the toll tak taken
en taken in the burning of tha High Point
community school near here yestei yestei-day,
day, yestei-day, when the structure in which 89
children were studying was destroyed
by the flames. The pupils were in
the room of Mrs. Oscar Grant, who
heroically stood by a window and
dropped forty children to the ground
before the floor gave way and she
was engulfed in the flames. She was
unable to save two boys who became
lost in the smoke.
Program at the meeting of Nor. 28;
Prayer Charlie Collins.
Song by the entire club, "When Our
Shoes Wear Out We Will Be On Our
Feet Again. Out of consideration
for our guests neither Milby Lloyd,
or Albert Gerig will be permitted to
lead this song.
"Five Minutes in Honolulu' John
Edwards. John has consented to give
an exhibition of the latest jazz terp-
sichorean syncopation in which he be became
came became so proficient while in attendance
upon the recent meeting of the Amer American
ican American Bankers Association. Ladies
serving will be excused daring this
"Where to Get It While in Ha Havana"
vana" Havana" Will Gary. The committee is
afraid this may be a little dry.
Coon song, "I Got Mine, Boys, by
Hugh Henry, member of city council,
assisted by Charlie Simmons.
Address-J. E. Walker.
Announcement by John Taylor,
Why I intend to reduce the price of
Debate: "Resolved, That the Uni
versity of Florida's Football Team Is
Not Yellow. Affirmative, Frank
Harris; negative, Fred Hocker. Note:
The committee regrets to announce
that this debate was settled by, city
recorder prior to meeting.
Owing to recent change in ladies'
styles Mr. Alison Wartmann can no
longer be located on Court Pharmacy
corner from four to six each after
Cigars by Milby Uoydpresident of
Lloyd Tobacco Company.
Printing compliments Star Press.
(Port doesnt know this yet).
Editor Star: I trust you win allow
me space in your paper to reply f
Taxpayer" writing in your last issue
under the heading of Cotton Plant in
the item column.
In reply I will say that the super
intendent's salary is fixed by law and
that the legislature of 1919 created
the office of attendance officer. As a
matter of information I will say that
his services in getting non-attending
children into our schools has caused
our county to receive more than
enough to pay his salary from gr.
state apportionment fund. Now as to
the members of the county board, you
failed to comment on their salaries,
or perhaps you did, not know the
amounts. If this is the case I am
pleased to advise that the rural mem
bers receive $10.40 per month, and
the member from district No. 1
(Ocala) receives $4 per day for usu
ally a two-days' session, he not being
allowed mileage.
Now, Taxpayer, you failed to state
just how much taxes you pay, but if
should allow myself to guess, I
would put you in a class with myself
and that is small potatoes when it
comes to naving taxes. And if I
should guess how many children you
have in school I am afraid that this
number would be designated by a
goose egg.
Therefore we are at a loss to see
just why you are so much interested
in our teachers' salaries. The thought
occurs to us that maybe you are
boarding one of our teachers. We
trust, Taxpayer, that you win cheer
up, for there are better days ahead.
The ray of hope that we had when we
opened our schools has grown bright brighter
er brighter and brighter each day, for the good
people of our county win soon hare
paid in taxes enough to make "it pos possible
sible possible for us to have a pay day, and
then all of our teachers can pay up
their board bills. It's a sure thins?
that when the mule kicks he is not
pulling. Respectfully, T
a R. Veal,
Member Bd. of Public Instruction,





Pnbllahed Krery Dy Except SaUy by
. U. J. BJttlaser, Prel4Bt
H- D. Leavensood, Viee-PreMet
V, LvavriKaod, Seeretry-TFemrer
J. H. Heajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., poatoffica as
econd-class matter.
Runtaeiwi Of lee FtT-On
Editorial Department ..... .Two-St
Society lie porter Five-One
Th .Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the ue for re-publication of.
an news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
On year, in adyance .6,00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in 'advance 1.50
One month, In advance 60
Dbiplajrt 1-late 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
lx times 10 cents oer inch. Special
position 25 iper cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading- Xotlee: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers
without extra composition charges.
Legal adveTtiseemnts at legal rates.
The readers of the Star probably
noted Monday that the editorial page
that' day was better than usual the
reason being that we went over to
Gainesville Sunday afternoon, and
were kept' in that classic city until
two o'clock Mdnday morning, by rea reason
son reason of a box car straddling the track
at Mattox, and holding our pet train,
' No. 9, up for nearly seven hours. The
wrecking crew must have been a
cheerful bunch, of liars, and in hopes
' to keep up the public's spirit kept tele telephoning
phoning telephoning in that the train would soon
be along, and of a truth seven hours
isn't much in a life time. But it kept
us from writing any editorials for
Monday's paper.
: We went over to see our young
' folks, and shortly before the. first de delayed
layed delayed train time we bade them good goodbye
bye goodbye and strayed over to the Sun office,
to see how that model morning paper
was getting along. First person we
-'met inside the door was P. H. Gillen
' (our Patsy), a student at the univers university,
ity, university, boy scout editor of the Sun and
also somewhat of a" reporter. Patsy
I'is'climbing his way up the journalistic
ladder and the Sun is helping him.
Col. Bob Davis, the editor in chief,
had long ago finished his work and
gone home, but Truman H. Green, the
' capable young city editor, was on the
-job and gave us the glad hand. Soon
' after came in Mr. W. M. Pepper, the
boss and the payroll editor, who tho'
very modest about it is the most
' strenuously worked editor in the
"bunch. ;
About that time, a phone message
-''informed us our train time had been
moved back another three-quarters of
an hour, which we were not sorry for,
'as the-extra time gave us an OppOr OppOr-fcllTllt.v
fcllTllt.v OppOr-fcllTllt.v tn aMk arA Yioav anma intaraef.

ing things.
About that time, a batch of tele telegraph
graph telegraph dispatches came in. Now, we
have tusseled with telegraph for
many years, beginning at the time
When it was written in skeleton with
' a hard pencil on flimsy paper, and we
c took it a hundred words at a time off
'-' the copy hook and set it letter by let letter
ter letter out of a pair of cases, under the
-flickering gleam of a gas jet.
" 'The Sun takes most of its dispatches
by long distance phone from Jack Jack-"
" Jack-" -sonville. The operator, Mr. D. J.
'"Mason, sat down at his typewriter,
-!? adjusted his earpieces, and turning
- his head slightly to the transmitter
i j it. T 1 :n ...

- toiu me man iu lai&.suuvuie, seventy
' 'miles off -to go ahead. By special
favor,' we were given a chair behind
' the operator and allowed to listen in.
' It was 'a -most interesting experience;

'-' we' could hear the man talking in

' Jacksonville and see his words form forming
ing forming rapidly on the copy paper in front
'of us, while the operator's fingers
worked as rapidly and as systemat-

"The -'Lady Shopper had the Poor
Man drag out Everything in Stock.
J an3 has Spent a Pleasant Afternoon,
; .whK-T) .vvss 'All she Intended to Spend
when she Came In. Merchant like
Lady Buyers but Lady Shoppers are
Why Drygoods Clerks Go Crazy and
.Start Running In Circles.

I 01 Mf

ically as those of Paganinni playing a
baby grand.
The operator, D. J. Mason, hardly
more than a boy, a lightning good
telegraph operator, and with a talent
for editing, is a son of the lamented

Judge Mason, who was one of -riiach-
ua's most honored and honorable
citizens. When receiving for the Sun,
he' does the work of four men in the
old days, and he does even more than
the average stunt in these, for hav
ing taken some thousands of words
and gained an entire understanding
of the messages; he cuts the long roll
of paper into slips and writes a head
over each dispatch, thus taking the
place of a telegraph editor and head-
line architect, which is the work of

two men in a larger ornce, ana wouia i oi.nneu salt springs munei. r orm orm-take
take orm-take the great proportion of the time J ug the base for these wall decora decora-of
of decora-of one on the San were it not for Mi. Sticns can be found every kind of farm

Mason's versatility
' The Sun takes some thousands oi j
words over the phone every ni.crht: it;
also has to take a good many by wire,
for ubiquitous as the
there are yet some things m which it
has to yield to the dashes and dots of
the old Morse system.
About this time, another member
of the staff came in Little Bill Pep-
per i. e. W. M. Pepper Jr.. sporting
editor of the Sun. Strange to say,
Little Bill is bigger than Big Bill.
He is a great boy for sports and is
well known and liked by many Ocala
We toddled around over the Sun
office, taking particular pleasure out
in the composing room, where two
smart linotypers were busily pound pounding
ing pounding the next issue of the paper out
of two excellent machines. Mr. Pep Pepper
per Pepper keeps his office well supplied with
uptodate appliances and employs only
intelligent, reliable men. He has a
good, all-round paper, supplying the
people of Gainesville and vicinity at
breakfast with news that a few years
ago they could not obtain until noon.
We would be glad to see him able to
whoop things up so he could send out
an early morning edition in time for
the people all the way from Clearwater
to Baldwin to read it and it is en entirely
tirely entirely possible to do it, for the Sun
is the most exactly central morning
paper in rlorida.
About this time, another of our
train times was approaching, so Mr.
Pepper took us up street to a tidy lit little
tle little restaurant, to obtain a few oy oysters
sters oysters and things. When Mr. P. open opened
ed opened the door he started for the first
table, looked toward the back, gave
his overcoat tails a knowing twitch
and led the way up the room toward
a table, where busily engaged in eat eating
ing eating was J. A. Goodwin, the A. C. L's.
Gainesville passenger agent. Little
Bill Pepper also came along, and us
three newspaper men surrounded this
base minion of a bloodthirsty cor corporation,
poration, corporation, as Debs would say. But
Mr. G. himself was only oyster-stew
thirsty, and bade us sit in. Mr. Good Goodwin
win Goodwin has been a member of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville city council for fourteen years,
and Gainesville must treat her alder aldermen
men aldermen better than we do ours, for he
had money enough to buy oysters for
the crowd. Mr. Goodwin is a constant
reader of the Star and tries to keep
Mr. Pepper hot by saying the Star is
better than the Sun. We are afraid
we will have to write his obituary
some day. After surrounding this
good feed, we bad, the Peppers good goodbye
bye goodbye and accompanied Mr. Goodwin to
the station, where he first locked him himself
self himself in tjie ticket office and then let
us know the train's delay had had
another three-quarters of an hour
tacked on to it. We told him our
opinion of his railroad for not hav having
ing having the station fitted with cots and
mattresses, but he had probably heard
that before. About then in came his
relief, with another three-quarters of
an hour tacked on to the train's lost
time. It was then 12:30, and with
an hour and a half to wait we stretch stretched
ed stretched out on one of the benches. It was
so hard that we could not fool our our-self
self our-self into believing we could sleep
end then another traveler was shak
ing us by the shoulder and saying the
train was coming in.
No. 9 generally scorches the track
from Gainesville to Ocala, and we
usually put in an hour's sound sleep
on the trip, but being late on that oc occasion
casion occasion the engine evidently thought
best to make a night of it, so saunter
ed along at about thirty per hour.
There was a theatrical company on
board a bunch of live boys and pret pretty
ty pretty girls. While the train stood at
Gainesville they foraged for food, ob obtained
tained obtained pies, sandwiches and a can ot
hot coffee, which they not only work
ed on themselves, but offered to the
trainmen and the two or three other
passengers. They were a merry
crowd and there was no sleeping un
til they quieted down, which wasn't
until the train passed Mcintosh. It
was 3:40 a. m. when the writer swung
himself off at the Broadway crossing,
and came up on the square and looked
all around to make sure nobody had
carried off any of his beloved little
city in the fifteen hours he had been
away. And then to his sanctum,
where with scissors and paste he
stacked up enough copy to last until
he had had barely enough sleep to
keep him from dropping dead during
Coupe, touring car and
truck; prices right and terms.
Phone 8.
Motor Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths
and yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. 3t


(Continued from First Page)
corn. On the shelves are canned
fruits, jams, preserves, jeliies, pickles;
and the like. The rear wall contains j
r.f ha vViiKit- fk-p r re es
id-2 of whole oranges and filled with j
a center of orange leaves contain the
letters S-P-A-R-R fashioned from
riuk-s of peeled King oranges. Fes-
;,.oned around the sign are bunches I
j all varieties of citrus fruits, lne
Itfc wali is more like a smokehouse,
j AH manner of smoked and dried
j meats are hung there, together with
Liiir.ed meats, lard, sausage and even
piuduct you want or need; hay of all
".;inds, corn, potatoes, seed, sugar
cane, cotton, wool, grain of all kinds,
peanuts, etc. Sparr is proud of her

iphone is.jdi&piay of pure bred eggs of which

there are six varieties, not counting
turkey eggs. Sparr also claims the
only darso hay in the fair. There are
nuts, honey, syrup, milk, butter and
product alter product that cannot be
named. If the reporter tried to get
product after product that cannot be
them all he would be sure to leave
out one and get shot at sunrise so it
is better to say that if it is grown
anywhere in Marion county, Sparr
has it.
And then the next booth is Fair Fairfield.
field. Fairfield. The name of this community
is also designed in oranges, the name
being outlined with whole oranges
stuck on a blackboard. The walls of
this booth are decorated in palmetto
and evergreen. Shelves contain jars
and glasses of all sorts of good
things that the good wives and house housekeepers
keepers housekeepers of that community have put
up for their folks to eat. They have
quite a nice display of fresh vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, citrus fruits, milk products,
eggs, nuts, corn, taters," peanuts, vel velvet
vet velvet beans, meats and regular farm
products. In addition to having near nearly
ly nearly everything shown at the other
booths Fairfield has a few extras
that no other community thought
worth while showing. One feature is
a nice jar of canned diamond back.
Some of the visitors of the fair did
not seem to prefer to eat canned rat rattlesnake,
tlesnake, rattlesnake, but there it was. Of course,
you were not supposed to know that
it was pickled in alcohol. If you told
some of the local shine-hunters that
they could get their shine and snakes
in the same bottle, business at the
Fairfield booth would pick up at once.
Fairfield has a bale of dried moss,
one of Marion's products that is fast
coming into prominence in the up upholstery
holstery upholstery business.
Mrs. L. A. Jones has so intimidated
the Star reporter in his report on the
Shady booth that he is almost afraid
to say anything about it for fear he
won't say the right thing and will get
visited by the citizens of that commu community.
nity. community. Maybe it would be better to let
Mrs. Jones tell the story of Shady
and its exhibit. Pumpkins? Mrs.
Jones says they grow so big in Shady
that they don't need nigger houses.
They just give the nigger a pumpkin
and tell him to hollow it out and
move in. Eggs ? Mrs. Jones says that
there are so many eggs in Shady that
it is going to take a whole platoon
of state troops to defend them from
hold-up men these days of high prices
on eggs. Now don't think that be
cause Mrs. Jones has stressed pump
kins and eggs that that is all Shady
has to show the public. Mrs. Jones
says that it is the best and most di diversified
versified diversified community in the county and
the reported won't be the one to dis dispute
pute dispute her. At any rate, Mrs. Jones is
backed up in her statements by an
exhibit that proves Shady to be on the
map. Mrs. Jones also called at attention
tention attention to the fact that Shady will
grow one peck of corn to the stalk
and proves her statement by showing
a corn stalk with seven ears of well
fruited corn on it. She says there is
plenty more where that came from.
Shady has on display fourteen va varieties
rieties varieties of hay and nine varieties of
field corn. Oh, well, as in the case
of the Sparr booth, there's no use
trying to tell all that is there. When
you look at it you feel certain that
nothing in the world is missing. We
will hand it to Shady on her fresh'
vegetables, though. She sure has the
green goods. They are all there and
they look so good, too. People jiving
in that neighborhood need not fear
ptomaine poisoning. They have to
eat so little canned goods that the
risk is very slight. Shady has a
pretty display of resin cut in little
squares like caramels. Mrs. Jones
has a hard time keeping the children
from eating it. Shady has hogs put
up in jars. The entire hog is there
in pieces.
Mrs. Haymaker and Mrs. Dodd
greet you next and bid you welcome
to Anthony's booth and indeed the
places emanates welcome. In the
center of the back wall of the booth
is a cheery fire that you almost have
to pinch yourself to realize is artifi artificial,
cial, artificial, but when you notice that the
fireplace in which it burns is con constructed
structed constructed of baled hay then you know
the fire can't be real. Growing up
behind and over the fireplace is a real
banana tree that looks like it had
been there for years. The walls of
the booth are made of sugarcane and
the roof is thatched with napier
grass. This booth contains nine va
rieties of sugarcane and ten kinds of i
hay. On the right of the booth ia a

regular smokehouse full of hams, ba bacon
con bacon and other meats and under them
are cans of lard and canned meats.

i On the other side of the booth are
found the things that mother has in
her pantry and such good things as
they are: preserves, jams and jellies
that fairly make your moutn water.
Antnonv boasts or tne largest sweet i
Potatoes seen at th efair. She has

plenty of fruit, peanuts, dairy pro- i -jp-ducts,
eggs and all the rest of the j 'J

things that it takes to make a
Pros- i
r erous community.
Candler had no intention of makin
an exhibit this year but there was
a i
vacant booth Monday morning so Mr. j
Studer hauled in some of the oranges
for which Candler is famous and by
the use of a few palmettos for dec decoration
oration decoration and oranges for exhibit has
Ir.iade a booth that will show people
'hat Candler is one of the homes of
citrus fruit. Certainly they have all
varieties of citrus exhibited in their
Mrs. Lee Howell has a surprise in
is no use to describe especially the
Oak exhibit of farm products, can canned
ned canned goods, vegetablesand fruits, be because
cause because they are all represented in
practically the same variety as shown
in all the other exhibits, but Oak has
shown you in her sign just .what you
can expect of her community. In the
center is the word O-A-K done in
grains of corn on a board back background.
ground. background. On the left side of that name
is a picture in relief showing how a
farmer has to live when he comes to
Oak a poor man. The picture is con constructed
structed constructed chiefly of sugarcane. There
is a log house built of cane, a cane
mill, a well with the old fashioned
sweep, a tumble down shed and then
the various crops in their natural
state in the fields. On the right hand
side is the same place a few years
later. This place is made from grains
of corn. There is a two-story white
farm house with a red tile roof and
chimney; there is a large barn filled
with corn, a garage with an Oakland
six in it; there are fields around it
with tractors doing the plowing.
Mrs.- Jlowell says the two pictures
represent before and after farming in
the Oak community.
Lee Priest's Exhibit
As usual, Mr. Lee Priest has his
community exhibit that came from
his own farm. It is not as large and
elaborate as those of the entire com communities
munities communities but Mr. and Mrs. Priest have
a booth all their own and you find
nearly everything there that you find
in the other exhibits.
Arlo Box Company Booth
The Arlo Box Company of Oak has
a booth filled with samples of all the
crates, baskets and boxes the com company
pany company makes. Nearly every kind of
box is represented there but a coffin
and since folks are so healthy in Oak
the Arlo company has never needed
to add coffins to its diversified line.
Judging by the exhibits shown by
each of the communities represented
at Marion's fair it is possible to be believe
lieve believe that none of our people would
suffer want or exposure if all meth methods
ods methods of communication except the mule
and wagon were cut off for years at
a time. All they would need would
be a spinning wheel and a loom. Mar Marion
ion Marion has wool and cotton. She has all
manner of food products. She could
be entirely self-supporting if it be became
came became necessary.
- Feed Joints
As usual there is no need of hunger
being long endured at the fair if you
have a little loose change in your
jeans: There are numerous hot-dog
stands, restaurants, cold drink and
ice cream stations and even free eats
in spots all over the grounds. Va Various
rious Various of the local organizations are
running many of these stands and in
addition to appeasing the gnawings
of hunger within, you may do some
good with your money at the same
time by patronizing them.
leave Palalka . 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala 11:45 A. M
leave Ocala 2:00 P. M.
Arrive Palalka. . 6:00 P. M.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
. Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
Income Tax Consultant
Pfcone 481 Bine
Boom 23, Holder Block

r T..T. .T.




j &
I ;
& '?

On Exhibition at Fair Grounds. Demonstration Daily at 3:30 P. M.,J in 5$;
South End of Race Track. If Interested in Farming, Don't Fail to see the Plow 50:

in Operation.
MORTON PLOW CO. williston, fla.

The package suggests it
Your taste confirms it.
The sales prove it.
Over 7 billion sold yearly

LiGGrrr & Myers Tobacco Co.
Wi If the tall man
iiiL with a big scythe-
and a long beard happens to tap
on your window pane some night
within the next few weeks, will you
sit up in bed and say to him:
"I 'vant to think this over.
Moreover, I've got a life insur insurance
ance insurance deal on that I want to pot
through. Yon go away until I
make up my mind.
But he wiU not go away. Now yon
think that over.
of the
ISO Broda? Nev Yuk Gtj
Ocala, Florida
Thursday, Nov. 30, Thanksgiving
day, being a legal holiday, the follow following
ing following named banks will be closed for
business that day: The Monroe &
Chambliss National Bank, the Ocala
National Bank, the Commercial Bank.

Mi ll W


hi.aHW.lllMUW. illHMilll
v- t.-WA

;: V" t --V. JT
, ,- .i. ; n
' j"

mmM Convenient packag
mm gbMinecrapped.


243 and 174

Mel Ta-lEami

The Most Perf-c'ly Ventilated Hotel in the Sopth


Rates Reasonable

The Commejrcial and Baaine Man Always Welcora

The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf


, v
Fertilize your pot plan. snd lawn
flower with AlbertVPlaf V Soli
in 25e 50c and S2 ca
Court Pharmacy.




If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.

Mrs. Frank Merrin of Plant City,
arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon
and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. N.
R. Dehon and th Misses Dehon.
The Beck Shop and the Gift Shop
will both he clofd si1 day tomorrow,
Thanksgiving day.
Th? La; r 3rd f-'jrocr, given by the
ladi?s of thf? Vmy.. -an church, will
b- held Ihurr-iry, De -. 7th, from six
to nin?. r.t th 02&. Housa. Supper,
$J.OO per p!ate. 28-5t
Our buyer is in New York today
selecting seme of the newest things in
fancy chira, oriental good3 and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful .lams fir. the Pook Shop. It

Among the business houses of the
city that will close Thanksgiving day
x the Phillips Dreg Co.


Mrs. P. W. White: ides returned
yesterday from a tv. weeks' stay in
Alabama. She went especially to at attend
tend attend the general convention of the
U. D. C, in Birmingham, after which
she went to Oxford, Ala., where she
had a most enjoyable visit at her old
home with relatives.

Call 471-BIue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood- Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16

We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry Mid vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf

Mary Sheppard, who until recently
made her home in Ocala With her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Sheppard,
'but now lives in Gainesville, will ar arrive
rive arrive in Ocala today to spend Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving with her little friend, Ethel
Fair Pillans. Dr. and Mrs. Bodiford,
her grandparents, of Gainesville, are
passing through Ocala today en route
to Bradentown and their granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter will accompany them this far, re returning
turning returning home with them Sunday.

Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108, 1-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Osco Zewadski and

children and Mr. Guy Zewadski of
Tampa are expected thi saftemoon to
spend Thanksgiving with Mr. W. K.
Zewadski and Dr. ar.d Mrs. Walter
Hood. Dr. and Mrs. Hood will enter entertain
tain entertain at a dinner tomorrow for theii
guests, Miss Sue Barco of Clearwater,
Mr. and Mrs. Neweomb Barco and
children of Cotton Plant, and Mr. W.
K. Zewadski. Dr. and Mrs. Hood are
delightful entertainers and this fam family
ily family reunion and dinner is being antic anticipated
ipated anticipated with pleasure by those who
are to be present.

The fancy work department under
the charge of Mrs. N. R. Dehon was
of special interest to the feminine
visitors to the fair, although the
presence of a man in this department
was not an unusual sight. When the
reporter made her rounds the judges
has been at work and a goodly num

ber of blue and red ribbons made in- J

specticn of the work more interesting
an i it seemed in all instances that
ll.f a.vaids were justly deserved. To
...w light and Jeft of this building the
aWjc was wtil displayed, but the
iiiey work department only occupied
cn3-half "of the building, the 'public

&chcoi exhibits occupying the other j
Laii'. In the actual number of pieces
u.sp:&;-d the display was about the j
same as last year, although in some
lVic.anceo there were more and in j
U'.hexs iess than in previous years, j
A3 the reporter looked over the j
feudal display there were naturally ;
torie things ana classes which were

01 more interest tnan others, aitho i
j:tiiional. taste has a gieat deal to do
selection of the classes by the casual j
visitor. To the left as one enters j
the old ladies' corner is probably th :
most interesting. Some specimens of j
fancy work and especially knitting
were remarkable. There was one j
bedspread knitted by an old lady over j
seventy-five years of age that de-
serves special mention. Then there
were two hand-woven spreads, one in
blue and white and one in two shades
of red, both of which brought forth

many comments of admiration. Bed
quilts of the hand pieced variety were
more plentiful than in former years
and every one of them deserves spe special
cial special notice.
The next group on the left hand
side was the space given to the work
done by the girls of the industrial
school. All the exhibits were good
but the many specimens of basketry
were beautifully done and much orig originality
inality originality and cleverness was shown in
the working of the common pine
needles into pretty and useful articles.
These articles are for sale and may
be purchased from those in charge of
the department.
A number of specimens of antiques
in the fancy work line were on dis display
play display and were of interest not only
for their age but for the exquisite
workmanship displayed. Among these

pieces two that stood out were a
hand knitted bedspread and a hand
embroidered infant's dress. To enum enumerate
erate enumerate all the articles in the depart

ment worthy of special mention

would be an endless task, for every

thing that was entered is good. The

whole department is a creditable col

lection and the neatness and excel excellent
lent excellent arrangement of the whole .dis .display
play .display is especially due to the ladies

in charge, Mrs. N. R. Dehon and her
assistants, Misses Eloise Henry
and Sara Dehon and Mrs. E. H. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, secretary of the department.

Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths

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





Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.


Black-Draught Recommended by
an Arkansas Fanner Who Has
Used It, When Needed,
for 25 Years.

Hatfield, Ark. Mr. G. W. Parsons, a
well-known farmer on Route 1, this place,
says: "I keep Black-Draught in my home
all the time. It is the best all-around

medicine I have ever found for the liver

and for constipation. We began using it

25 or more years ago and have used it

whenever needed since. 1 have never

found any other medicine as good for

constipation, and that was what I suffer suffered
ed suffered with till I began using Black-Draught

Black-Draught corrected this condition,
and now we use it for the liver and for
indigestion a tight and sluggish feeling
after meals, for bad taste in the mouth
and sour stomach.
"My wife uses it for headache ana

biliousness. It sets on our shelf and we
don't let it get out It has been a great
help to us. I believe a great deal of
sickness is caused by hurried eating and
constipation, and Black-Draught, if taken
right, will correct this condition.
Get Thedford's, the original and only
genuine Black-Draught powdered liver
medicine, Sold everywhere. NC-150

(Evening Star Nov. 29, 1912)
His Marion county friends will be

saddened to hear that Mr. George
Nelson, circuit clerk of Sumter coun county,
ty, county, is dead. He died in Tampa where
was taken to undergo an operation.
His home was in Bushnell but his re remains
mains remains will be interred in Tampa. Mr.
Nelson was well known and esteemed
in Ocala.
His numerous friends in Marion
county will regret to hear of the
death of Mr. M. V. B. VanNess at his
home near Inverness Friday. He was

in Ocala only the day before and
seemed in his usual good health.
County Commissioner Sam Pette Pette-way
way Pette-way of the Dunnellon district was in

town today and was delighted to

know that the bale of cotton exhibited

for him George Giles & Co. at the
Marion County Fair won the blue rib ribbon.
bon. ribbon. His smile broadened still fur

ther when George Giles wrote for
him a check for $80. Mr. Petteway
said a colored man, Jim Reed, planted

and cultivated for him the cotton, ex exactly
actly exactly one acre. He gave the man $25
for the crop. Next season Mr. Pette Petteway
way Petteway and Mr. P. T. Calvary will plant

2o0 acres of cotton. Mr. Petteway,
like other turpentine operators, has
the land and hands to do the work
with and should be able to make a
success with this branch of work.

The Ocala soldiers who went to

Jacksonville on account of the late

strike, were paid yesterday, the pri

vates receiving $7 each.

The full amount raised for the

benefit of the new hospital during the
fair was $330. The most of this was

raised by the young ladies on tag
day, although there, were other sub substantial
stantial substantial donations Friday.
Mr. George Chambers was worse
hurt yesterday in his motorcycle acci accident
dent accident then he knew for an hour or
two. A bone in his wrist was broken
and gave him considerable pain. He
is doing very nicely today, though.
Mr. Hibbert Weathers, who has

been in the office of Mr. D. S. Wood-!
row for several months, will leave to- j

morrow for the north and Mr. Niel
Ferguson will take his place, practic-
ing law as well. 1
Ocala was specially honored by the j
late meeting of the State Federation :

of Woman's Clubs at Palm Beach, I

having not only the president. Mrs.

William Hocker, but Mrs. D. W. Davia
elected as corresponding- secretary.

; ; 1 1 1 11 ii 1 v i II 11 a fi rii c-ri i wi 11 n t v. i t

- l pj

taiiip5 Pie-.


1 t

: 1
. 1 J :

1 1 .;



Sale Starts Monday, Dec. 4th
During this Special Demonstration Sale, a single payment of $1.00
r ts ;n your kitchen the greatest of all labor-saving conveniences for' the
h me and delivers with it the free cutlery set described below.
The Hoosier is America's favorite Kitchen contrivance. It is iised
and endorsed by more women than any other make of cabinet, because it
does so much to save time and steps
Hoosier concentrates your work in a single oompact spot. It enables
you to get through your work quickly and easily.
We are making this unusual demonstration offer because we want
you to come in and see for yourself what two million other women have
already learned. We can show you an actual saving of time and strength.
We can give you added hours for rest and recreation.
But don't delay. The number of cabinets we can sell udder" our
present sale terms is limited.

: hi


This $7.50 Set
As an extra inducement to buy your
HOGSIEIi during this big demonstration
sa'e, we will give you FREE with your
HOOSIER Beauty the complete Dexter
Domestic Science Kitchen Set. This set
has the unqualified endorsement of such
eminent authorities as Good Housekeeping
Institute, Miss Alice Bradley, Mrs. Chris Christine
tine Christine Fredericks and many others.
There are six specialized knives, including
bread knife, butcher knife, trimming knife,
and paring knives, two strong-pronged
forks and two handy spatulas, all of the
best grade of carbon-tool steel, with spe special
cial special sanitary handles.
These tools fit compartments in a special
cutlery drawer that slides forward with
HOOSIER'S extending table-top making
it easy to get at each tool even when the
voik-table is extended.

The special conditions prevailing during
this sale have never been equalled in any
kitchen cabinet offering with which we are
familiar. Note these six big reasons for
buying your HOOSIER now:


A payment as low as $1.00 puts the
complete HOOSIER in your home.

You pay the balance in deferred pay payments
ments payments of convenient amounts.

No extra charge for these easy terms
or for the FREE cutlery.


The low nineteen-twenty-two
price prevails.



Your cabinet delivered upon receipt of
your initial payment, under the fac factory
tory factory guarantee "Money Back If Not

A FREE 10-piece set of Dexter Do Domestic
mestic Domestic Science eutlery, worth $7.50,
included with each HOOSIER Beauty.

With your HOOSIER Beauty, you get as
regular equipment a 14-piece set of crystal
This gives you exactly the right receptacle
for each spice and bulk food, and each is
kept in exactly the right place in1 the
Seven beautiful spice containers, with alum alum-inum
inum alum-inum tops, fit HOOSIER's patented revolv revolving
ing revolving spice caster, making each spice avail available
able available at the touch of a finger.
Four big, bulk food containers, with air airtight
tight airtight aluminum tops, are provided for such
items as crackers, hominy, meal, etc They
fit a special compartment on the large
swinging door, where they are easiest to
get at.
The receptacles for coffee, tea and salt go
into the big cupboard space, which is really
an extension of HOOSIER'S big uncluttered
work space.
Altogether, this splendid set of glassware
i3 just what you need to make your
HOOSIER even better.

: i.
5 f
i t

While in the Store Don'l Fail to Look Over Oar New Line ot Honselarnishings


nniriTi tc




Bible TCoughtr

lt thy

rv i:i71LAME: In

-ays acknowledge him. and he shall
lirect thy paths. IT-vert

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

Plumbing & Electrical


Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully

Necdham Motor Co.

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

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Many Ocala People Testify to This

Yon can't sleeD at night

' With aches an 1 pains of a bad back,
i When you have to get up from uri uri-nary
nary uri-nary troubles.

If the Kianeys are ai xauit
Set them working right with Doan's
Kidney Pills.
Here is Ocala proof of their merit.
O. Flack, grocer, 325 N. Magnolia
St, says: "A short time ago I suffer suffered
ed suffered from kidney disorder. I got up
several times at night to pass the kid kidney
ney kidney secretions. They were scanty and
humpd like fire. The secretions were

also as clear as spring water. Every

thing turned black before my eyes

. . i i j n

. ALEXANDiiK j in order to .keep from 'fe- After

j using One UUA ui B muuc; s. uu
or. rTT i r- v t r pthp a vn : I was rid of the dizzy spells. My kid-

neys acted regruany ana x was cureu
; of the attack."

Price 60c at all dealer. Dont

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that

Mr. Flack had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Mfrs, Buffalo, N. Y-Adv. 8.

i 1 4

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

There's no ice in the refrigerator. Bat there's food, plasty cf it.
Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator owned by 'a hcOTTRis who
thinks she is "saving" by keeping costly food la an extked rcfrfff rcfrfff-erator.
erator. rcfrfff-erator. She stops taking ice at hot summer' end; she tl"eold
weather sufficient protection. :i
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to'xsak sr Cat
the food is protected. .
Ocala Ice & Packing Company

Delicious fruit cake. Orders taken.
Ninety cents a pound. Phone 278. 21-t

Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
cake, pound cake and raisin cake at
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap
ply at Farmer Supply Company, Ex.
position street. v 10-tf
New Thanksgrrisff delicacies Just
arrived at the O. K. Teapot. 21-41






(tJATES under, this heading are as
fol'iws: Maximum of si lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All account parable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising; accounts.





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

LOST Lemon and white male point pointer
er pointer dog about three months old. Re Reward
ward Reward for return to W. M. Parker,
at Parker & Guynn's store. 29-3t
SALTED MULLET Backbone re removed;
moved; removed; extra fine; 10 pounds for
$1.50; 25 pounds or more, 12V4c.
per pound, C. O. D. Expense on
parcel post prepaid. Lee's Fish and
Poultry Market, 9 Sixth St., S., St.
Petersburg, Fla. 29-6t

Fairfield, Nov. 28. The Morriston
"Red Shirts" challenged the Fairfield
"Speedsters" for a game of basket basketball
ball basketball last Friday, Nov. 24th, and they

met on the Morriston court. The j
Speedsters defeated the Red Shirts, j Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck went to Jack Jack-54
54 Jack-54 to 9. The Red Shirts made only sonville yesterday for a short stay

one field goal. Others were free i ith friends in tftat city.

tLrows awarded Morriston for fouls

On account of Thanksgiving Day,
Waterman's haberdashery will be




Mrs M. D. Plummer of Anthony is

FOR RENT Three unfurnished
rooms with sleeping porch.- 215 S.
Tuscawilla St. 29-3t
FOR RENT Down stairs apartment,
four rooms and bath; modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Unfurnished apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Phone 450 or see Dr. W. K.
Lane. 24-tf

made by the Speedsters on account of
ehanee in the rules since last season.

This was the Speedsters' first game losea au oay tomorrow

this season antl from the nice fast
-.'rtj-lr tho SruipHstpr chowfed in this

game they anticipate putting up some j the guest of her sister, Mrs. Lula
good games this season. After the jCarmichael for a few days.
game the party consisting of sixteen .
motored to Fellowship, where they en-! Turkeys for Thanksgiving, 10 to 20
iMA ffco minetrl nroduced bv the I pounds, 40c. per lb. Phone or write.

jvfjf v.- x- t- tti or o

boys and girls of Fellowship. .... j, .ii0t
The Speedsters and the school of j
Fairfield invite everybody to an en- j Miss Irene Tompkins came home
tertainment they are giving on the j today from Southern Coollege to

nicht of Dec. 8th at Fairfield school sFena manKsgiving wun ner parents,

Entertainment will consist of j-1'- "1U


The O. K. Teapot Grocery will re-

WANTED Young man willing to
learn a trade; small recompense to
start. Apply at No. 20, North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. 27-6t
LOST Crank to Chevrolet automo automobile.
bile. automobile. Finder please return to F. W.
Ditto. 27-3t


subject: "Resolved,

HoroHitv has more influence over

one's life than environment." Speak- pin Pet unn ne o'clock tonight

ers: affirmative, Prof. Chambers, Mc-jon account of being closed all

Intosh, Donald Mixson, Fairfield; neg- j Thanksgiving Day.


J. G. Lege.




Mrs. R. G. Blake was hostess yes- S
terday afternoon at her home on East j 1
Fourth street, when she entertained g
in honor of her guests, Mrs. C. W. j I
Effinger, Mrs. L. C. Mont and Mrs. ill

Earl Dunkin of West Palm Beach, m
who arrived in Ocala Sunday for aB
two weeks visit in the city. jl
As one entered the door the cozy J H
home of Mrs. Blake radiated hospi- H

tality and the charming welcome : g

given the guests by the hostess made B

this afternoon "at home" one that H
will long be a pleasant memory. Mrs. p
E. T. Helvenston met the guests at
the door as they arrived, and after a ; J
pleasant word of greeting Mrs. T. P. ; j
Drake met them at the door of the g
living room and presented them to p
the hostess and honorees, who receiv- f
ed in the living room. Mrs. H. S. ;
Black, who is a guest in Ocala, and f

Mrs. W. F. Creson were in the receiv-;
ing line during the aftrenoon. Mrs. j?
J. C. Johnson and Mrs. S. R. Whaley ;

looked after the pleasure of the
guests in the dining room and Misses
Elizabeth Bennett and Ethel Home j
served during the afternoon. j

Yellow flowers, which are so pretty j

WANTED Two or three roomers
with or without board. Rates reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Kitchen privileges. Phone
8th St:, opposite High School build build-543.
543. build-543. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 512 E.
ing. 27-6t
FOR SALE Baby bed, walnut finish,
three by five. Complete with mat mattress.
tress. mattress. Never been used. Phone
256. 27-3t

renovated six-roo mhouse on Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez street near primary school.
Apply to F. W. Ditto or Mrs. M. E.
Layne, corner of Alvarez and Tenth
street. Phone 210. 27-6t
STRAYED Monday night from still
at Belleview, one iron gray horse;
mane worn off on withers and up
k close to his ears; hangs clipped off
from face. Last seen Thursday eve evening
ning evening near ball park in Ocala. Re

ward. Notify John Williams, at

Belleview. 27-6t

lar Regular fare in the city was 40 cents.
Cut to 25 cents a passenger. Phone
526 or 527. Three comfortable cars
at your service day or night. Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Auto For Hire. 25-6t
FORDS We have them; a sedan,
. coupe, touring and light truck.
Terms and prices right. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., Ocala, Fla.
Phone 8. 23-tf
FOR SALE One good gentle mare,
extra fine buggy or saddle horse;
also two nice Jersey cows and two
Jersey heifers. One of the cows
will be fresh by January. Will
sell cheap or trade for land near
town. W. D. Cam. 23-tf

aiivp F.vprett Jlilier ana rroi. n. e

r:.i. Tho nthr- nart nf i John T. Certain

the program which will consist of a

play, music, etc., will also be very en

of Philadelphia,

Pa., and Sarah A. Gowens of Ocala,
will be united in marriage at 8 p. m.

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






The public is hereby notified that

Notice is hereby given that the
CIATION ASSOCIATION will apply to the Honorable
Judge of the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for

Marlon county, at bis office in Ocala,
Florida, on the 2nd day of December.
122, to approve amendments to Sec

tions 1. 6. and 10 of its Charter, so

that the said sections shall read as follows:

"Section 1. The name of this cor

poration, which corporation. Is not for

pront, snail be uakiu.n ijiasiXMAi


ed in Ocala, Florida."

Section c. The affairs or tnis cor

poration shall be managed by the

President, secretary and Treasurer,

and a board of seven "managers, known
as the Board of Managers. The Presi President.
dent. President. Secretary and Treasurer shall be

three members of the board, to oe
elected at the annual meeting of the
members of this corporation, which
annual meeting shall be held on the
second Tuesday after the first day of
March of each year; vacancies on the
Board of Managers may be filled until
the next annual meeting of the Asso Association
ciation Association by the vote of the majority of
the remaining managers."
"Section 9. The highest amount of
indebtedness or liability to which this
corporation may at any time subject
itself shall be Ten Thousand Dollars;
corporation may subject itself to spe specified
cified specified bonded or mortgage indebtedness

not exceeding Twenty Tnousana iwi iwi-in
in iwi-in in Adrift tnn to the said Ten Thou

sand Dollars, for the purpose- of pur-

tertaining. The ladies will serve i v' unesuay, inov. tn, ai v,ove-

some very nice things to eat. Every- oapust cnurcn, ucaia, ria. nev.

bodv invited to come and don't come!'aw wm percorm me ceremony.



Fellowship, Nov. 28. Cool weather
is here again and we hope the people
will feet better. This makes one feel
like hog killing time is creeping upon
Mr. 'Casco Seckinger is helping Mr.
A. S. Pickett to gather his corn.
The Williston basketball team came
down Friday afternoon and played the
Fellowship team. It was a lively
game from start to finish. The score
stood 15 to 13 in favor of Williston.
The pupils of Fellowship high
school pulled off their minstrel Fri Friday
day Friday night, which was to success. Ev Every
ery Every one was full of pep and acted
their parts well. They netted a neat
little sum, which will help to defray
the expenses of the basketball team.
Rev. E. A. Burnette and Misses
Grace and Baker of Williston were

supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. J.

McCully last Friday evening.

Here's hoping the fair will


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


Mr. C. H. Strangward and family
of Sylvester, Ga., arrived this after afternoon
noon afternoon to spend the Thanksgiving holi holidays
days holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Berry Carter
at their beautiful country home just
west of town. Mrs. Strangward is a
sister of Mr. Carter.

, firp nnlir:P Kn? 9Q1fiQ 'chasing land and constructing inereon,
anrl nlontifnl of Viie coocrvn f V,n ft re polices iMOS. di)l.UZ, .OVl i V, , , A fi.hl. feufM.

. .. ... (0Q0171 arA 9QQ1QQ rf rkiinnallnn I l- K,.IMIki l lha 11 cul In Mltnafi.

vear, were used throughout the house, j V; uon wirt or as a part Tf its Hosital.
f lonaa, agency, it,. A. rurnipseel an?1 tor tne DUrD03e 0f refunding and

white color motif was carried onti3, of the Hudson Insurance Com- j discharging any .bonded or -mortgage

The dining table was covered with a Pany' f NeW Yrk' N Y- haVe beentbe approval of this l

lost, misiaia or stolen, unaer wmcn 1 w -

circumstances, their issue being un- i "Section 10. The amount and value
.... inf thA mil ostatA which this coroora-

autnorized, said policies are null and jon nold .ubject to the approval
void. of the Circuit Judge shall be FORTY

The holder of these policies will I m atjtov county HOSPITAL, ASSO

ncorn tn t),. ,nn,Mnv of CIATION. BY T. T. MUNROE,

VOR SALE OR RENT Large two two-story
story two-story concrete building on the south
side of South Fifth street, west.
Apply to Mrs. Zora D. Mclver, Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, Fla. 20-10t

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

TRUCK FOR SALE One Ford light
truck. Completely overhauled. All
" new parts needed. $50 cash, easy
payments on balance. Autogenous
Welding Co. Phone 5. 24-6;t

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


Six Touring. Terms if desired. See

Blalock Bros. tf

NURSERY STOCK Several hun hundred
dred hundred exceptionally fine Pineapple
orange trees on sour stock, for sale.

Marion County Nurseries, Ocala,

Fla. ll-13-18t

iNOR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to

70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on

or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf

Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths

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




All the U-Serve stores will be clos

ed all day Thursday on account of

Thanksgiving day.

28-2t H. B. Whittington, Mgr.

beautiful crocheted centerpiece, the
work of the hostess, and in the center
was a long-handled white basket filled
with yellow chrysanthemums. From
the handle of the basket to the four
corners of the table were dainty yel yellow
low yellow ribbon streamers attached to

crystal candlesticks, each containing

a tall white lighted taper. The re refreshments
freshments refreshments of block ice cream and
mints further carried out the colors
of yellow and white of the decora

tions, and with this delicious South Southern
ern Southern wafers were served. In the back
hall, which a pretty Japanese screen
converted into a little tea room, Mrs.
R. B. Bullock presided during the aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and there the guests loitered
aver their cups of tea, chatting with
their friends and enjoying the hospi hospitality
tality hospitality of their hostess. Victrola
music during the afternoon hours
further added to the pelasure of the

1 Mrs. J. K. Dickson and Mrs. G. W.
j Martin assisted during the afternoon.

About sixty-five ladies called between
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant the hours of three and five. Mrs.
Food will perform wonders with yourjjEffinger is the daughter of Mrs. Blake
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court fand; her Ocala friends are delighted
Pharmacy. tf ito have with thom anH tn Ta

- - vii w V 1114 V tli
pleasure of meeting the other attract

ive young matrons of West Palm

Machine hemstitching; artistic
handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.

jGrimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.

Phone 409 15-tf

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gornto and
tv children of Lake Wales, arrived
this afternoon and will be guests of
Mr. and Mrs. John Good until Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gornto formerly made
Ocala their home while Mr. Gornto
was a state bank examiner.


.1 have moved my shoe repair shop

to Gold street, east of the Anthony

road. I am better prepared than

ever before to give you good service.

Those in need of my services will
please bring in their work and call

for same. H. H. SUMMERLIN,

lJ3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.

Miss Dorris Goodwin of Larned,
Kans., arrived in Ocala Sunday and
will be the guest of her sister, Mrs.
M. M. Carter at the Arms House.
Miss Goodwin formerly made f her
home in Ocala and has a number of
friends here who will welcome her

W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ant)
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent storey
Ocala, Fla. tf


The ladies of the Catholic church

have taken charge of the check room
at the fair grounds. It is located in
the machinery building, under the
grand stand. Articles will be checked
at 10c. each. 28-3t


Dr. and Mrs. E; G. Peek are look looking
ing looking forward to a pleasant Thanksgiv-

ling at which a number of Dr. Peek's

relatives will hold a sort of reunion
at his home, remaining here until

Sunday. Dr. Peek's mother, Mrs.
Lucy Felton of Williston, his aunt,

Mrs. Gornton and daughter of Mayo,
and brother, Mr. T. D. Felton, wife

and baby of Bartow, will be his guests
for several days. Mrs. T. C. Fletcher
and children of Williston will join
the family party for Thanksgiving

There will be a union Thanksgiving

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

Chas. H. Trout of the Christian

church, will preach the sermon and

there will be special music.

Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub pub-isfced
isfced pub-isfced as information And not guar-
1eei( Eastern Standard Time)
fnr Station Arrive from

2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am
3:30 pm
7:10 am

7:25" am

St. Petersburg 2:27 ;jn
Jacksonville 2:15 am
Jacksonville 3:24 pm
St Petersburg 1:25 pm
Jacksonville 9:00 pm
Homosassa 1:16 pm
(p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
m Lakeland 11:03 pm

Wednesday, Friday.

j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm v Jacksonville 1 :15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1 -.35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :30 pm
3:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm


Perfumes for the
Court Pharmacy


The Baltimore and Philadelphia

steamers of Merchants & Miners from
Jacksonville supply exceptional and
economical trips. Full information on

request to Mr. C. M. Haile, General
Agent, Jacksonville. It

Atlanta, Ga., and should there be any
return premium involved it will be
promptly paid.
In case of loss claimed by any per persons
sons persons as holders of these policies, the
company will deny any or all liability



Rhett & Weaver, General Agents,

Atlanta Georgia. 27-3t



Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec 1st.

Fair da'cs Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.


Headquarters for

And Holiday Goods




I H K m VAV Wi A X VAV K . 8

! Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis

sionary Society met Monday after

noon at the home of Mrs. Armour. As

it was the first time that the members
had had the pleasure to meet with

Mrs. Armour since she moved into her
new home, each entered with a good

wish on her lips and in her heart for
Mrs. Armour and hers. The meeting
was called to order by the chairman,

Mrs. C. W. White. The Bible lesson

was then read by Mrs. Harris and

jlrs. Hays. The business meeting
was most gratifying as it was an

nounced that the financial condition of 1

the society was excellent. This being

the last meeting for 1922 the follow

ing officers were elected: Mrs. C. W.

White, president; Mrs. W. L. Armour,

treasurer, and Mrs. Carroll Frazier,

isceretary. The home mission work
jdone in Louisville, Ky., was the study
of this month. Those taking part

jwere Mrs. White, Mrs. Griffin, Mrs.

Fraser, Mrs. Kimmell, Mrs. Riddell
i and Mrs. Wilson. The business meet meet-ling
ling meet-ling was brought to a close by prayer

j offered by Mrs. White, after which

: the meeting was turned over to the

; hostess. Delicious refreshments were

served and a pleasant half -hour en en-i
i en-i joyed socially.

The MAXWELL now has full Timken Bearings, Axles, Housings,
three Main Bearings on Crank Shaft and Cam Shaft, both Oil
Pump and Splash Oil system, Alemite Lubrication, real Leather
Upholstering, graceful Body Lines, very heavy Bevel Cut Rear
End Gears, heavy New Transmission and Clutch, C1A1A flft
and it sells, delivered to you, for tj)

The MAXWELL five-passenger Sedan, the most re re-fined
fined re-fined medium closed car, at Ocala

The New Club Coupe, a
car, for

two-passenger enclosed


The latest addition to the MAXWELL family, the five-passenger
Sport Model, with every item of extra equipment fljl 1 CA AA
one could want. Delivered for tPMlMJV


The new Chalmers Model, the best value in sixes
in the county. The five-passenger delivered

The new Coach, a handsome five-passenger closed
car, delivered in Ocala for


"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all rught. tf



t. V. KODCrtS & to. a
7:30 a. m. Holy communion in
. H observance of the Feast of St. An-

n 10 a. m. Carrying out both in

Motor Equipment
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla,
Residence Phone 305

Ask for a demonstration. I have
several different models in stock.

217 W. Bra


g i spirit and in letter the proclamation
H of the civil authority, the service of
H Thanksgiving will be held as appoint appoint-3
3 appoint-3 ed by the church.

Donations of fruits, vegetables,

2 flowers, foodstuffs, etc., should be at
H the rectory Wednesday evening. The
??i offering is for the benefit of St.

!S?Ti?tSttr?I?i??inrt Luke's Hospital, DeLaad, Fla.


Of Iimucc mt Special Aiwumrit Cer-

tlBeate Br tke City ef Ocala
WHEREAS, the owners of the real

estate which is described lathe copy of

notices of special assessments against

same 07 ine city oi ucaia ior street
pavlnj can not toe located within the
corporate limits of the said city of
Ocala; therefore be it

RESOLVED by the city council of the
city ft Ocala. that a copy of this reso-
lution together with a copy of the at-
tached copies of notices o the issuance
of special assessment certificates be
published in Ocala Star, a. newspaper -published
in the city of Ocala, In Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, once each week for
four consecutive weeks.
Ocala, Florida, Oct. 11, lS2z.
You are hereby notified that the city :
council of the city of Ocala on the 18th

day or July. A u. 1922. levied an as assessment
sessment assessment against the following describ described
ed described property, to-wit:

Commence at northeast corner of

block 57 Old Survey Ocala. west 113

feet, south 102 feet, east 119 feet,
north 102 feet, of $254.42. as the pro proportionate
portionate proportionate cost for paving Washington

street with aspnait diock.

This assessment is payable in ten equal

annual installments, said installments

being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any Installment or any
interest due hereon when the same

shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire su:n
then unpaid hereon, both principal and

interest, to De at once due ana payaoie.
This assessment bears interest at the

rate of 8 per centum per ajinum.

Ibeai) u. siaiKUJSiv, city Clerk.
Ocala. Florida. Oct. 11. 1922.


You are hereby notified that the city

council of the city of Ocala on the 19th

day or September, A. u. 1922. levied
an assessment against the folio win

described property, to-wit:

-Beginning at the southwest corner

of the intersection of Main street and

May street iu the city of Ocala. west

13 3-10 feet, north 106 8-10 feet, east
IS 6-10 feet, to Main street, thence
south along said Main street 106 8-10
feet to p. o. b. Also beginning at the
southeast corner of the intersection of
Main and May streets in the city of
Ocala, Florida, running thence east
24 7-10 feet, thence north 106 8-10 feet,
thence west 24 7-10 feet, to Main street,
thence south along said Main street to
point of beginning, of $751.12. as the
proportionate cost for paving North
Main street with asphalt block.
This assessment is payable in ten equal
annual installments, said installments
being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render tae entire sum

then unpaid hereon, both principal and
interest, to be at once due and payable.
This assessment bears interest at the
rate of 8 per centum per annum.
(Seal) H. C. SiSTRUNK, City Clerk.
Ocala. Florida, Oct. 11. 1922.
You are hereby notified that the city,
council of the city of Ocala on the 19th
day of September. A. D. 1922. levied an
assessment against the following de described
scribed described property, to-wit:
Northwest quarter fractional block (1
Old Survey Ocala. of $259.31, as the pro proportionate
portionate proportionate cost for waving North Main
street with asphalt block.
This assessment is payable in ten equal
annual installments, said installments
being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire sum
then unpaid hereon, both principal and
interest, to be at once due and payable.
This assessment bears interest at the
rate of 8 per centum ner annum.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK. City Clerk.
Ocala. Florida, Oct. 11, 1922.
You are hereby notified that the city
council of the city of Ocala on the 19th
day of September, A. D. 1922. levied an
assessment against the following de-

scnoea property, to-wit:

eoutn nan tractlonal block 61 Old
Survey Ocala, except 92 feet east and
west on east end, of $259.31, as the pro- -portionate
cost for pavinar North Main

street with asphalt block.
This assessment is payable in ten equal
annual Installments. said installments

being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire sum
then unpaid hereon, both principal and
Interest, to be at once due and Davable.

This assessment bears Interest at the

rate or s per centum per annum.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK. City Clerk.
Ocala. Florida. Oct. 11. 1922.


You are hereby notified that the city
council of the city of Ocala on the 9th
day of October, A. D. 1922, levied an
assessment against the following de

scribed property, to-wit:

67 feet east and west on east side

of lot 28 Caldwell's addition. Ocala. of
$754.48. as the proportionate cost for
paving Wenona or Herbert street with
asphalt block.

This assessment Is payable In ten equal
annual installments, said installments

being payable annually after date. The

ratiure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire sum
then nnpaid hereon, both principal and
interest, to be at once due and payable.
This assessment bears Interest at the
rate of 8 per centum per annum.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK. City Clerk.
Ocala. Florlua, Oct. 11, 1922.
You are hereby notified that the city
council of the city of Ocala on the 9th
day of October, A. D. 1922. levied an
assessment against the following de described
scribed described property, to-wit:
Commencing 75 feet south of north northwest
west northwest corner of lot O of Caldwell's addi addition
tion addition to the city of Ocala, thence south
407 feet, thence east 466.62 feet, north
407 feet, thence west 466.62 feet, of
$1144.40. as the proportionate cost for
paving Lake Weir avenue with asphalt
This assessment is payable in ten equal
annual installments, said Installments
being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire sum
then unpaid hereon, both principal and
interest, to be at once due and payable.
This assessment bears interest at the
rate of 8 per centum per annum.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk.
Ocala. Fla., Oct. 11, 1922.


You are hereby notified that the city
council of the city of Ocala on the 9th

day of October. A. D. 1922, levied an
assessment against the following de

scribed property, to-wit:

J4B xeet north and south br 468 feet

east and west in the southwest corner
of lot 0," Caldwell's addition, Ocala.

ox a as tne proportionate cost
for paving Lake Weir avenue with as asphalt
phalt asphalt block.
This assessment is paying In ten
equal installments, said installments
being payable annually after date. The
failure to pay any installment or any
interest due hereon when the same
shall be due shall at the option of the
holder hereof render the entire sum
then unpaid hereon, both principal and
interest, to be at once due and payable.
This assessment bears Interest at the
rate of 8 per centum per annum.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk.
the copy of this resolution as published
sbaU be dated as of this day by the
city clerk of the city of Ocala and shall
be subscribed by him as city clerk of
the city of Ocala.
This 7th day of November. A. D. 1922.
(Seal) H. C. SISTRUNK,
Wed -15-5 1 Clerk of the City of Ocala.


t?vTCrwvwvwt rrWvWr v TtvJv?iiIi

Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will on Monday, the 4th day
of December, 1922. at the west door of
the court house in Ocala, Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, and during the legal houivv

or saie. oner tor sale at public sale anj
will sell to the highest and best bidder

for cash, personal property belonging
to the estate of Nlchalos Rizzo, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, to-wit: Two trunks and contents,-
consisting of towels,, books.

music and ether miscellaneous articles
as shown by Inventory and appraise appraisement
ment appraisement on file and of record county
lodge's office, at Ocala, Florida
Ex-Offlcio Admr. Estate of Nlchalos
Rlsso. 22-2I-24-25-27-28-X0.1-J

Advertise In the Evening Star.

Full Text
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