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The Ocala evening star. [volume] (Ocala, Fla.) 1895-1943, November 29, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027621/1922-11-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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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
looking girls, merry-go-round, whip
and freaks.
The fair association office, the
brains of the whole body, was a regu
lar beehive of activity Saturday, Mon
day 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
iron 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
ducts. 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
terial. O'Neal & Holly have on dis
play 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
coln 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
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
chinery there is a well arranged booth
filled with Texas products, featuring
Texaco oils. Carroll Fraser did him
self 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
strated 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
sons. Another booth in this building
displays a very pretty line of import
ed jewelry.
School Exhibits
The school exhibits of the 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
hibit 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
tractive 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
field, Knoblock, Irvine and East Mar
ion. The exhibit from the girls' indus
trial 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
gie 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
tistically 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
?sting displays of the whole fair. Her
painting department is a credit to the
county. The largest display of paint
ings 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
ful baskets made of the native 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
ducts. 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
play 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
ion made cane syrup. Even the bees
in Marion have been busy and a dis
play of honey in the comb and of clear
honey shows that they have little trou
ble 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
rine (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
ers certainly show good taste in pur
chasing their fruit to display at the
fair. The center tables in the agri
cultural building fairly groan with
the weight of pyramids of great yel
low grapefruit, golden oranges, bril
liant 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
ing the reporter all about his feather
ed 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
hibits than ever sent to our fair be
fore. 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
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
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
dicting passage of the administration
shippinz bill by a comfortable mar
gin when the House proceeds to final j
I w.to r.-i th.o mensnre nr.t lntT than
jfour 0clock this afternoon after final
session for consideration of amend
Attacking the administration ship
ping bill in the House today, Repre
sentative Andrew, republican, Massa
chusetts, 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
ator 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
men 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
ing 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
r .
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
ducts 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
tle With Masked Men Near
Monroe, La.
Monroe, La., Nov. 29. (By Asso
ciated 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
sage received from Eldorado by the
peace authorities here this morning.
Before leaving for the scene of bat
tle with a posse of deputies early to
day, 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
nection with the jury to try five men
charged with murder resulting from
the Herrin mine riots last June, mak
ing approximately 300 talismen call
ed. 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
tion 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
pointed 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
ment of workmen and peasants, in pic
turesque 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
letariat. The legislation to be considered in
cludes the labor code of land laws, civ
il 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
liers 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
pendence, 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
ment that Great Britain had broken
off relations with Greece, and left
Athens last night. C. H. Bentinck,
British member of the financial con
trol, 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 Lausanne, Nov. 29, (Associated
Press). The Lausanne conference,
sensitive to any political or economic
happenings in Europe, is greatly ex
cited by news of news of the execu
tion 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
fied to by the tense atmosphere sur
rounding the activities, and the con
ference 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
ter, died as the result of carbon mon
oxide gas from a defective stove and
ere not poisoned as at first believed,
state chemists reported here follow
ing 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
garet 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
house 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
en in the burning of tha High Point
community school near here 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
came so proficient while in attendance
upon the recent meeting of the Amer
ican Bankers Association. Ladies
serving will be excused daring this
"Where to Get It While in Ha
vana" 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
er and brighter each day, for the good
people of our county win soon hare
paid in taxes enough to make "it pos
sible 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,

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