Saturday Morning, October
HAVE IJP TIME
(B7 Associated Prel. .
i Tiflis, Soviet Georgia, Oct. 21
iwhat happens to the foreigner pick
ed up as a political suspect eve'n 'un
der the supposedly mild rule of this
Soviet, may be judged from the case
of Mrs. Liana Edwards, the Russian
wife of James Edwards, of Youngs
town, 0., who has just been released
through the efforts of the Dutch con
sul, representing United States in
Mrs. Edwards had a perfectly
good passport, obtained as the wife
of James Edwards, whom she mar
ried here 16 months ago while he
was an officer of the Near East Re
lief. He went away on business, so
he told her, and has not since re
turned. When Georgia passed again into
the hands of Moscow last March, af
ter Several years as an independent
republic, she fled with many others
to Batum but there decided to re-
main and take her chances.
She worked for a time as transla
tor of English under the new Soviet
and then in August was arrested by
the secret police, charged with being
a foreign spy and was offered money
to go to Constantinople and work for
the Soviet. This she refused and so
she was sent here and imprisoned.
. In prison most of her clothes v;cre
taken away, ostensibly to be burned
during the cholera epidemic and
those she had on fumigated. She
was not given a bed but told to sleep
on the floor. Her food, so she relat
ed later, consisted of a pound of bad
bread per day, with hot water in the
morning and thin soup at night. She
scrubbed floors during the day. Also,
each day she was told she would be
shot as a bourgeois.
What aroused the special hate and
attention of the Bolsheviki was her
maiden name of Romanov. She stat
ed that her mother was an American
Liana Davenport, and that she was
born in Taskent, where her father
was governor general. Because of
the name Romanov she was suspect
ed of being related to the famiiy of
the late Czar.
She gave her . last possessions of
iewels as a bribe to a released wo
man prisoner and got word to the
Dutch Consul who after various ce
l, . il
We know that our prices on all kinds
of Meatsare right. Therefore you have
the power to get these things at right
Hens and Fryers Dressed to Order.
Oysfrrs iii Season
The Model Meat Market
. "Where OutilUn Trllx mid Price Sells"
326 Lemon St. Phone 98
Unimproved Property of
Miss Anna G. Burt
H. M. de MONTMOLLIN, Agent
CornerJjSeventh and Lemon
Have in tailed new -equipment and modern oven
and are now using a new process in making
Aunt Betty Bread
"The tasty BreaJ with a Flavor"
Tuere is Butter Nut Bread and Milk
Bread, but there is! nine that com
Aunt Betty Bread
in flavor. Try our Pies and Cakes
tl'.ey are the finest that cantbe pro
duced in a modern bakery.
Corner 'Xjventh and Lemon Streets
01 II GRID TODAY
(By AoeU:d Vmn.t
Jacksonville, Oct. 21. The Univer
sity of Florida football eleven will
engage in its hardest struggle of the
season thus far when it meets, Ten
nessee at Knoxville, tomorrow. Flo
rida's showing this season has given
oromise of the best squad the uni
versity has turned out in several
years, and the Tennessee game is
looked upon as a real test.
Rollins and Stetson Uuniversity
come together at DeLand for their
annual clash, this game apparently
making up the major portion of their
card. Both teams are of the lijjht and
fast caliber and theyshould stage
an interesting contest.
The high school card for the week
is somewhat split between today and
tomorrow. Lakeland and Lake City
ushered in the week end with a com
plete upset of predictions when Lake
land ran away t othe tune of zb to o.
Tomorrow's high school schedule
DeLand at Orlando. '
Charleston, S. C, and Duval.
Sanford at Ocala.
St. Petersburg at Palmetto.
LABOR BOARD STIFFENS UP
TO TEST ITS REAL POWERS
(Continued from Paee 1.).
for violation of its decrees.
In connection with the Labor
Board order to defer strike action
it was pointed out the Big Five union
chiefs yeatereday informed the Doara
that the strike could not be post
poned as no arrangements for such
a contingency had been made, al
though it could be settled.
The board's announcement today
came as one of the most sensational
developments in the rail crisis since
the Big Five unions let it become
known that they were formally
sending authorization for a strike.
Tt. was issued virtually without warn
ing and at a time when the concen
sus had been that this governmental
agency met an impasse in its at
tempts to settle the strike when its
conference , yesterday with union
chiefs was adjourned with the an
nouncement that no results had been
attained. Coming as the first instance
where the board so decisively expres
sed authority which many railroad
and labor men had maintained it did
not possess, the board's action found
most of the interested leaders too
astounded to comment.
Tnnio-ht local railroad presidents
refused to discuss, the pronouncement
other than to say that it woum pe
complied with so far as they were'
concerned. They declared that they
had not violated the board's decision
and took the attitude that the cita
tion really was directed at the un
ions alone, saying that carriers were
called in simply because it was nee
essary to have both sides in the de
The impression was given tnat
the administration feels other ave
nues are open by which a settlement
I may be reached. No indication w
! given, however, as to what course
would be followed or wnav
tion the government may have had
from the Labor Board. It was made
plain by high officials that they be
lieved the use of war powers
t o00!.r-v. meanwhile declaring
that "this nation is at peace. Beliet
was expressed that amicable anu
definite results could De ooiamu
n,,,rh Tipo-otiations rather than by
use of force such as involved in the
exercises of war powers.
. (By Associated P.-"".
Kn War Powers to Be Used
Washington, Oct. 21. Use by the
government of its war powers to
avert the threatened nauuu
strike, while suggested in some
Hillsborough Wins, But Outplayed
Tamoa. Oct. 21. Although out
played from whistle to whistle, the
Hillsborough High football team
won over the Plant City eleven here
today by the score of 7 to 6. Hills
borough earned its touchdown in the
last quarter by a clever criss cross,
back play, and Half Back Hebble
took the ball for a 35 yard run arid
touchdown. Plant City's score was
made in the third quarter.
Summerlin Wins Easily
Bartow, Oct. 21. Summerlin In
stitute trounced Fort Meade High
today by the score of 27 to 6. The
game throughout was hard fought,
although the result was never in
Lakeland Wallops Lake City
Lakeland, Oct. 21. Lakeland High
football eleven conducted an aerial
offense that completely baffled Lake
Citv High here today and won 26
to 0. The visitors only once came
within thirty yards of th elocals goal.
Only two of Lakeland's forward pas
ses were unsuccessful.
I Palatka Baking Co. I
Furman 0, Clemson 0.
Mercer 20, Birmingham Southern 0.
University of Kentucky 33, George
town College 0.
DERBIES FOR SENIORS
Gainesville, Oct. 21. Seniors at
the University of Florida in f-iture
will be distinguished by their der
bies ami canes. The class at a recent
meeting voted to adopt the derby and
cane as n method of identification
which would enable the remainder
of the awe-stricken student body to
recognize one of the dignitaries on
sight. Derbies will be worn at all
athletic events, to all chapel exer
cises, week-ends in town and at any
time on the campus the seniors see
BENJAMIN H. KAUFFMAN
The largest farm in the world is at
Nobleford, Alberta, Canada, operat
ed by a former American, Charles
Noble, who has more than 19,000
acres under cultivation.
WILKES HELD UP TWICE BY
GANGS OF WHITE THUGS
(Continued from Faffa 1.)
on the Peniel road. Mr. Cubbedge
was closing up, according to Officer
Green, when a tall mullatto negro
approached him and attempted to
rob him. Mr. Cubbedge ran into his
store and slammed the screen door.
The nearo. he said, thrust the muz-
!e of a revolver through the screen,
but Mr. Cubbedge called for help and
some cowboys camped a short dis
tance away responded and the negro
made his escape. A search was made
for him in the adjacent woods, said
Officer Green, but the flash light bat
teries gave out and at 3:30 the
trail was lost.
"There's no doubt in my mind that
Tanlac saved mv wife's life," was the
positive statement' of Benjamin H
Kauffman, 505 Bingainan St., Read-
in. Pa., nonuiar clothing salesman
for the well-known firm of Crol! &
"I was almost desperate from Wor
rying over her condition, as she hart
suffered so long without getting re
lief and I can hardly believe my. own
eves now when I sec the change in
her. Why, she doesn't show her age
by twenty years and declares she
never remembers feeling better in
her life. Her health was failinf
steadily for a year as a result of ca
tarrh of the stomach, and I have nev
er seen anybody suffer as much fron
indigestion and nervousness as she
"Alter a five weeks' course of T
iac she was like another person, and
I'm firmly convinced that years have
been added to her life. It manes mei
shudder now when I think what the
result might have been if she hadn't
taken Tanlac in time."
Tanlac is sold by Aekerman-Slew
art Drug Co. and all leading drug
COMMUNIST PREPARING TO
DEMONSTATE NEXT SUNDAY
(Continued from Page 1)
search of the county and examina
tions of several men resulted .n the
holding only of the two men who
After his arrest at that time Van
zetti was identified as one of a band
who held up a pay master at Bri Igo-
water the previous December. For
that crime he was convicted and is
now under sentence of ten to twelve
years at the state prison.
Dr. J. E. Thornton
X-Ray Phone 313
tmands, secured her release. For her
safetv. she was removed to the now
unoccupied 'American Consulate and
food ig being provided by the Near
miffW.ova will . ,
, , ,lul De
was stated late today j i
Genuine Spalding Rose 4, Maine St
Before placing your order see us.
C. N. William
F. F. Dutton Divisioi
American Fruit Grower!
Was awarded the five gallons of
gasoline and one quart of oil today
May be the fortunate one tomorrow.
Our customers have 'an equal oppor
tunity to get the gas and oil which
tie are giving away each day.
Watch this space daily for the
H. C. Merwin
, Gasoline, Oil and Tires
Another Winter Warning
We have had two warnings of the coming winter weather Thii
means we should not delay in buying our clothing and bedding sup
olies We have a big stock and at nghf prices and shall appreciate
your' trade. We promise a square deal to all.
OUR FALL AND WINTER WOOLENS
Our stock of Wool Dress Goods, Suitings and Coat Fabrics include
the leading materials brought out this season.
READY-TO-WEAR FOR ALL AGES
We have never shown
js large and more vari
ed stock than we are
showing this season.
We have suits; coats,
skirts, sweaters, blous
es for all ages. We are
showing the new male
rials in the latest mod
els. Come and look
over our big line and
Our new Dresses foi
ladies, misses and chil
dren, should please anj
.one. We are showing
a very large stock, and
we have them for all oo
casions.. A nice dresi
.for the home, the street
for evening or dinnd
wear, or in fact foi
whatever use you ma)
want one for. Satis
r . i. i
M Taction guaraineeu i
BinracDEsiGN every sense of the wort
Wo nr-a elmiiiinn o WnnrWfiil Line nf Silk Yarrl OnnHs. Get
tXl, OllWW 111 f-, ' ' unvivi ' - - - - - " - . - . .
prices before you do your buying. We guarantee our prices to be tn
AO Wool Serge
From 85c to $2.95 yd.
All grades in reliable Serge,
Black, Brown and Navy in Storm
or French, 36 to 58 in. wide, also
that fine grade Mannish Serge.
54 Inch Wool Velour
This is a high grade Coat or Suit
material, comes in several shades
and is a wonderful fabric for hard
service, only '
This is a fine Satin finish cloth
not too heavy for Florida wear.
Comes in the leading shades and
gives satisfactory wear, only
This is a popular fabric this year
comes 40 in. wide in the nev
shades for Fall and Winter. 1
is fine for Suits, Coats and Capes
New Wool Jersey
Our Jersey comes 54 in- w0
and in the most popular shad
for this season. It is splendid it
Suits, Skirts and other garment!
Tin 1ir Fshrir is rood til!
season and very much cheap1
for the same quality than bctort
comes 36 in. wide in several c
Open 8:30 a. m.
Saturday 10 p. m.
Close 6 p. "I
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