The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
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:
UF00075908:05998

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
i

AR

lb V idnin u

WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and .Sunday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; this afternoon, 91.
VOL 21
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBKR 24. 11)21
NO. 225
ONLY THiHTY-TWO iGOVERtlMENT HAS
HOPE. THEY
ALL LIKE HIM
OKIE OF
SON'S DISGRACE
IIDITIOII OF, THE
IT COBB AIID HARRY
LIARS APIECE 110 HE TO GIVE
IIEIL1IITIE0

CO

EL DA

Federal Tax This .Year is Really
Moderate Compared with
That of Last Year

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 24 The tax re revision
vision revision bill as reported by the Senate
finance committee is climated to
yield three billion, three to four mil million
lion million dollars this fiscal ye. r, or eighty eighty-four
four eighty-four million more than the measure
passed by the House, ys the ma majority
jority majority report on the bill approved and
made public -today by the committee.
PACT OF PEACE
President Harding in a letter to
Senator Lodge read in th Senate to today
day today during consideration of the treat treaties
ies treaties with Germany, Austria and Hun
gary, said the pacts wou'd put aside
the last remnant of wai relationship
and bring a complete return to peace.
WORLD'S SERIES TO.
; BEGIN OCTOBER 5
Probably. Nine Games Will be Played,
the First to be Staged on
National League Grounds
i (Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 24. The world's se series
ries series will start October 5, the first
game being played on the home
grounds of the National League team.
In the event either Pittsburg or Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland should finish first Iwo series
games will be played in the National
League city, the netx two in the Am American
erican American League town, and so on. Both
New York teams are at present lead leading
ing leading the leagues.
There will be no day of ; est between
games in the event that either Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland or Pittsburg play one of the New
York teams, it was decided.
Nine games wil ibe played, it was
decided, the series going- to the win win-rer
rer win-rer of five, If a ninth sxime i play
ed, and one of the teams outside of
New York is in the series., a coin will
be tossed to decide the city.
MANY BASEBALL TEAMS
ARE VISITING JAPAN
(Associated Pre"-)
Saiti Francjsco, Sept. 24. American
baseball teams are pouring into Ja-
rvon lAwln t- vftrAr es iooiva1
here. Nine clubs from the Pacific j
, TT i j :
coast and Hawaii have either made
it j i :
ine trip or are .planning on going, j
Japanese know good baseball and!
www,

will not patronize poor teams, accord- x AX v
. J; ... c- 4.4-t t : tumty for the veteran to have
mg to. Frank Miya, a Seattle Japa- ... , . ...
nese baseball man. He is planning to straightened out all his difficult of
take a team of Pacific Coast League mpensation right ; at home It is, as
players across this fall I wel1, the chanc(? of many to find 0Ut
The University of California nine they Re claims, and if they hive,
, , . j to get them filed properly, so that re re-completed
completed re-completed a tour of the islands some 6 .,, ?
. x sponse .will be satisfactory and lm lm-x
x lm-x months ago, winning a majority of its j 1
games. A team from the University t 171 , , ,
e nr u- i. m a o 4.x i I To reduce trouble, delay and ex ex-of
of ex-of Washington sailed from Seattle re- I
cently. A third student nine f rom fnse V'"?6 SqU&?
the Sherman Indian School of South- fnrmsh each bled veteran, who re re-em
em re-em California follows this month. 'j Ports at squad headquarters, with
t transportation back home and meals
ROBBERS FAILED ( and lodging until his business is com-
AT DELEON SPRINGS j pIe the gquad her6j it
. 4, ? up in addition to the affairs of local
(Assoclatfed Press) '. ., .
1 veterans, the affairs of ex-service men

ueiana, sept. KODoers iauea
last night in an attempt to drill and
blow the postofnee safe at DeLeon
Springs, but escaped with $10 taken
from the cash regitser. Entrance was
gained through a rear window in Bed Bedford
ford Bedford Jones' Store. Mrs. Bedford Jonds
is postmaster.
MISS LEITCH WON THE
CANADIAN GOLF TITLE
(Associated Pressj
Ottawa, Sept. 24. Miss
rtonii
T.itfVi TlritisVi wnmnn trrilf phstmrtinr
today won the Canadian woman's title
by an unprecedented easy victory for j
a championship match. -In the final
round she defeated Miss Mollie Mc Mc-Bride
Bride Mc-Bride 17 up and 15 to play.
SOUTHERN FOOTBALL SEASON
OPENED IN ATLANTA
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, Sept. 24: Dixie's football
season opened today with major teams
generally lined up against lighter op opponents
ponents opponents in preliminary contests de designed
signed designed to put on the finishing touches
for titular clashes of the fall.
Let u$ exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything foir your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm

A Significant Utterance by British
Minister of the Colonies, While
Speaking at Dundee

Associated Press
" Dundee, Scotland, Sept. 24. Win Winston
ston Winston Spencer Churchill, minister of
the colonies, speaking here today,
said the British government had gone
to the utmost limit in its offer to the
Sinn Fein and if it was rejected the
government had nothing else to give.
DISABLED VETERANS
TAKE NOTICE
The Clean-Up Squad Will Soon be in
Ocala to Look After
Your Needs
The clean-up squad, sent out by
government agencies, the Red Cross
and the American Legion, will arrive
in Ocala October 1st, and will estab establish
lish establish headquarters at the armoryThe
squad will remain here until October
5th, during which, time, the members
will work with, one end in view and
that end is to get in touch with every
ex-service man who has a claim
against the government, and set in
motion the machinery to get quick and
satisfactory adjustment of that claim.
The paramount idea of the clean cleanup
up cleanup squad is to cut red tape that has
prevented hundreds of disabled veter veterans
ans veterans and ex-service men in general
from receiving the compensation that
the government is glad to give. In
this work the Red Cross and the le legion
gion legion have every assurance from the
government of complete and whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted co-operation.
Under the plan of campaign, the
squad composed of .experts who are
thoroughly familiar with every detail
of the workings of the war risk in insurance
surance insurance act and the vocational reha rehabilitation
bilitation rehabilitation act, will get in personal
touch with every man who has a
claim or who thinks he, may have a
i claim, take up his case as an individ-
j ual propostion, -t avoid lengthy and
I nerve racking correspondence and
geL'f,SU"S: ' '
wren mat mougnt in view me squaa
will visit centers in every state in the
southeast and before the campaign is
concluded, eevry county in the section
will be covered. It is believed that
bX bnngmg this opportunity right to
liic uuirx a ui ciir tcici axis c v ct v man
A. M A
i entitled to compensation, will get it
ryrri i-f nnoAHilir
,s
in Marion, Lake, Citrus and Sumter
counties.
OVERHAULED BRYANT
IN WARREN, OHIO
C Associated Press)
Lakeland, Sept. 24. D. M. Bryant,
wanted by Polk county in connection
with the investigation of the alleged
automobile theft ring, has been ar-
rested in Warren, Ohio, according to
I Sheriff Logan. Bryant is under in-
t oiciment in connection witn tne meit
of an automobile in Tampa when he
left Xakeland.
FRED WASN'T QUICK
WITH HIS GUN
(Associated Press j
Chicago, Sept. 24. Fred Christian Christiansen,
sen, Christiansen, age 24, cashier of the Glenview
State Bank at Glenview, Ills., was
found dead on the floor near the en entrance
trance entrance to the vault when the bank
opened today. He had a bullet wound
in his side and was clutching a revol revolver
ver revolver in his Mrid but no cartridges bad
been fired from it.
On account of advancing prices on
all cotton goods we cannot guarantee
our present low prices' longer than
15 days. FISHELS. tf

If the Powhuska Horesman was a Fair
Specimen of the Klan, we
Would Join

(Associated Press)
Pawhuska, Okla., Sept. 24. A lone,
white-clad horseman suddenly appear appeared
ed appeared here last night and galloped thru
the business section, then as suddenly
disappeared. He bore a banneij in inscribed
scribed inscribed with a warning to gamblers;
bootleggers and others. A shot was
fired at the horseman but he escaped
apparently uninjured. v
COME TO THE ASSISTANCE
OF THE CHAUTAUQUA
Opens Wednesday, Sept. 28th Less
Than Half the Season Tickets
Have Been Sold
The Chautauqua opens next Wed
nesday, Sept. 2Sth. There has been j
less than half of the season tickets I
sold the committee guaranteed. If
these tickets are not sold by the time
the Chautauqua opens, the guarantors
will have to put up the amount guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Some people think that they
will just wait and buy single admis admission
sion admission tickets. If you do this the guar guarantors
antors guarantors will receive no benefit from
your patronage.
Buy your tickets now and help those
who have made it possible to have the
Chautauqua come to Ocala.
THINGS DONE AT THE
DAIRY CONVENTION
Miami, Sept. 24. Among the reso resolutions
lutions resolutions of state wide interest adopted
by the Florida Dairy Association at
its convention here this week are the
following:
-i Endorsed state-wide tick eradica eradication
tion eradication legislation and requested Gover Governor
nor Governor Gary A. Hardee to call a special
session of the legislature to secure
such legislation; pledged the members
to work for elimination of free
range; approved fire control' and re reforestation
forestation reforestation legislation; also conser conservation
vation conservation of game and fish; pledged co cooperation
operation cooperation with the Florida Develop Development
ment Development Board in the work they are do do-in
in do-in gto develop the resources- of the
state; and recommended that all
dairymen plan to purchase their milk
bottles from manufacturers in Tampa
or Jacksonville as soon as" the plants
are in operation.
After visiting the' dairy farms in
Dade county where contented tick
free cows are kept on improved pas. pas.-tures,
tures, pas.-tures, the members were more en
thusiastic than before for state-wide
tick eradication and a stock law.
Following are the officers elected
for the ensuing year: President,
Bernard Thyson, Jacksonville; first
vice president, Marcus A. Milan, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; second vice president, Henry
Pennock, Jupiter; third vice president,
Aug. E. Van Eepoel, Tampa; fourth
vice president, Alf R. Nielsen, West
Palm Beach; secretary, W. M. Traer,
Jacksonville; treasurer, V. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Dinsmore. Delegates to the Na National
tional National Dairy Show in Minneapolis are
President Thyson, Vice President Van
Eepoel, Miss May Morse, Tallahassee,
and W. E. Dyrenforth, Jacksonville,
all of whom expect to attend.
DOGS CAUSED AN ACCIDENT
This morning about ten o'clock a
small truck driven by a lady com completely
pletely completely demolished the one-horse wag wagon
on wagon of an old negro man. The negro
was driving west on Washington
street at the side of the Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company's store. He had just
reached the 'corner when the truck
came down r Magnolia street and ran
into the side of his wagon, sending
the wheels one way and body another.
Bystanders say that the lady driving
the truck tried to dodge some dogs
playing in the street in front of the
Marion Hardware store and ran into
the wagfn. No one appears to know
who the lady was and she did not stop
to see what damage she did. Some
of the witnesses helped the old negro
to his feet but his wagon is in need
of considerable repairs.
Avocado pears and letteuce, best to
be had, beets, carrots, blue plums,
peaches, grapes 25c. lb. Dixie Fruit
Store, Harrington Hall block, next to
sras office. Phone 576. 23-3t
Nice assortment of White Middies
at FTSHEL'S. tf

CoL Frank Pope, Once Among Lead Lead-ersf
ersf Lead-ersf Florida Bar, Passed Away
at His Home at Port Orange

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 24. Col. Frank
Tope, senior, one of the most noted
criminal lawyers of the southeast and
father of John Pope, the local attor attorney
ney attorney on trial for murder, died today at
his home in Port Orange at the age
of seventy-one. Col. Pope had been in
feeble health and because of this he
had not practiced his profession re recently.
cently. recently. His second son, Frank Pope
Jr., is assisting in the defense of his
brother. Upon announcement of Col.
Pope's death, Circuit Judge Gibbs or or-dtred
dtred or-dtred a recess until Monday morning.
The tentative jury had been completed
but the state was challenging the
panel when recess was taken. Col.
Pope had not been informed of his
son's troubles.
.
SHACKELTON'S VOYAGE
TO THE SOUTH
The voyage of the Quest, the quaint
little 200-ton ship which is carrying
Sir Ernest Shackleton and his party
to frozen mysteries in the South
Polas seas, has for its objectives not
only' oceanographic research but the
exploration of a petrified forest and
the location of a "lost" island Tua Tua-naki
naki Tua-naki the adjacent waters of which
have not been sailed for more than 90
years. In addition, soundings will be
taken of the ocean plateau surround surrounding
ing surrounding Gough's Island in an effort to de de-teimine
teimine de-teimine the truth regarding a suppos supposed
ed supposed underwater continental connec connection
tion connection between Africa, and America.
Nineteen persons, representing each
of the British self-governing domin domin-ier.s,
ier.s, domin-ier.s, are expected to be aboard when
the tiny but staunch craft, "built for
tight corners," leaves 1 Capetown, S.
A., for two years of buffeting its way
through the Antarctic ice.
The Quest, which uses both sail and
steamA and which may cover more
than 30,000 miles before its return
home, wras constructed according to
the personal ideas of Shackleton, who
has made several voyages to the Ant Antarctic.
arctic. Antarctic. He commanded the British ex expedition
pedition expedition of 1907-09, which reached
within 97 miles of the South Pole,
and also the expedition of 1914-15 to
Wefdell Sea. His present ship is 111
feet long, 25 foot beam and 12 feet in
depth. She was built in Norway in
1917 of oak, pine and spruce and has
been tested in heavy ice. Her sides
are two feet thick and her bows are
cf solid oak sheathed with steel. Her
steaming radius is 9000 miles and,
under sail, in a stiff breeze the Quest
can make eight knots. She carries
wireless equipment and an airplane
with a 25-foot wing spread. She has
a glass-enclosed bridge and a lookout
that resembles a flour barrel.
Major C. R. Carr, an English soldier
of fortune, the aviator of the expedi expedition,
tion, expedition, plans to fly above the Antarctic
fogs to scout out passages between
the floes through which the Quest
may pass. He is also the photographer
and naturalist of the expedition. The
biplane he will use is one of only
three of that pattern. The other
two were flown, respectively, by Col.
Borten V. -C., the pioneer flyer from
England to Mesopotamia, and by Sir
Eoss, Smith, the first man to fly from
England -to Australia.
Other members of the Shackleton
party, beside sthose already men
tioned, include Frank Etild, second in
command; Frank Worsley, command
er; Major A. H. Macklin, biologist;
R. Stenhouse, lieutenant commander;
Captain L. Hussey, meteorologist; J.
S. Marr and N. E. Mooney, cabin
boys.
" The petrified forest that will be ex explored
plored explored was found byi Shackleton on
the island of Trinidad t a certain
point where he landed from Captain
Robert F. Scott's ship, the Discovery,
more than 12 years ago. Gough's Isl Island
and Island is eight miles long and 4000 feet
high and in 1904, when visited for the
first time on record by, members of
the Bruce expedition, was found to
have at least four hitherto unclassi
fied species of birds. Tuanaki, the
"lost" island, has been mentioned in
old nautical records but apparently
has disappeared. A spot in the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific where it is supposed to be will
dredged for evidence to show that it
is recently submerged land.
There is already in the South Polar
regions, another British expedition.

Review of the State Says that All
Sections are in Great Need
of Rain

(Asoclate3 tress)
Gainesville, Sept. 24. Harvesting
is progressing rapidly, but all crops
need rain, says the review of Florida
crop conditions for the wek nding to today,
day, today, issued by the federal bureau: of
crop estimates here. Corn yields are
showing up favorably. Cotton pick picking
ing picking is well advanced. Dry weather is
hurting late sweet potatoes. Citrps
fiuit is ripening rapidly, but rain is
b?dly needed. Transplanting of truck
is well advanced in South Florida in
spite of the dry weather. The supply
ot farm labor exceeds the demand iii
many parts of the state.
ZR-2 WAS CALLED "MAYFLY
(Associated Press)
Howden, Eng., Sept. 24.-The Am American
erican American airship ZR-2, which exploded
in the air, killing most of the men on
board, had been dubbed by her Amer American
ican American crew with the name of "Mayfly."
The nickname was given to the craft
because of the numerous delays that
occurred in the attempt to give her a
final trial trip.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 24. Normal
temperature, generally fair weather
except widely scattered thundershow-ers-is
the forecast for Florida the
week beginning Sunday. There is no
indication at this time of a disturb
ance in the West" Indies.
AUTOM0BILE ACCIDENT
Mrr- W.J. Metcalf of Durmellon,
well known in Ocala, had an accident
with his auto Thursday night. He
was driving on the road to Tidewater
and Steen and had his mother and
baby in the car. The car skidded
just as Mr. Metcalf was approaching
a bridge and sideswiped the frame
work and coping of the bridge. Mrs.
Metcalf was painfully cruised, and
the baby was hurt a little, but it is
thought that Mrs. Metcalf will have
no serious results and the baby is al already
ready already over, the shock.
The bar was badly damaged on the
side that struck the bridge. Both the
front and rear wheels were complete completely
ly completely smashed and considerable other
minor damage was done. The car was
ir cured and will soon be on the road
again with no expense to Mr. Metcalf.
AUTOMOBILE STOLEN
Last night about ten o'clock Mr. F.
W. Webber of Oak, came out of the
Temple theater to get into his car
and go home, but the car was not
there. At ten o'clock this morning
Mr. Webber had still heard nothing
from it. The sheriff's office and police
have teen notified and are on the look lookout
out lookout for the car and thief. Mr. Web Webber
ber Webber had no insurance on his car.
AUTOMOBILE DAMAGES
Today's paper shows two examples
of the value of automobile insuranve.
One man had his car insured and a
serious accident will not cost him one
penny. The other man has lost his
car through theft and would get full
value for it were it insured; as it is,
he has to stand all the loss himself.
Let me figure with you on the cost of
covering your car -and protecting
yourself against just such emergen
cies.. The cost isn't much and it's a
lot of satisfaction to know that you
can't lose.
L. T. 1 the Insurance Guy,
Garv Block. Ocala. It
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar'3 worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phones 377 and 1(2.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
It is led by Commander John L. Cope,
who left Norfolk, Va., on Oct. 27,
1920, for a six years sojourn to the
ice fields. The party is aboard
700-ton whaler, the Thor II-, and
three auxiliary ships and numbers
more than 100 men. One of its pur purposes
poses purposes is the commercial development
of the mineral wealth of Antarctia.

Batting Percentage of Each is .394.
Week's Work of the Other
Champions

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 24. Ty Cobb is tied
with his tearfr mate, Harry Heilmann,
for batting honors in the American
League with a percentage of .394.
Hornsby, of St. Louis, is leading in
the National, with .405.
Home runs: Ruth. 56: National,
Kelly, New York, 23.
- Runs scored: Ruth, 1G8; National,
Hornsby, 127.
Stolen bases: American, Sisler, St.
Louis, 27; National, Frisch, New
York, 47.
CAPT. WOODSIDE RE-ELECTED
(Associated Pressj
Detroit, Sept. 24. Captain Robert
W oodside of Pittsburg, was re-elected
commander-in-chief of the Veterans
of Foreign Wars at the closing ses session
sion session of the annual convention today.
JESSE WAS AHEAD
? Associated Pres-sj
St. Louis, Sept. 24. Jesse Guilford,
of Boston, was six up on Robert Gard
ner of Chicago, at the end of the
ighteenth hole in the final round for
the national amateur golf champion-
hip today at the St. Louis Country
Club.
MISS HANAN SINKING
( Associated iPrews)
New York. Sept. 24.-Miss Mildred
Hanan, shot yesterday by her former
chum, Mrs. Grace Lawes, is reported
sinking rapidly. Peritonitis is said to
have set in as a result of one Of the
three wounds received, as she was
eaving the apartment of a friend in
Brooklyn with John Borland. The mo motive
tive motive back of the shooting remaisn
somewhat obscure. The theory of
jealousy on account of Borland's at
tentions to Miss Hanan, advanced by
the police, was repudiated by Borland,
Miss Hanan and Mrs. Lawes', sister,
Mr. M. E. Dittmars, in San Fran
cisco, ihey express the belief that
Mrs. Lawes' mind was temporarily
deranged by the use of drugs.
FOOTBALL ENTHUSIASM
The Ocala high school football
team is showing up better this year
than in any previous year since the
coming of football in our school.
There are about 30 boys, working like
Trojans to get themselves fit in time
for the first gime with Gainesville in
October.
Harold Smith, Red Rawls, Hank
Hall, Joe Moses and some more of the
boys are beginning to line up for
the real stuff. Mr. Sumner is taking
great interest in his old football team
and wants to assemble a team of town
boys to play the O. H. S. team next
Thursday afternoon. A small admis-
sion will be charged and the proceeds
will be given towards equipping the
O. H. S. team.
Mr. Sumner's challenge was accept
ed with a rush by the school huskies
and now it is up to Mr. Sumner to
scare up a team to make good his
threat of beating the life out of the
kids." Mr. Sumner is calling for
help. All you town rough-necks who
have played a game of football in
your lives, or think you could, please
make it your convenience to meet Mr.
Sumner at the office of L. T. Izlar,
Gary block, Monday night, at eight
o'clock.
GOES HIMSELF ONE BETTER
The rattlesnake story told by Eu
gene Booher last week went so well
that he is telling a fish story. He
says, (mind, you readers, this is his
story and not corroborated by relia reliable
ble reliable testimony), 4that he went fishing
t Gum Slough the ether day and
that there were so many fish there
that they jumped int the boat. When
ninned down to facts, he changed the
"they" to one trout, but insists that
one trout did jump into the tiat
while they were fishing. Now when
Gene told his story about the rattle rattlesnake
snake rattlesnake everybody thought he earned
the dog but this latest effort of his
certainly gets the dog and whole lit litter
ter litter of pups.
ThU is' Studebaker year. tf



OCAI.A ETENLNG STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1921

Oeala Evening Star

PafeHafced Krrr Day Kxrrvt Saaday by
STAB t'IJJ5L.lMUU lUJiri,
OCALA, FLORIDA
K. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
f. V. Lcvel Seeretary-Trer
J. H. Bcajamta, Editor
Entered; at Ocala, Flaw., postofflce as
econd-cluss matter.
TELEPHONES
BmMlatmu Otic
Editorial Department
Society Importer .
-,.riye-OBe
. . .Two-Seven
. .Fire-One
MEMBER ASSOCI.WED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for rerpmbli cation of
all ; new diapatonea-credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this .paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rifchts fit republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance .' -22
Bir months, in advance . . 3.00
Thre months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance . -0
ADVERTISING RATES
Display Plate 15 cents per incn for
.jonsecuUve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
ix timifs 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Ratnr
based oil four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
wntcn win oe imuisucu uiu wm-i.
tion.
Readfaa; Kotiecs Five cents per line
for first insertion ; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
ehange a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charge?.
Legal ad verti semen ta at legal rates.
"ARBUCKLE AVENUE"
Judging by what some Ocala people
who have been to Daytona beach (we
don't mean the town but the long,
firm strip of silvery sand between the
ocean and the dunes), and by the
sights and sounds, the-lack of light
and loudness, the' beach should be re renamed
named renamed "Arbuckle Avenue."
There are many "Arbuckle Ave Avenues"
nues" Avenues" in America.
HONORS TO HOYT
The body of Lieut. Henry W. Hoyt,
the brave young aviator, who was
killed 1 in the wreck of the 2R-2, was
laid to rest at his home, Clearwater,
Wednesday, receiving great honors
from the people.. Our entire state
should feel proud of his life and mourn
his death.
IT HASN'T TURNED UP
OurvOklawaha Valley friends prom promised,
ised, promised, the Star a long letter, setting
forth their side of the dispute. This
is to Jet them know the letter hasn't
arrived.
AN APOLOGY
The Star finds it owes an apology
to Mr. .Cummins, receiver of the O.
V. Ry. While it hasn't directly said
so, it has intimated that the road has
been run for the convenience of his
company; consequently to its profit.
Figures given us indicate that since
Mr. Cummins has been receiver the
road has taken in less than $3000
more than it has paid out. And when
you take this out of the $19,000 yet
unpaid in taxes, it is evident that the
road is $16,000 in the hole. In other
words, the road lacked at least $4000
a year of making expenses.
TALK EXPENSIVE
TO THE TAXPAYERS
That it is indiscreet and expensive
to "talk" about a .district attorney
was demonstrated when the United
States district court met in Tampa
and found that Herbert S. Phillips
the. district attorney, refused to have
anything to do with the prosecution
of the case concerning the United
States government versus Arthur E.
Donegan, A. W. Gustus and Paul K.
Weaven,. on indictments which had
grown out of the closing of the First
National Bank of Saint Cloud several
years ago, says the Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Star. Reporter-Star. Herbert S. Phillips was recommend recommended
ed recommended to prosecute the case by Senator N.
P. Bryan, of Jacksonville, now judge
of the federal court. 'Mr! Bryan is a
brother-in-law of Mr. Donegan, and
some unwise persons of Saint Cloud
began ; to make insinuating remarks
relative to Mr. Phillips' appointment
as prosecutor on the recommendation
o.f-Judge -Bryan, and the judge's rela relationship
tionship relationship with Mr. Donegan. The re remarks
marks remarks reached -Mr. Phillips's ears
seve ral days ago. He began an inves investigation
tigation investigation and found there were rumors
to this effect and notwithstanding 200
witnesses had been subpoenaed to ap appear
pear appear Monday morning in Tampa, in
connection with the case he refused to
prosecute., And thereby hangs the
tale.
Four indictments have been return returned
ed returned -against Donegan and his asso
ciates.. They have been carried over
from time to time. Mr. Phillips, re
fusal to prosecute the case carries it
untlft. the next term of the federal
"court, and it is possible the case will
not. come up until late next spring. If
the indictments fail to "stick," then,
by the statute of limitation, the case
will he automatical dropped as it
will be impossible to file new indict

ments.

CLEAN UP SQUAD
ADVANCE GUARD

Major. W. L. Carbine, of the Unit-
! ed States army, drove into Ocala yes
terday afternoon as the leader of the
"Clean-Up Squad Ma j. Carbine says
his work i3 just what the same im implies
plies implies a clean up squad. He and his
j squad are touring the country, ad
justing any and all claims of ex ex-service
service ex-service men against the eovernment:
I although Major Carbine says his duty
is more to the disabled men with
difficulties about their compensation
than with those having back pay due
them for their work in the service.
Major Carbine was Captain Car
bine during the first part of the world
war and was Bob Van Osten's captain.
The two of them seemed to have great
times re-living the war. Major. Car
bine wmts another whack at Bob and
is trying to induce him to enlist.
GUNPOWDER A CIVILIZER
Lt's only once in a while that a
newspaper, has the good sense to
print anything as sensible about fire firearms
arms firearms 'as the following from the St.
Petersburg Independent:
A young man in St. Petersburg
this week was fined $25 for carrying
a revolver and the weapon was con confiscated.
fiscated. confiscated. Which was perfectly proper
and even might be termed a light sen sentence.
tence. sentence. The young man could show no
good reason why he carried a revol revolver.
ver. revolver. But the Independent would take
issue with Judge Spear, who declared
there is never an excuse for a man to
put a revolver in his pocket. There
is one time when a man is justified in
arming himself; that is when he has
reason to believe that his life is in
danger at the hands of an adversary
who will use a deadly weapon or who
is greatly superior in strength. Is a
small man to tamely submit to a beat
ing at the hands of a big bully who
has the physical strength to carry out
his purpose ? By no means. Recently
the Tampa Tribune printed the fol
lowing editorially:
"A Chicago man has been advertis
mg recently m various newspapers
around the country: 'I will pay $1000
to anyone who will give one good rea reason
son reason why the revolver manufacturing
industry should be allowed to exist in
America and enjoy the facilities of
the mails.' So far nobody seems to
have claimed the $1000.
"That advertisement is surely cal calculated
culated calculated to make people think, and that
is why the Chicago man is paying his
money to advertise. His attack on
the revolver industry is rather ex extreme.
treme. extreme. It has been a legitimate in industry
dustry industry in the past. It doubtless has
its legitimate uses even in the pres present..
ent.. present.. But there is a widespread feel feeling
ing feeling that the activities of those who
make and distribute dangerous weap weapons
ons weapons should be restricted.
"The situation with regard to fire firearms
arms firearms has changed. In pioneer days
it was necessary for many people to
carry revolvers, and have them in
their homes. Today it is hardly nec necessary
essary necessary for any but officers of the law.
"The argument that private citizens
should be armed for self-defense is
specious. The only reason their lives
are in danger nowadays is that crim criminals
inals criminals are able easily to obtain deadly
weapons. The -logical thing to do Is
to keep weapons out of the hands of
the criminal and irresponsible. That
can hardly be done except by severely
limiting he operations of the firearms
industry, so as to make the purchase
of a revolver by any unauthorized
person a very difficult matter."
Criminals always will be able to get
1 mm 1
weapons, u not revolvers men otner
weapons that are as deadly and these
persons who have no respectfor the
law will not hesitate to use their
weapons, especially on unarmed men
and women.
Gunpowder was the great civilizer.
It made a little man as powerful as a
big one and marked the end of the
bulldozing, bully who ran roughshod
over those without physical strength
to oppose him. So today a revolver
makes the physically weak man the
equal of the six-footer who could crush
the little man in his hands. And there
are times when the little man would
need the revolver if certain big men
knew there was no revolver or weapon
that could be used to repel their at
tacks. There are bullies today just
as there have always been.
In New York it is against the law
to own a revolver witnout a permit.
This means that the house-holder and
honest citizen has his weapons taken
away from him while the burglar and
hold-up man, who cares nothing for
the law, continues to go armed. It
means also that the burglar knows
that he is comparatively safe in the
house he enters in the night and has
every advantage of the man who seeks
t. protect his home and his property
rights. The law has been a failure.
All laws that tend to disarm the good
citizen are certain to be failures, for
it inevitably follows that the criminal
will arm himself ; if not with a revol revolver
ver revolver then with a knife or a club.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L.
TV.
Duval.-superit.tendent.
Music by the orchestra.
11 a. m. S ub ject of sermon, "The
Barren Fig Tree."
7 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching. Music by
young people's choir.
All services in Temple theater.
o
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins. D D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship with
sermon on the theme, "Good-Bye to
God." At this service two brethren
will be ordained as deacons. See notice
elsewhere in this paper.
7 p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
7 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon
of sermon, "Some Safe Deposit Boxes
of Life."
"Better go to church."
Presbyterian
(Rev.'W. F. Creson, Pastor)
9:45 a. m.. Sunday school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m.Morning worship. Text,
Romans 8:35.
7 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Text,
John 2:4-6.
Cordial welcome to all.
Christian
10 a. m. -Sunday school, Mr. Hynd Hynd-man
man Hynd-man superintendent.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Eighteenth Sunday After Trinity
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. ra. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer. The rec
tor will preach at thi sservice on the
subject, "The Spiritual Confederacy."
All cordially invited to come.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
SASH
DOOR
Geo. NlacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
AUCTIOHEERI! G
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
J." H. CRAMER
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
Free Delivery, Service
C6urteseyr Quality
Phone 562
Crescent Grocery
7 N. Magnolia St.
Staple and Fancy
Groceries
Some of our
e'very day
prices :
Octogan Soap, large
size
Senater
Coffee..
8c
40c
50c
15c
5c
Best Bulk
Tea
Fresh Sweet Milk
daily, quart
Light House Washing
Powder
6 for 25c
We also carry a good
line of Kingans Smoked
Meats.
Honest goods at honest
prices. Live, and let live
our motto.

ORGANIZATION

Munroe &
J-AO TToH)
THE
Guy
Room 9, Gary Block
it.
r
Baseball season is closed
now.
Come, hear Rachmaninoff play
Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsodie No. 2
and see the new MILLINERY at
FISHEL'S. tf
This trademark, (tamped in red
n the caae. identifies the WUlard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
"What is
Threaded
Rubber?"
Threaded Rubber Insulation
is made up of sheets of rubber,
each pierced by 196,000 tiny
threads. The rubber insulates
each plate from its neighbor and
the threads allow the battery
solution to circulate freely.
Willard Threaded Rubber
Insulation stays on the job"
month after month unaffected
by acid and without a' sign of
splitting, cracking or perfora perforation.
tion. perforation. It lasts as long as the
battery plates and helps the bat battery
tery battery give more miles of uninter uninterrupted
rupted uninterrupted service per dollar.
YouH need a battery one of
these days, so the time to get
your battery information to together
gether together is right now. Well be
glad to show you a Threaded
Rubber Battery inside and out outside
side outside and tell you why it saves
you money.
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO.
' MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA. f LA.
atteries

t I

t

o
o
o

(sift

yaw" m;mmi s

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank th(i ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection heie all
the more desirable.
V
i i
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Chambliss National Banh

I

COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat

MEATS AND GROCERIES,
v leiepnone

TTTT

Miraraws

807 S. Lime St. Phone 242
Where You Get the BEST
For LESS
Eventually you are going to buy here, BECAUSE
we have the LOWEST AVERAGE grocery cost in
Ocala. Why not now?
We sell Kingan's Butter, Oleo, Boiled Ham, Boned
and Rolled Ham, Breakfast Bacon and North's
White Bacon.

ADAMS & M0HRIS0N GARAGE
Prompt Service
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
n the hean of the ;-ity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern conveni?nee ir. each room. Dining room service i
second to non

ROBERT At. MF. YEP,
" M Mia get"
Negotiable Storage Keoipts
iff!
mov.v; PACK. SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
IANOS. BAGGAGE,
ACHINERY.
LRMTCRE. ETC
-n:i? Return from post grad grad-ci"
ci" grad-ci" 7A tiate course Oct. 1st.
latest meinwus, cuiuyicw;
j equipment, ensuring the
very best service.
DR. K. J. WEI HE.
Optometrist and OpticiAo
Eyesight tfpeeialiat
Mother your salvation. Wonder
Hose for the "Kiddies. FISHEL'S. tf

o.
..t..1..i.
Vi
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
iw.
5t
Cash and Carry
Grocery
, J. E. KAVANAUGn
Proprietor.
Isnoed on Cotton, Automobiles. Etc.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING ;
Phone 288 i
1
I
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
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.
Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
1

m
m



I Be W

OCALA EVEXLNG STAB, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1921

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

i:

This bank has been in existence for ten years. Its policy is conserva conservative,
tive, conservative, but at the same time it is in full accord with modern ideas.
Therefore, the condition of the institution has always been sound and its
growth satisfactory.
The Officers will be glad to talk over Banking relations with you at any
time, and pledge themselves to serve your interest faithfully when you entrust
your businessto this strong institution.
Member of federal reserve bank of atlxnta

j. s- .--. . .-r. .-rz-. sz. Z'-Z'- w 'm-- m w m

(3
s
3.

MOTKERGAVE IT
Virginia Laj Suffered With Aciei
and Pains Until Mc'.W Began
Gyin? Ker Ca. IvL

Dublin, Va. Miss Mary Alice
Hughett residing oa I?' lie 2, near
here, recently told a n-itor of her
Interesting experience v .th. Cardui.
Miss Kujihett said: "i had been suf suffering
fering suffering for some time with painful .
I was pale, didn't f;?;, like goins
Would jt:st drag around, ".nd couldn't
rest to Io any good. 1 ould suffer
' once a znonlii with my back, side?
and head. My Hmb3 wo A ache nni
I didn't know -what to dr. but I knew
I must do something, fo: t didn't Eet
well by letting it ruw o
"ilj,trcther is a belie-- r in Cardul,
for she raw what it did :-r others as
well as herself, so ehe i 3gan giving
It to me.
"It wc-in't long beZo: v I saw c
change. It was just what I needed.
It Tegulated me. I began to eat and
sleep, acd the pain stored. '-
' "Cardui is without d'tu'jt the best
female tonic made, and I am giad I
can recommend it to others."
If suffering with synij-trms such as
Mis3 Kushett meiJioai, or ether ail
ments peculiar to women, why not be be-gin
gin be-gin Cardui at once? Its merit is well
established ty successful use for more
t'-n 40 years. . ,.
'ry Cardui!
Your druggist sella it. NO-138

Sisters
I8 S
1
I KATHLEEN
NORRIS j
h g3m:,..-, JL

BULBS
Narasus, Jonquils, Kyacinth,
Chinese Sacred lilly

C. G. GREENE
Opp. Manon Haidvvare
Ocala - Florida

Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Elect rial Parts
We usegenuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252

SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTER I. With his two daughters,
Alix and Cherry, the latter just eighteen
years old, and his niece, Anne, Doctor
Strickland, retired, is living at Mill Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a shortViistance from San Francisco.
His closest friend is Peter Joyce, some something
thing something of a recluse. Visiting in the vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, Martin Lloyd, mining engineer,
falls in love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
CHAPTER n. While the family Is
speculating as to Lloyd's Intentions. Cher Cherry
ry Cherry brings him to supper, practically an announcing
nouncing announcing her engagement to him.

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.

SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Balding Line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN

t'The Stucco Man

Phone 526

1 "Surprised P exclaimed Allx. Wuj,
aren't you surprised yourself?"
Her sister flushed exquisitely, and
Martin laughed.
"We're just about knocked silly!"
he confessed, and. all the girls laughed
Joyously.
.A place was made for Martin, and
biscuits and omelet and honey and
tea were put Into brisk circulation.
.Cherry took her chair, all dimples,
flushes, smiles and shy confidence.
"And what are your plans?" Anne
asked maternally.
Her uncle, who had been silent dur during
ing during the excitement, mildly Interposed:
"1 think we neednt go too fast,
young people I You've only known

each other a few weeks, after all ; you 1

must be pretty sure of yourselves be before
fore before taking anything like a decisive
step. Plenty of time plenty of time.
Mr. Lloyd here and I must have some
talks about his plans
"I know exactly how yon feel, Doc Doc-tor,"
tor," Doc-tor," Martin said, sensibly and sym sympathetically.
pathetically. sympathetically. "I realize that I should
have come te you first,' and asked to
pay my respects to your daughter. Ex Except
cept Except that it aU came over me with
such a rush. A week ago Cherry was
only a most attractive child, to me.
Td spoken to my aunt. about her and
had said that I envied the man that
was some- day to win her, and that
was all Then the time came for me
to get back to work and I found I

couldn't go I And then came last
night, when I began to say good-byes,
and It happened I know that you
all hardly know me, and I know that
Cherry Is pretty young to settle down,
but 1 think I can satisfy you, -Doctor,
that you give her into safe hands, and
I believe she'll never regret trusting
me 1"
He had gotten to his feet as he spoke
and was holding the back of his chair,
looking anxiously and eagerly Into the
old man's eyes.
"Well said the doctdr, touched,
in his gentlest tone, "well! It had
to come, perhaps. I can't promise her
to you very soon, Mr. Lloyd. But If
you both are willing to wait, and if
time proves this to be the real feel feeling,
ing, feeling, I don't believe youll find me hard
on youl"
"That's all I ask, sir!" Martin said,
resuming his seat and his dinner. And
for the rest of the meal harmony and
gayety reigned.

After dinner Cherry and Martin, in
all the ecstatic first delight of recog recognized
nized recognized love, went out to the wide front
oorch. where there were wicker chairs.

under" tne rose vines. Allx ani:e
laughed at them as they went. Anne,
with a storm in her heart, played nois noisily
ily noisily on the piano, and the doctor, after
giving the doorway where Cherry hart

disappeared a wistful look, restlessly

took, to his armchair and his book. In
such desolation of spirit as he had not
known since the dark day of her moth mother's
er's mother's d'iath.
'
The next day Allx and the engaged
pair walked up to invite Peter to a
tennis foursome on the old Blithedale
court. It was a Saturday, and as he
usually dined with thein. or asked thi'in
to dine with him on Saturday, they
were not surprised to find him busy
with a charcoal burner, under the
trees, compounding a marveJous dish
of chicken, tomatoes, cream and mush mushrooms
rooms mushrooms "Stop your messing one second !"
Allx said, catching him by the arm.
"Congratulate these creatures they
they're going to be married Why
don't you congratulate them?"
Peter gave one long look at Mar Martin
tin Martin and Cherry, who stood laughing,
but a little confused and self-conscious,
too. In the grassy path. With' a
shock like death in his heart, he real realized
ized realized that it was all over. Their pro protection
tection protection of her, their suspicions, had
come too late. Blind child that she
was. she was committed to this fasci fascinating
nating fascinating and mysterious adventure.
His face grew dark with a sudden
rush of blood. But he went to them
quickly and shook hands with Martin,
and was presently reproaching Cherry
for her secretiveness in his old, or
almost his old, way.
He arranged that they were to play
the tennis here on his own courts, and
later dine with him, but under his
hospitality and under the golden beau

ty of the day It was all pain pain
,paln. It was agony to see her with
him, beginning to taste the rapture of
love .given and returned; it was agony
to have the conversation return al always
ways always to Martin and Cherry, to the
first love affair. Peter felt that he
could have killed, this newcomer, this
thief, this usurper of the place that tn
himself might have filled.
"Dad's always said he disapproved
of long engagements,'' Alix commented,
amusedly, "but you ought to bear him
now! This thing he won't even call
it an engagement it's an understand understanding,
ing, understanding, or a preference is to be a pro profound
found profound secret, and Cherry's to be twen

ty-one before any one else but our-1
6elves knows j
Peter did not hear her. There was

beginning a little hope In his heart.
Girls did not always fulfill their first
engagements ; did not often do so, In

fact. The thing was a secret ; It might
well come to nothing, after all.
That was the beginning, and sfter
It. although it was arranged between
them all that notMr.g noc.M be
changed, and that noltdy but ihew ihew-selvee
selvee ihew-selvee should share the secret, some somehow
how somehow life seemed different. Two ?i
three days after the monieLtous day
of the raising of the rose tree. Manin
Lloyd went to his mine at E! Nido,
and the Interrupted current of life in
the brown bungalow supposedly found
Its old groove.
But nothing was the same. The doc doctor,
tor, doctor, In the Bret place, was more silent
and thoughtful than the girls had ever
seen him before. Anne and AJix knew
that he was not happy about Cherry's
plp.ns. if the younger girl did r.ot. With
Allx only he talked of the engage engagement,
ment, engagement, and she knew from his com comments,
ments, comments, his doubtful manner, that he
felt It to be a mistake. The ten years'
difference between Cherry and Marrin
distressed him; he spoke of it ai:a:n
and again.

1 Cherry was changed, too, and not
! only in the expected and natMrri ways,
i Alix thorrht. Her dailv lettes fjruiu

Martin, "her new' prospects. hrt oniy
increased her Importance In the other
girls' eyes, but Innocently Inflated her
own self-confidence. She had prom promised
ised promised to keep the en "lament "or un understanding,
derstanding, understanding, or prfe-ence." a pro profound
found profound secret, but this was impossible.
First one Intimate friend and then an another
other another was allowed to gasp and ex exclaim
claim exclaim over the news. The time came
when Anne decided that It was not
"decent" not to let Martin's aunt know
of It. when all these other people
knew. Finally came a dinner to the
Norths', when Cherry's health was
drunk, and then the engagement pres presents
ents presents began to come in.
Her father only looked tenderly in into
to into the blue eyes and tightened his
big arm protectingly about the slender
young shoulders. But he was deeply

depressed. There was nothing to be

said against young Lloyd. It was only
mused the doctor, aghast only
what was being done in the world
every day. But he was staggered by
the bright readiness with which all
of them Cherry, Martin, the other
girls accepted the stupendous fact
that Cherry was to be married.
She was quite frankly and delight delightedly
edly delightedly discussing trousseau now, too en entirely
tirely entirely absorbed In her own happiness

HHP1" m
1 mm, m

'h."r --7 I 1

!; IT 1 NSO a 'if.

w9 nffi tFW 0t slTf yjf r -p- jf
Geo. MacKay & Co.

FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
Continued Evidence of Propaganda, in country districts claiming that we are
no longer in the Undertaking Business, Necessitates our Emphatically stating
that we are not only in this business Permanently, but that we carry the Larg Largest
est Largest Stock and the Best Equipment in central Florida, with Two First-Class Licen Licensed
sed Licensed Embalmers, and our prices will "be found the lowest.
Day Phone, 47 .. Night Phone, 515
' G. Bj Overton, Manager
Ocala, -' - Florida

-She Was Delightedly Discussing Trous Trousseau
seau Trousseau Now.
to see that the other girls had lives to
live as well as she.
"I got my cards yesterday," she
said one day. "I was passing the shop
nnd I thought I might as well! The
woman looked at trie so queerly; she
said: 'Mrs. John Martin Lloyd. Are
these for your mother? 'No, I said.
'They're for me!' I wish-you could
have seen her look. Martin says in
today's letter that he thinks people
will say I'm his daughter, and Allx
he says that you are to come up to
visit us, and we're going to find you
a fine husband Won't It be funny to
Jhink of your visiting me! Oh, and
Anne did you see what Mrs. Fairfax
sent me? A great big glorious fur
co;it! She said I would neeu It up
there, and I guess I will! It's not
new, you know; she says it isn't the
real present, but It can be cut down
and it will look like new."
And so on and on. The other girls
listened, sympathized and rejoiced; but
it was not always easy.
August brought Martin. He was
delighted with his work In the El Nido
mine, the "Emmy Younger," and every everything
thing everything he had to say about It was

amusing and Interesting. It was still (
in a rather chaotic condition, he re- j
ported, but the "stuff" was there, and j
he anticipated a busy winter. He
was to have a cottage, a pretty crude
:iffair. In a few weeks, right at the
mine.
"How does that listen to you?" he
asked. Cherry. She. gave her father a
demure and Interrogative glance.
Martin, following it. Immediately sob sobered.
ered. sobered. "Just what Is your position there?
the doctor asked, pleasantly.
"A Utle bit of everything, now,"
Martin answered, readily and respect respectfully.
fully. respectfully. "Later, of course, I shall have"
ny own special work. At present Tm

doing some of the assaying and have
eharge of the sluice-gang. They want
me to make myself generally useful,
make suggestions, take bold In every
way!"
"That's the way to get on," the old older
er older man said, approvingly. Cherry
looked admiringly, with all her heart
:n her eyes, at her husband-to-be; the
other girls were Impressed, too. Mar Martin
tin Martin had not been with them more than
a few hours before the engagement
was openly discussed, and there were
eonsttnt references to Cherry's mar marriage.
riage. marriage. Somehow, a few days later, wedding
plans were In the air, and they were
all taking It for granted that Cherry
and Martin were to be married almost
immediately ; In October, In fact. The
doctor at first persisted that the event
must wait until April, but Martin's
reasonable Impatience and Cherry's
plaintive "But why. Daddy?" were too
much for him. Why, Indeed? Cher Cherry's
ry's Cherry's mother had been married at eight eighteen,
een, eighteen, when that mother's husband was
more than ten years older than Martin
Lloyd was cow.
"Would ye let It go on. eh?" the
doctor asked, somewhat embarrassed,
one evening when he and Peter were
walking from the train In the late
September twUIg'nt.
"Lord, don't ask me!" Peter said,
gruffly. "I think she's too young to
marry anyone but the mischiefs
JM fl

FRANK'S
The Fashion Center
OCALA . ... FLORIDA

Shop Where You
Get what You
Want at the
Prices You
Want to

Pay.

YOUR FALL WARD WARDROBE
ROBE WARDROBE From Spool Art Art-ton
ton Art-ton and high quality
Dress Materials to the last
word in Suits, Dresses
and Wraps.'
The needs of every
female member of the
family all in our fresh,
crisp, seasonable stocks
for the Fall Season.
All at lowest in the
city prices.
We specialize and are head headquarters
quarters headquarters for the following nation nationally
ally nationally advertised;lines :
PEGGY PAIGE DRESSES.
.
American Lady and Fleur'de Lis
Hand Made Blouses.
Phoenix and Martha 4 Foot Hosi Hosiery
ery Hosiery and Silk Undergarments.'4
Wolf head Silk and Muslin Under Undergarments.
garments. Undergarments. Royal Worcester and BON TON
Corsets.
Carter's Knit Underwear.
Paul Jones Middies and Middy
Suits.
Rainbow Ribbons and Silks.
Belding's Satins, Taffetas and
' Silks.
Do your shopping here and -get
first class merchandise
for the same money that you
pay elsewhere for inferior
goods.

FRAN

K'S

The Fashion Center

OCALA

FLORIDA

Mail orders, receive prompt attention.
Write for anything in our lines and see just what
you get before sending money, as you do when
ordering from distant mail order houses.

uuue now :
I (Continued Tomorrow)



DCALA EVENING STAR, SxVTURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24VM21

OCALA OCCURRENCES

if you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and daughter,
" Miss Adele Bittinger, who have spent
the past week in Jacksonville visiting
friends will leave there next week for
St. Augustine for a week, after which
they will return to Ocala and Miss
Bittinger will take the position of
society reporter for the Star.
Avocado pears and letteuce,.bestto

'be had, beets, carrots, blue plums,!
' peaches, grapes 25c. lb. Dixie Fruit
Store, Harrington Hall block, next to
gas office. Phone 576. 23-3t
-
Mr. Bradford Webb of Kendrick,
was a business visitor in the city to today.
day. today. Mr. Webb reports that Kendrick
has a new two-room scboolhouse which
will easily accommodate forty-two
students. He says one beauty of the
new school is that they do not owe a
penny on it.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

As the clock was striking eleven to today,
day, today, Judge Futch united a happy cou couple
ple couple from Conner, Miss 1 Elsie Moss
and Mr. Marion Holly, two excellent
young people, who have the heartfelt
good wishes of the. Star and their
other friends for a long and happy
life. ; i
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. K
Mr. T. H. Harris will leave tonight
for Jacksonville, where he will meet
Mrs. Harris and little Betty. Mr.
Harris will bring his daughter home
with him Sunday. Mrs. Harris is on
her way from Miami to New York for
a vacation.
Avocado pears and letteuce, best to
be had, beets, carrots, blue plums,
peaches, grapes 25c. lb. -Dixie Fruit
Store, Harrington Hall block, next to
gas office. Phone 576. 23-3t
Miss Helen Hardee, who has been
making her Jiome in Jacksonville for
some years, has returned to Ocala and
will take the position of .cashier at
the U-Serve store No. 1, taking the
place of Miss Dixie Rives.
Nice assortment of Winter GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, Luzanne LINENS, Percales,
Chambrays, Denims, Khaki, Apron
Checks and OUTINGS just received
ct FISHEL'S. tf
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis. Mis.-sionary
sionary Mis.-sionary Society -will meet with Mrs.
John Preer Monday afternoon at foui
o'clock.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Circle No. 1 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet with Mrs.
A G. Gates Monday afternoon at four
o'clock.'
We have the cloth for tough school
wear. FISHEL'S- .- tf
Mr. Frank Harris Jr. leaves Mon
day for Jacksonville and will sail
Tuesday on the S. S. Lenape for New
York, where he goes especially to zee
the world series.
Test our delivery service when you
ws.nt FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main StreetyMarket. tf
Messrs. Norman Horne and Edward
Green, students at the University of
Florida, are spending the week-end in
the city.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
" Mr. Marshall Carn, who has been
spending the last week with his par parents
ents parents in this city, will leave Monday
for' Gainesville, where he will enter
the University of Florida. Marshal
spent the summer months in- the
north.
'For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
Wonderful improvements are being
made in the Colonial hotel and its an annex
nex annex in the way of private baths, en enlarging
larging enlarging the dining room, papering
ftnd painting. In -fact, Mr. Jones in intends
tends intends to make this hotel one of the
nicest in Ocala. The present proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, Layton & Barnett, have leased
it for another season.
Mrs. Harley Marsh after a three
weeks', stay in Tampa, will return to
Ocala Sunday.

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m commercial Bank building, um.-e
phone 211 two rings: residence
phone 151. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
SUGAR SATURDAY' AND MONDAY
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phones 377 and 162.
tf H. B. WHITTTNGTON.
Circle No. 4, Miss Elizabeth Davis
chairman, will give a silver tea at the
home of Miss Musie Bullock Monday!
afternoon at four o'clock. All mem members
bers members and friends of the Presbyterian
church are cordially invited.
Pretty line
FISHEL'S.
of new
Skirts at
tf
Mrs. Leila Skipper and children are
visiting Mrs. Skipper's mother, Mrs.
Robert Marsh on their way to their
home at Zolfo. Mrs. Skipper spent
the summer in the mountains of North
Carolina.
Mrs. Frank Logan and children are
home from their summer visit to
Ohio.
We have been enjoying some fine
oranges, the gift of the ever-generous

Harry Borland. They were of last an ordinance making it a misdemea misdemea-year's
year's misdemea-year's crop, a number of which he put nor to scatch or mar or injure in any
in cold storage. Fine fruit when pick- way one of these newly planted dum dum-ed,
ed, dum-ed, several months in the freezer seem mies. The "general opinion is that

to have made them even better. Harry J
seems to be uneasy when he isn't do-
ing something to please his friends.
Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir,
has returned from Jacksonville, where
she has been visiting her daughter,
Mrs. H. B. Potter, for the past month.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt left this
afternoon in their car for Clermont,
to spend the week-end with Dr. and
Mrs. A. L. Izlar.
A dainty notelet from Belleview an
nounces the arrival of Margaret Mil
dred, a pretty baby girl, at the home I
of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Harrell.
A message from the hospital an
nounces that Mr. A. C. Cobb is slowly
improving. His numerous chums down
town miss the genial Arthur, and
hope he will soon be well.
Everybody will be elad to know
that George Batts is steadily improv
ing.
Mr.. and Mrs. Norton P. Davis and
Mr. Robert MacKay are expected
home from North Carolina this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. After an enjoyable summer in
Sante Fe., N. M., Dr. D. M. Smith is
now in Chicago, visiting his eldest
son, Col. Dan Morgan Smith. From
Chicago, he will go to Ronceverte, W.
Va., for a visit to his sister, and from
there will come on home.
Mayor Anderson brought to the
Star office this morning, Major W. L.
Carbine." The major, like the style of
gun named after him, is rather short
but remarkably efficient. He is in
charge of the relief work for disabled
veterans in this district and will prob
ably be in Ocala often.
Mr. J. A. Parker of Cotton Plant,
onerated on at the hosnital for atmen-
- X X
dicitis a few days ago, is rapidly im
proving and expects to be able'to go
home Tuesday.
Dr. R. D. Ferguson of Reddick was
in the city yesterday.
In the county judge's court yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, Judge Futch officiating, Miss
Meme Lecousis, an attractive young
lady of Jacksonville, was married to
Mr. A. G. Pappas of this city.
It will not be long now until the
watch on the Rhine ypW have to get
along without its American hands.
Minneapolis Tribune.
If the world will resolve not to
have another war until the last one
is paid for1 everlasting peace will be
assured. Greenville Piedmont.
Another obstacle in the way of
peace is the fact that the milk of hu
man Kinaness wont easily satisfy a
thirst for the cream of foreign
trade. Muncie Star.
The Chicago Tribune wants the
constitution taught in the schools.
Isn't knowledge of it needed more in
Congress and the legislatures?
Houston Post.
Call phone 108 when you want1 groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

We mil be glad to see
YOU
at the
OPEN AIR SERVICE
(D. V.)

F1RST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
8 o'clock
No Collection
OCALA
BAPTIST CHURCH
ORDAINS TWO DEACONS
The First Baptist church, Dr. Chas.
L. Collins, minister, has added to its
board of deacons Messrs. G. B. Over Overton
ton Overton and C. L. West. In accordance
with the custom of that church, these
men will be set apart to that office at
the 11 o'clock service tomorrow morn
ing. All the present members of the
board of deacons, together .with the
largest possible attendance of mem members
bers members .of the. church, are urged and ex
pected to be present, says the pastor.
WHAT WILL THE HARVEST BE?
Street talk today has centered some
what on the new dummy police force.
The council has under cnosideration
the only way to enforce this, ordinance,
if it passes, will be to include a clause
holding the next of kin responsible
for the acts of the deceased, for it is
almost a certainty that the coroner
and undertaker will be in demand if
any one ever takes a solid lick at one
of the new force of traffic markers.
They are rather expensive affairs.
TREATING CANCER WITH
RADIUM REQUIRES
THE GREATEST SKILL
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 24. Stimulated by
the recent visit to the United States
of Mme. Curie, its discoverer,, scien
tists in this country are making new j
progress in treating cancer with rad radium,
ium, radium, according to R. B. Moore, chief
chemist of the U. S. Bureau of Mines.
The highly scientific treatment of
disease by the use of radium, how
ever, Mr. Moore says, is successful
only when applied with the greatest
skill.
"All cancer cannot be so. cured, and
it requires a skilled surgeon who
thoroughly understands the proper
dosage in order to get favrable re results,"
sults," results," Mr. Moore states.
"At the present time the United
States produces more radium than all
the rest of the world together.
"From the 'beginning of the indus
try in 1913 to January, 1921, approx approximately
imately approximately 115 grams of radium element
have been produced in this country.
Probably not more than 40 grams
have been recovered from foreign
ores since the discovery of radium by
Mme. Curie."
Mr. Moore said that most of the
domestic production of radium is from
mines in Colorado.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the MftFonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
I tu.nth at 8 o clock
..Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
ROYAL .ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month p.t 8 n. m.
H. S. Wisso-.. II. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary
KNIGHTS OF PYTniAS
Ocala Lodse No. 19. Conventions
held every Moncay evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Eilea, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. fe S
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M.,' meets on the first and third
hursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Kinc Cairi No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-
ond Friday evening nt 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting fovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. aee. Clerk
Mother your salvation. Wonder
Hose for the "Kiddies. FISHEL'S. tf

DEALS BLOW Ttt OLD THEQrflf

Writer Points Out Fallacy of Suppo Supposition
sition Supposition That Prehistoric Men
Were An Savages.'
The notion that all prehistoric men
were brutes and savages dies hard, a
notion which has been spread by po poets,
ets, poets, painters and sculptors as well as
by many thoughtless prehlstorlans. A
theoretic rebuttal Is afforded In the
simple consideration that any tribe in
which brutal and savage elements pre predominated
dominated predominated would have undergone a
retrogressive social and racial devel development
opment development and would never have attained
the superb qualities which we discov discover
er discover in many of the Eurasia tic races
Immediately on their emergence from
the so-called savage state. Man is not
a savage because he dresses in skins
and uses stone and wooden weapons;
he may be savage while riding in an
automobile and using a rifle. "The
New Stene Age In Northern Europe,"
by John M. Tyler, Is refreshing for
those who desire to bury the primitive
savage theory once for all and to give
our prehistoric ancestors credit for
our fundamental virtues, hotb mental
end spiritual, as well as to excuse
them for certain customs which have
only recently disappeared from our
own civilization. Altogether, the new
Stone age covered not only a very long
period of time, but one of great cul cultural
tural cultural progress, partly autochthonous,
but more largely introduced from the
East. The varied Industries of the
era, rne valuable implements, the trade
In salt, gold, copper and amber, the
mining for flint, indicate people equal,
if not superior, to the average Inhabi Inhabitants
tants Inhabitants of the same regions of Europe
at the present time. Henry Fairfield
Osborn in the Literary Review.
HISTORY REVEALED BY DEBRIS
Interesting to Speculate What Future
Explorers Will Think of That
of the Present Day.
When the archeologlst wishes to
know which of two civilizations is the
older he seeks a place where the debris
of one is piled upon that of the other
superposition, he calls it, Clark
Wissler writes in Harper's. Again, if
he wishes to determine the periods in
the development of a single city he
seeks out the places where the dally
refuse was dumped. Naturally, the
bottom of the dump is the older, the
top the most recent. Experience has
shown that pottery decorations and
styles are subject to frequent changes
and that where pottery is made numer numerous
ous numerous fragments find their way to the
dump, where they form successive lay layers
ers layers in order of their dates.
The first effective use pf this method
was in the valley of the Nile, where
lies the refuse of the ages. In the
strata of which was found the key to
the history of early Egypt. The same
method has been applied to the valley
of the San Juan in New Mexico, in
which lies the Animas river and this
ruin, and to the neighboring valleys
where similar ruins are found. The
extensive researches of Kidder, Mor
ris and Nelson have established a rela relative
tive relative chronology for the pottery types
in this valley.
"Good Queen Sets of England.
Elizabeth, the "Good Queen Bess"
of England, whose reign from 1558 to
1603 was one of the most glorious
poriods in the history of her country,
was the daughter of Henry YHI and
his second wife, the famous Anne
Boleyn. When Anne fell from favor
and was beheaded, the young princess
was declared Illegitimate and for a
time had an unhappy lite. Finally,
however, she was given her place In
the succession, after Edward and
Mary, and during Edward's reign she
lived a peaceful life. While Mary was
on the throne Elizabeth was more or
less an object of suspicion, for it was
well kndwn that -she had been brought
up a Protestant, but at Mary's death
In 1858 her right to the throne was
unquestioned. The great Issue con confronting
fronting confronting her was that of religion. She
restored Protestantism, reinstated the
English Book of Common' Prayer and
asserted the royal supremacy over the
church, but she avoided fanaticism
and showed herself willing to call to
her aid Catholic as well as Protestant
ministers. Kansas City Star.
Arabian Horse Haj Lew Backbone.
. The tradition ascribing to the Arab
horse extraordinary endurance Is sus sustained
tained sustained by abundant evidence. H. K.
Bush-Brown, who presents the case
for the Arab In the Journal of Heredi Heredity,
ty, Heredity, ffers an explanation of the extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary endurance of animals of this
treed based In part on the fact that
the Arab has only five lumbar verte vertebrae
brae vertebrae (between the ribs and the pelvis)
while all other families of horses have
six. This difference In structure 1
believed to explain why the Arab,
though small, can carry great weight.
The anomaly Illustrates .the relation
between structure and function.
Like the Poor and Taxes.
The pile of rocks to be broken was
a very large oue. thought the stone stone-breaker
breaker stone-breaker as be gazMl at it disconsolate disconsolately
ly disconsolately between his bites at a Urge sand sandwich
wich sandwich of bread and cheese, recounts
the London Morning Post. A minister
came along and gave him a cheery
-Good morning." remarking afterwards
that be had a deal of work to get
through yet. "Aye." said the eater.
them stones are like the Ten Com Commandments.'
mandments.' Commandments.' "Why snT inquired th
genial parson- "You can go on break breaking
ing breaking 'em." came3 th reply, "but yoo
can't neer eet nd of 'em."

!

DON'T FORGET
The
0. K. TEAPOT
Grocery
CLEAN-UP SALE
12-lb bags Pillsbury "CO
Flour OJ7C
24-lb bags Pillsbury Qj-
Flour OOC
20c package Pillsbury f J?
Edible Bran IOC
20c. package Pillsbury 1 P
Pancake Flour IOC
Campbell's Tomato 1 A
Soup, per can 1UC
Toasties . . 10c
Kellogg's i lA
Corn Flakes 1UC
Tall tins Sunbeam..; .. ..I Of'-
Evaporated Milk LA'jZC
No. 2 1-2 tins
Brownie Apricots m& & C
One lb (net weight) A
Corned Beef Hash 1C
No. 1 tins i Q
Corned Beef IOC
No. 2 tins rjQ
Corned Beef OC
No. 1 tins 1 Q
Roast Beef IOC
Two pound (net weight) Ol
tins Roast Beef tC
No. 2 tins Kingan's 1
Pork and Beans JLvIC
40c. Golden Glow
Coffee, per pound OOC
Sultana Seedless Raisins OE
in bulk, pr pound "C
Sunmaid Seeded on
Raisins, package mOC
No. 2 tins 1Q
Sweet Corn ..... ImCC
0. K. TEAPQT
GROCERY
Phones 16 and 174
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
v All work done by experts
and every job guarans t ed
Geo. J. WiKi&ras
Phone 597
railroag mm
Arrival and departurs of .;e.3si!'4v!
trains at OCALA UNK.V :3i ilUl
Xhe following schedule rures pub
lished as inforuv.tion ana :jt puar
anteed.'
(Eastern' .Standard Ttnic)
SEABOARD A.'R LINt RAILROAD
2:15 am Tamp3-
Manaxee-St jretr3irg 4:05 pm
2:55 tm YorK-bt. Petrsrrg l:ioaic
2:15 am Tnmpa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Triflpa-Manafie !:i?5prr
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Femt-rg 4:05 I
Leave Arrive I
2:20am Jacksonville -N'York 2:10
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville S:oO pn
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrm
2:2 ara Jacksonviile-N'York 2:3; i.m
1:45 rm JksonviIle-Gao.siLe 3:2-ipm
6:42am Jksonville-Gansviile !C:13prr
2:Za am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 :ui
3:24 pm St.Pets?t.r;r-La!:e
na i: ;r ;
7:10am i)unnellon-Wik..x
8:30 pm. Homosas-su l:2 v un. i
10:15 pm Leeiturg 6:4 Jain
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:r;.'i-7
Monday. Wednesday
r may
1 ueosv. '"ursay Sat j r
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc-t
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday:
only. Phones 377 and 162.
tf
H- B. WHITTINGTON.
EAT AT THE MAXXNE
Eest meal in the city for 50 cents.
Twentyone meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Maii street 27-tf
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and j

for Marion uounty, m cnancery. ;
Eva Dorr, Complainant, vs. William? Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
L. Dorr, Defendant. 'meets every Tuesday evening at 8
Order for Construct Service. J0.cIock at the Odd Fellowj hall in the
It is ordered that tirs defendant ... .
herein named, to-wit: WTilliam I Dorr,' third 'orr ot the Gary Llock- A
be and he is hereby required to a p- warm welcome always extended to
pear to the bill of complaint filed in" -7s:tir.g brothers,
this cause on or before Monday, the p1 W TVttn "M rt
3rd day of October, 1921. t v e
It is further ordered that a copy of Frank G. Churchill. Secretary.
this order be published ence a week
for four consecutive weeks in the A man in Cincinnati has been or or-Ocala
Ocala or-Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper dercJ bv the court to. pav his wife
published in said county and state s30 1Q week alimonv. question
This 2nd day of September, 1921. M
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr., whether th? ten cents was war or
Clerk Circuit Court, clarion County, luxury tax. Fort Wayne Xews-San-

Florida. By Ruth Ervm, D. C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 9-3-5t-Sat
a
-I -1

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISETiENTS

KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick chickens
ens chickens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for you.
Address KRYSO, Box 11G3, Tampa,
Fla. 9-S-lm
HOME FOR SALE Of seven rooms,
bath and pantry; in good location;
all modern improvements; double
garage. Terms if desired. Will
seil fu.ni&hed or unfurnished. Must
be sold at one as owner is leaving
the city. Phone 4 11, or address,
"House," P. O. Box 14, Ocala. tf
FOR RENT Lower apartment, fur furnished;
nished; furnished; all conveniences. No. 1129
Fort King Ave. 21-tf
SERVICE I can give you service in
any way in the mo.'ing, transfer or
long distance haul.;.:: line. Prompt
service. Phone 4 4. L. E. Cor Cor-diey.
diey. Cor-diey. 19-lm
KAULJNG- For ecoi.cr.-.y's sake let
mc Jo your hauling. Every job is
:iven ruy personal attention. Bax Bax-tsr
tsr Bax-tsr Transfer Co., by H. B. Bax Baxter.
ter. Baxter. tf
( I T :.i ON THE GROUND FLOOR,
c lient ground floor desk room
"r It., vrell lighted office, $2 per
Very desirable location. All
convfci.'nces. Address, Desk Room,
ct; of Star. 20-t
FOIi AiENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Phone 383, Mrs.
O. T. Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave. 6t
OFFICE FURNITURE FOR SALE
Large safe, large oak directors
table, wall clock, filing cabinet,
check perforator, electric fan, ceil-
' ing lamp, gas heater, Congoleum
hug 2x12. Apply room 8 Merch
ants block. D. S. Woodrow. 19-6t
FOR RENT Three furnished room3.
Apply at 607 Fort King avenue.
Phone 221. 19-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping; also would
like to rent two rooms to traveling
men. Apply to Mrs. Reginald
Ragsdale, phone 530; 24 Ray St. 6t
FOR SALE One office' safe. rWill
tell cheap. See Mack Taylor, phone
24S. 20-6t
j FOR SALE 80 acres of fine water-
melon land on S. A.-L. spur near
I Summerfield. Call or write Max
j Fishel, Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
vWANTED Few colored saw mill
j hands, also white laborers for work
in crate factory. Arlo Box Com-r-any,
Oak Fla. 21-6t
I
j WANTED An energetic man, owner
j of Ford car, to sell ourv teas and
! coffees direct to the consumer, on
commission. Opportunity to estab establish
lish establish a permanent and profitable
business. For particulars address
Grand Union Tea Company, Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Ga. 23-3t
FOR RENT Six room house; all
modern conveniences; on Fourth
street 4nply to Rena Smith, at
Style Hat Shop. 23-6t
FOR SALE Two four-room houses,,
just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C. Jordan, office over
Jake's. 23-12t
CARPETS Cleaned
right
on your
own floors.
Satisfaction guaran-
teed. W. J. Thomas,
or 807 S. Lime St.
Phone 242,
23-6t.
Imp sitp c,v v.oj ctV t-
tie ar.d one eight-year-old mule.
Sam R. Pyles. Ocala. 23-Ct
FOR SALE Clothing establishment
known as Waikley & Barnett; en entire
tire entire stock, fixtures and accounts.
Apply to J. L. Smith, proprietor,
at the store. 23-6t
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, R P. O. E.
Ucala lxxige Ho.
286, Benevolent
ard Protective Order of Elks, meets
! ths second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren aiways welcome. Lodge rocms
upstairs over Troxler's ind the Book
iShop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
L Y. M:Uor. Secretary
ODD FELLOWS
tinel.
Sa't mu'.'et, already scaled, at the
Cit: I'iA Market. 24-tf

7.



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