Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Friday, cooler tonight.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1920
VOL. 26, NO. 259
1 1 j'j "j" "p
nr. a h
LL- V ILl N ill N 1X
01! THE UOLLAHS
Finances Lack Two Million and
; Half of Equaling the Republi
can Slush Fund
New York, Oct. 28. Total cam
paign receipts by the democratic na
tional committee amount to $878,831,
the national treasurer announced to
day. REPUBLICANS MADE A BIG
Chicago, Oct. 28. The campaign
expenditures of the republican na
tional committee around to $3,442,892,
t the national chairman announced to
day. HARDING AT AKRON TONIGHT
Cleveland, Oct. 27. Senator Hard
; ing conferred at his hotel today with
republican leaders. The senator will
speak tonight at Akron.
AND COX AT INDIANAPOLIS
Dayton, Oct. 28. Gov. Cox is rest
, ing at home for his speech tonight at
Indianapolis. He issued aother state
ment charging the Saturday Evening
Post and its editor with unfair par
. tisanship by publishing a cartoon
which he said contained misstate
ments only four days before the elec
. tion, when it is impossible to correct.
COLBY FELL DOWN ON WELLS
- London, Oct. 28. H. G. Wells, the
author mentioned by Secretary Colby
concerning an alleged conversation
he had with Lenine about Washing
ten Vanderlip, representing Harding's
"informal negotiations with Russia,"
denied the truth of Colby's statement.
HARDING DISAPPROVES OF THE
Cleveland, Oct. 28. Senator Hard
ing said today that he emphatically
disapproved of the cartoon published
in Harvey's Weekly picturing Gov.
Cox attempting to hang the portrait:
of Uncle Sam with the heart of the
covenant inscribed: , "Professor Wil
sonfj League of Nations, the Immacu
late Conception." The senator said he
was sensitive about giving offense to
religious reverence and asked for
suppression of the cartoon, which was
.made by a syndicate which has done
work for the republican committee.
COOLIDGE WILL BE A IT UP
New York, Oct. 28. Gov. Coolidge
will lead a torchlight parade up 'Fifth
THINK TWICE; VOTE ONCE
New Brunswick, N. J., Oct. 28.
i Franklin D. Roosevelt appealed to
the voters here today to think twice
before casting their ballot away from
the republican and " democratic par
ties. He said remember Harding is
a reactionary and Cox a rogressive.
FLORIDA AND TULANE
' WILL MEET IN FOOTBALL
, ' Tampa, Oct. 28. The real rabid
football fans are going to welcome
- the announcement that there will, be
some '"ring-side" seats for the Flor
' ' ' ida-Tulane struggle here Nov. 6. It
will be the first time such a "treat"
has been offered for a big game and
the seats will be fenced off so that
t v the occupants can't "gang" any sec
tion of the field and interfere with
y the public in the stands,
j The "ring-side" seats will be on the
, ' ground below the box seats, just a few
! ieet from the side lines. The boxes
" are raised above the ground abojut
. four feet so that there is no chance
of interference with those there, even
should the ring-siders stand up.
The Tulane eleven has been prov-
'mg a powerful factor , in Southern
,., football this season and plays Sat
. urday in the biggest inter-sectional
game of the week when it goes to
Ann Arbor to play the Wolverines.
Big August Schultz, former all
. American star, is athletic director
there this year, while Shaughness,
coach for several years is still on the
$i job with a strong squad of assistants.
The 32 to 0 beating they gave Mis
sissippi last week speaks volumes for
their standard this year.
LADIES COAT SUITS
Fifty sample suits, no two alike,
consisting of Serges, Tricotines, Pop
lins and Silvertons. High grade goods
at low prices. Open for your inspec
tion. B. Goldman. "Why Pay More?"
MINOR LEAGUES DEMAND .
SOME RADICAL CHANGES
New York, Oct. 28. The minor
lieagues will refuse to become a party
to : the reorganization of baseball un
der the proposed Lasker plan unless
radical changes are made, claiming
thxt by the appointment of a new
national commission it would mean
government without representation,
and the restoration of the draft which
the minors fought for years.
Pillsbury flour 12 lbs. $1.00: 24 lbs.
$1.95 at Main Street Market. 27-3t
FARMERS fffi II
Will be Cheaper than Coal or Wood
in Nebraska this Winter
Omaha, Oct. 28. Nebraska farm
ers are considering burning corn for
fuel" this winter, claiming their action
is due to the high price of coal and
the low priceof corn.
WORLD NEWS PARAGRAPHS
. Famine conditions in Chihli, Shan
si, Shantung and Honan provinces,
China, due to repeated light crops
followed by almost complete failure
this summer, are reported by inves
tigators to be the worst in jfears. It
13 estimated that 20,000,000 people
are in peril of death from starvation
ond disease during the coming winter
unless help on a large scale is afford
A campaign has been started in
Chile to collect by popular subscrip
tion funds with which to purchase
airplanes and aviation material for
the army and navy. It is expected
each province will provide funds suf
ficient to purchase one machine.
The former Grand Duchess Marie
Adelaide of Luxemburg, who abdi
cated as ruler of that nation last Jan
uary and was succeeded by her sister,
Charlotte,, has taken the veil in a
Carmelite convent at Modena. She
quit as" head of the Luxemburg gov
ernment as the result of opposition of
her subjects on the ground that she
had been too. friendly with the Ger
mans during the war.
Philadelphia's birthrate has shown
a notable increase in the first eight
months of 1920, after a decline dur
ing the war. The excess this year has
been 193 births a month over 1919
and if the resent rate continues will
be far in excess of previous years.
A miniature statue representing
the French soldier has been presented
to Ambassador Wallace by a commit-:
tee of the Friends of the Polytechnic
School of Paris. The presentation
took place in the American embassy
and the purpose of the gift was toi
express to the ambassador and to
America the school's appreciation for j
' v:?:i":-: ":'V ' yl.sf.
It is a criminal offense in Ireland
t have, arms without a permit. The
Sinn Feiners have plenty of weapons
and pay no attention to , permits.
When caught they are sentenced to
terms of imprisonment of from six
months to a year. They have obtain
ed their arms by taking them in raids
from the people who have permits.
" " .-
Cherif Bey, chief of police, declares
that Constantinople is the costliest,
wickedest city in the world. "Since
the armistice it is filled with spies,
thieves, murderers, politicians, bol
shevik agents, opium eaters," he said
when he heard the tombs of the sul
tans had been plundered and silver
chandeliers, ancient shawls and prec
ious rugs had been stolen."
There js still danger 5n the Dutch
coast from mines laid in the war.
Though the German and Dutch navies
are working hard to clear away the
extensive minefields which were laid
along the north coast of Frisia, a
great number of mines are still afloat.
With the withdrawal of Italian
troops 'from Avlona and the cessation
of hostile invasions by the Serbs and
Montenegrins, Albania is free of
foreign occupation for the first time
in her turbulent history. Albanians
feel that they have at last reached
the goal of their national independ
ence. The Harvard . reconstruction unit
which came to France in July has
completed its work' in the devastated
regions and many of its members
have returned to America. .
The former German empress, Au
gusta Victoria, has not been inform
ed that her son, Prince Joachim, killed
himself, although he did do so more
than two months ago. She merely
knows that he is dead. The former
empress has been in better health of
late ,than for several months, and
now drives nearly every day about
the park of the Doom estate in a lit
tle, pony cart.
The government of Czecho-Slovak-ia
has recognized the Czecho-Slovak
national church which is dissident
fiom the Church of Rome and has
been in existence for nearly a year.
The new'religion has gained a numer
ous following. It rejects the celiba
cy of the clergy and the - confession
and does not recognize the authority
of the pope.
Economic experts report that many
German breweries are facing ruin as
a result of the falling off in the con-
STRIKE PROBAGLY '
Ballots of English Miners Likely to
be Cast in Favor of Return
ing to Work
London, Oct. 28. The coal miners
strike throughout England and Wales
has been settled but is contingent on
a ballot of the miners.
FUNERAL OF KING ALEXANDER
Athens, Oct. 28-Throngs attended
the funeral of King Alexander today.
The crown prince of Sweden and dip
lomats were there.
SIX MONTHS FOR SYLVIA
London, Oct. 28. Sylvia Pank
hurst, charged with an , attempt to
c?use sedition in the navy, was sen
tenced to six months imprisonment.
MRS. McSWEEN Y PROSTRATED
London, Oct. 2S. Mrs. McSweeny
collapsed from the strain and was
unable to participate in the funeral
of her husband. The b6dy, which is
lying in the cathedral, will be taken
to, Ireland tonight.
sumption of near beer. To prevent
this the imperial council has adopted
an ordinance which will permit Ger
man breweries to thicken brews by
an increase of malt content.
Hard times in Germany, marked by
high . prices and depredated money
xaiues, unemployment, ana muusi-riai
reorganization, have forced readjust
ments in universities and public and
private schools which, the - newspa
pers say, will mean that many profes
sors, lecturers and private instruc
tors either will be thrown out of work
or compelled by low salaries to seek
employment in other countries. A
number already have' gone to Mexico
and South America and it is reported
scores have made arrangements to
Citra, Oct. 27 Mrs. William Chris
tian" and little son will arrive today
to spend a week with Mrs. Christian's
mother, Mrs. J. B. Borland.
Miss Ervm, Mrs. tulwood. Mrs.
White and Mrs. Wyckoff were shop
ping in Ocala Tuesday.
, Mrs. Kingwell of Lexingston, Ky.,
was visiting Citra last week.
Mr. J. Clark Greiner has returned
from Virginia, where he spent the
summer. ' .
Mr. Richard Beard .of Atlanta was
a business visitor to Citra last week.
Mr. Beard was . looking after his
father's property here.
Mr. Powe Crosby and sister, Winnie
were visiting in Gainesville Saturday
The Epworth League will , have a
party at the audtiorium Friday night.
Mrs. - Melton and children were
visiting Citra friends Sunday after
noon, as were also Mr. and Mrs. Ali
son Wartmann and children.
Mr, and Mrs. Orr of Maitland were
guests of Mrs. Redditt last week.
Mrs. Strickland and Miss Price
spent the latter part of. last week
with Hawthorne friends.
Miss Dorothy Driver returned home
last Monday after having spent a
month with her aunt, Mrs. W. J. Car
penter of St. Petersburg.
"Peggy Stewart" Middy Blouses,
formerly $3 reduced -to $2.48 at
FISHEL'S. ' 22-8t
Upon the Shoulders of these Ten Men
Falls Southern Red Cross Leadership
ADVISORS AND COUNSELLORS FOR THE RED CROSS IN THE SOUTHERN DIVISION. They compos
the membership of the advisory board for the Southern Division of the Red Cross, which supervises and sug
gests the administration of Red Cross work. The picture was taken at their first conference In Atlanta,
and shows, besides members of the board, several Red Cross executives. In the picture, left to right, are:
Hon. Eugene R. Black, chairman of the board; Dr. Livingston Farrand, of Washington, D. C, chairman of the
Central Council of the American Red Cross; George E. Bennie, of Nashville, Tenn.; C. B. Bidweil, of Atlanta;
Hon. Richard J. Manning, of Sumter, South Carolina; back row, C. F. Lambeth, of Thomasviile, N. C.J
Legare Davis, of Atlanta, assistant manager of the Southern Division of the Red Cross; Colonel Alex R.
Lawton, Jr., of Savstr.nah; J. L. McMillin, manager of the Southern Division of the Red Cross; and D. T.
Edwards, of Kinston, N. C. Members of the board not In the picture are W. B. Wilbur, cf Charleston, S. C
Howard E. Harkisheimer, of Jacksonville, Fla., and Rev. T. S. McCallle, of Chattanooga, "Tsr.n.".
ALL COME OUT
On the Public Square this Evening,
Meet Other Democrats and Hear
Frank Clark Chairs Provid
ed for the Ladies
All democrats, ladies and gentle
men, should attend the ratification
meeting on the public square this
evening, beginning at 7:30. The ladies
are specially requested to be present;
chairs will be pr ovided for them.
Congressman Clark will deliver one
of his eloquent addresses and the
meeting will be a pleasure to every
body who is present.
NEEDED BY FARMERS
Washington, Oct. 28. Representa
tives of farming interests here said
they might ask Congress to aid finan
cially in the marketing of crops.
WAGES CUT ON THE
Gaffney, S. C, Oct. 28. A 15 er
cent reduction in the. wages of 1500
employees was announced today by
the, Gaffney textile manufacturing
plants, due it was said, to reduced
prices and small demand for products.
I jQHNN Y EVERS WILL
MANAGE CHICAGO TEAM
- ... ' "
Chicago, Oct. 28. Johnny Evers of
the New York Giants, will manage
the Chicago 'Nationals next season.
CLASS LEGISLATION NOT
FAVORED BY COOPER
Columbia, S. C, Oct. 28. Governor
Cooper has declined to call a special
session of the legislature as request
ed by the cotton association to enact
legislation to allow farmers to pay
their taxes semi-annually on account
of low cotton prices. The governor
indicated he would not issue a proc
lamation calling for the close of gins.
He said' the regular legislature meets
in January and all farmers are not in
favor of closing the gins.
WE'LL HAVE A COLD WAVE
Washington, Oct. 28. The warm
weather was broken today with the
prediction of frost tonight as far
south as the interior of Alabama.
DESTROYER IN DANGER
Washington, Oct. 28 The destroy
er Isherwood is in distress off the
North Carolina coast. Aid has been
sent. -,; v ' .
BALD-HEADED MEN IN LUCK
Chicago, Oct. 28. The barbers as
sociation here today announced an
increase to one dollar for haircuts
and 35 cents for shaves.
Will you SEW? DARE you SEW?
If sew $3 will get you two of the best
SHEETS you ever snoozed in, 10
yards 36-inch Bleached SHEETING
for $3 at FISHEL'S. 22-8t
Everything is Being Done to Secure
a Quiet Day Next Tuesday
There may be anticipations of
tiouble on election day in other
counties, but m Marion it is the con
sensus of opinion that everything
will be quiet and ' probably pleasant.
As the biggest vote Will be cast in
Ocala, particular pains have been
taken to prevent any confusion.
The voting willbe done, as usual,
in the courthouse, but instead of in
the courtroom upstairs in the rotun
da, the center of the halls, downstairs.
There will be four boxes with
three inspectors and a clerk to each!'1".- comparison wiin xne
box. The boxes will be set in the I ubl5l5a?a' and J.f numj" of men
center of the rotunda, immediately j !.Ke Chairman White and Secretary
under the courthouse dome, and so'Mrr-h-cn f h,h era.de of b,us.1"
arranged that each one can easily be , ess. ablI.ty-had not given their
reached bv the voter. The inspectors ,fJiVlces nothing, it could not
and clerks will be as follows: ,.h5ve ca"led fcch extensive opera-
Izlar. DeWitt Griffin, inscetcors: ll. D.
Stokes, clerk. '
Box No. 2. Georse l-.oney, M. K ' , , , . .
Reynolds, J. O.- McCaskill, inspectors; i r- .much as they can up to election
C JP" Bryant, clerk May. We do not wish to carry on
Box No. 3. Ilaxter Cam, Lee Miller,; . ,i 1 .
R. L. Anderson Jr.. inspectors; W. M. operations after that time.
Palmer, clerk. ' , j If you will lool over the list of
lofk drXlfJtt V8& lnorS to the fund, you will see it is
Clyatt, clerk. j genuinely democratic. Some of the
In each corner cf the rotunda will j subscriptions are from people mod
be two voting booths. Those on the erately vell offbut most of them are
east will be for the white people; jracn and women who have to count
those on the west for the colored. their dojlars with care. We do not
The white .people must enter the i thir;k there is a dollar in the fund
courthouse by the east door, cast their but what was given with cheerfulness,
ballots and go out by the door to the! and we know that some were given
south. The colored people will come j with sacrifice. The committee is proud
in by the western door and go out by! to have obtained the help of such peo
the north. jple and esteems it a privilege to have
There will be a. deputy sheriff at worked with them in s;uch a good
each entrance, but they are not ex--cause. . .' t
pected to have anything to do except The donations received since last
give directions to people who may1 be report are from Mr. Sam'llickle, $1;
in doubt which .way to go. The sher-jMr. E. I. Grace, Citronelle, $2.50; Mr.
if? will be present and he expects that
the best of good order will be kept
LADIES COAT SUITS
Fifty sample suits, no two alike,
consisting of Serges, Tricotines, Pop
lins and Silvertons. High grade goods
at low prices. Open for your inspec
tion. B. Goldman. "WTiy Pay More?"
RESOLUTIONS OF SYMPATHY
Whereas, It has pleased G?d in his
all wise providence to remove from
our midst our beloved worshipful
master, Brother Andrew J. Snell;
Whereas; In his death Morning Star
Lodge No. 94 has lost an honored
and faithful master, and a devoted
member; therefore be it
our loss keenly in his removal and
hereby extend our fraternal sympathy
to the bereaved family; and,
Resolved, That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the family of
the departed and that the resolutions
be spread on the record of our
lodge. John Baldauf.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
The Ocala Democratic Finance
Committee has tip to date forwarded
to the national committee in New
York $231, and has on hand several
dollars more received in the last few
days, which will be sent in as soon
us enough more is added to make it
worth while. The committee will end
its work Monday night, Nov. 1, tho it
will of course receive and forward
any ' amounts that may be donated
after that time. Money will be ac
ceptable to the national finance com
mittee for several days after the
election. The committee will have to
pay off a number of faithful helpers
and a good many bills for printing,
and no honorable democrat wants his
campaign committee to quit in debt
and unable to carry out its promises.
The national committee has had very
nms-ana maae.Dotn enas meet.
ve therefore earnestly urge on our
democratic readers that thev donatp
Cash," ?1; Miss
'Cash." $1; Mrs.
M E. Howell, $1.
Donations to Date
R. E. Layton .... 1.00
J. D. McCaskill l.Oy
W. T. Gary 5.00
J P. Phillips ................ 5.00
J. H. Benjamin .............. 5.00
J. R. Owens .......... .... 1.00
R..A. Burford ........ ; .... .. 10.C0
Mrs. R. A. Burford 5.00
Miss Mary Burford 2.00
R. F. Rogers 10.00
Barney Spencer ............. 1.00
Nathan Mayo ................ 5.00
J, W. Hunter 1.00
Ocala Banner 5.00
W. F. Yocum
W. A.. Knight ...
R. L. Martin
W. K. Zewadski
G. S. Scott ...
iW. A. Wilds 1.00
I J?,me3 g' ElU
M. L. Reynolds .
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead
J. R. Moorhead ....
W. W. Stripling ...
C. E. Simmons
iTaylor Bros. ................. 25.C0
Cash ..... ...........r... 1.C0
Buford Leitner ............... 1.00
Sid Whaley ......... .... 1.C0
John R., Rogers 1.00
Mrs. Ernest Blair 1.00
Judge W. S. Bullock
L. H. Chazal .......
Mrs. W. S. Bullock .........
J. M. Douglass
Cliarles Marshall . . . 1.00
J. M. Thackerson ............ 1.00
J. Clelland Johnson 1.00
L. W. Duval 5.00
Mrs. L. W. Duval 5.00
Mrs. W. T. Gary .... 1.00
W. L. Bard I. 2.C0
L. S. Light 1X0
C W. Moffatt ............. f. 1.C0
Cash .. .... .......... 5.C0
"' George MacKay ............... 5.00
t Miss Fannie Clark .........
I Miss Nellie Stevens .........
i Harvey Clark, 2X3
? .Mrs. J. P. Phillips
jM. W. Lloyd ....
! Mack Taylor Jr. . .
t W . F. Jordan . . . ,
' Dr. Baskin ......
Allen Rodgers . .,
jWV.WV Clyatt ...
C. E. Connor
C. C. Balkcom ..... ...... 2X0
; J. J. Gerig
G W. Scofield 1X3
Jndge W. E. Smith .......... 1X0
Mrs. W. E. Smith ....... . 1X0
Mrs. Alma W. Ke'lsey ........ 2.00
George Howell ............... 1X3
C. H. Hogan 1X0
E. J. Collier ................. 1X0
iE. T. Helvenston
Stirling Hooper ............
iChas. L. Nelson
(Concluded on Fourth' P-as)
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