The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:05999

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVE

mm

5

WEATHER FORECAST Partlj cloudy weather with local thundershowers tonight or Tuesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 69; this afternoon, 9.
VOL. 21
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1U2L
NO. 226

IT'S THE WORLD'S
lH INHERITANCE

The Present Unrest and Unemploy Unemployment,
ment, Unemployment, Declares Harding to Con Conference
ference Conference in Washington
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 26. The nation
al unemployment conference which
the administration hopes will evgve
means of putting the nation's invol involuntary
untary involuntary idle back to wp-'c, formally
opened here today, whh President
Harding as the principa" speaker.
Addressing half a hundred indus industrial,
trial, industrial, economic and labor leaders-, the
president described the p; esent indus industrial
trial industrial depression as a "war inheritance
throughout the world," for which as
applied to the United States he added
''would have little enthuciism for any
propoised-relief" which seeks either a
palliation or a tonic from the public
treasury."
Belief was expressed by the presi president
dent president that the results of the confer conference
ence conference would extend beyonu the borders
of the United States ard that the
delegates in their delibei ;,tionswould
be performing a service to the world.
The president declared the "open, sure
and onward way" to rid the nation of
war's aftermath of depression involv
ed "liquidation, reorganization, read-
ustment, re-establishment, taking ac
count of things done and sober con
temptation of things to be done."
IT CAN SPARE THEM 1WO
MINUTES, ANYHOW
Rush of Business Will Stop 120 Sec Seconds
onds Seconds in Honor of Our Unknown
Dead on Armistice Day
(Associated Pre )
Washington, Sept. 26. The nation
will stand at pause for two minutes
on Armistice Day to pay honor to the
unknown dead of. the greo.t war.
Detailed plans for the caremony at
Arlington National Cemetery on that
day when the body bror.ght back from
France is to be buried has been made
public by the war department and in include
clude include a proclaamtion by President
Harding calling for the two-minute
halt at noon throughout the natin to
be devoted to prayer and reverent
memories for the dead.
The body returned from France on
the icruiser Olympia will reach' Wash Washington
ington Washington after nightfall November 9th
, and will lie in state in the capitol
building until Armistice Day morning,
Nov. 11th. It will then be escorted by
a great official mourning party to
Arlington cemetery, the line of march
being guarded throughout its. length
by troops stationed along the way.
The mourning party will include all
living holders of the congressional
medal of honor who .may desire to
come, $ne war veteran out of every
10,000 who served from each state in
the great war; an officer and an enlist
ed man' from each unit of the army
and navy, and representatives of the
American Legion and other veterans'
organizations and of the various pa
triotic scieties.
From American military posts ev
erywhere in the world minute guns
of mourning will sound from sunrise
until after the burial ceremonies in
Washington have been completed.
v. Plans for the ceremony were made
public by Major General Harboard,
acting secretary of war and chief of
staff in the absence of Secretary
- Weeks and General Pershing. They
weer drawn up under General Har
board's personal supervision and pro
vide with the detailed completeness of
army orders in the field for every
phase of the solemn ceremony with
which the nation will, pay its tribute
to the men whose identity is unknown
as well as those whose lives were lost
or. the battlefields of France.
HERE'S WHERE LYNCHING
WOULD BE EXCUSABLE
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Sept. 26. Mrs
Maude Delmont, who "swore to the
complaint accusing Arbuckle of the
murder of Miss Kappe, it was an announced
nounced announced this morning would be the
principal witness who would be called
ale the preliminary hearing on that
charge in police court today. The plan
called for Mrs. Delmont to take the
witness stand after Dr. Bearslee, the
house physician at the St. Francis,
and Ay Semnacher, Miss Rappe's bus business
iness business manager.

This is a Studebakar year. tf

AIRPLANES SUNK

TRE 010 ALABAMA
Weather Protected Her Awhile But
Finally Her Aerial Enemies
Got in Their Work
(Associated Press I
Norfolk. Sept. 26. Weather condi-
tions were unfavorable today for con-
tinuance of attacks by army airmen
on the battleship Alabama, anchored
Chesapeake Bay.
But They Got Their Work in, Just the
game I
KorfolV Rent. 2fi. The career of
the old battleship Alabama ended at
12:15 today when the vessel was hit

with a 2000-pound bomb. A Martin ATM APPEAL. 1U CU.NGKJsb
bomber flying over the warship an- Chicago, Sept. 26. An appeal to
ehtfred off Tangier Island, tore her Congress to enact a law to compel
mast off, destroyed her superstructure city officials to obey their oats of of of-and
and of-and turned her over on her side, in fice in enforcing the 18th amendment

shallow water. Six other planes al- has been made in the form of a resolu resolu-most
most resolu-most simeultaneously rained one and tion passed, by the Chicago Law and

wo thousand pound bombs on the I
bulk- of the vessel as she went down, j
Four hit the vessel as she turned over. I
DR. I. J. BELCHER
'PLEADED NOT GUILTY
Another Notable Murder Trial
About to Begin in
Clearwater
is
(Associated Press)
Clearwater, Sept. 26. Dr. I.
J.
Belcher, of Tarpon Springs, formally
pleaded not guilty when his trial fori
manslaughter in connection with the
death of Miss 'Virginia Turner was
called in circuit court here today,
Judge Andrews, presiding, ordered
the sheriff to summon 35 men for the
jury and adjourned court until 9:30
o'clock tomorrow morning.
RAILROAD BOYS HELD I
rxr Tr Tnf Twnvv.v
(Associated Press)
New York. Sept. 26. A pistol bat-
tie in the third vfloor corridor of the
a.r-.A rntrol cfntinn in whirh eie-ht-
een shots were fired, resulted today
in three men fleeinsr after attempting
to hold ud two railroad, employes who
I had, a satchel of cash.
c u ,ia u kw w
...
capturea. une rauroaa C1er was
over the head with a piece of pipe be-
fore the shooting began and was
taken to a hospital. The clerks had a
arge sum of money in the satchel,
variously estimated between $15,000
and -$60,000.
ROBBERY BELIEVES THE
MOTIVE IN TRIPLE KILLING
Dpwagiac, Mich., Sept. 26. Search
of the little house on the outskirts of
Dowiagiac, in which William Monroe,
his wife and their 17-year-old daugh
ter Neva were beaten to death with a
club as they slept, a week ago, has
strengthened the authorities' Denei
that robbery was the motive for the
crime. A letter received by Sheriff
Sherman vvyman, irom iviesicK, imcn.,
-. r . -. r
former home of the Monroe also sup-
bottpu Luis Ljieurv. ,ixk; duciui
-
nounces.
In the cellar of the Monroe home,
half buried in the dirt, was found a
tin can that contained sity-seven
cents. Officers now believe this can
contained the money the family is
said to have saved up to purchase a
home, and that the Monroes were kill
ed bv a robber who later found their
savings.
SOUTHERN COLLEGE
OPENS THURSDAY
Clearwater, Sept. 26. Thursday,
September 29th will mark the day of
the formal onening of the autumn
session of Southern College, an event
in which the Methodists of Florida
feel not only a special interest but
also one which is heightened and in
xensmeu now uy iue lacii waii wua io
, 7 3 ,
the last year during which the college
... , .TV,T,
will be conducted in its temporary
Quarters at Clearwater Beach before
. r 1 1 4.V.4- Ai'a is
: Koantift,l
home at Lakeland. The permanent
establishmenl, of the college at Lake-
, J. i. ,-f.
liinu Will maiiw a v n.a.1 jiciiuu i
., .. .
crrowth. and every Methodist m the
-i r -
state and every friend of education is
anxious to see the school in its new
home surrounded by eevry advantage
that is needed to make it an institu
tion of which all Florida will be

proud.
This is a Studebaker year.

111 BETTER III

TAKE THEIR PLACES
Discharge of Half Chicago's Police-
men, for Not Enforcing Liquor
taws, Predicted.
(Associated .Press)
Chicago, Sept. 26. Dismissal of
Chicago pel icemen in wholesale lots
was presaged in official circles today
in connection with the federal investi-
gation of violations of the prohibition
laws following an announcement Sat-
uraay Dy i,niei oi ronce r uzmoms
lnat ne "tiievea iwii. ox F
force of more than 5000 raen were in"
volvea
Order Leafpie with assurance that it
will be brc-ught up in Congress dur-
ir.g the next few days.
The resolution, after asserting that
while Mayor Thompson of this city
has announced that all of his appoin
tees have been instructed to enforce
the law, utates that there are .not
less than S500 "dry bars"- in the city
of Chicago where intoxicating liquor-
is sold "and the principal offenders in
permitting this situation to continue
are the mayor of Chicago and the gen-
ei al superintendent of police.'
The resolution states that Chief of
Police Fitzmorris of Chicago stated
fore witnesses that "as long as the
government allows intoxicating liquor
to be shipped into Chicago I will not
mop it up
The resolution then continues:
"Now, when the mayor of Chicago
and his general superintendent of po
lice take the position that we have
shown to vou that thev have taken,
and, the conditions as to the illegal
sr.le of intoxicating liquor ra-cmcago
are very bad, and when the mayor ana
chief of police have under them 5000
policemen, we believe that the time
has come in the history of this gov
ernment to find out whether there, is
not a law that will reach officials of a
great city like Chicago, wno pracucai-
ly nullify the 18th amendment to the
l.nl.4.iiiii.n TVi f in-1 o nua f"omf
n f"1."" TIL
States, if there is no law to compel the
officiale to obey their oaths of office,
ought to enact such a law and we ap
peal to the Senate and House at
Washington and ask that, if neces
sary, a law be passed to cover such
cases as this.
One of the dangers of the per
manency of this great republic is
that in the great cities lawlessness
prevails, the constitution is disobeyed
and what may be the result? A great
country may go down from the vice
and lawlessness and deviltry of the
great cities'
The resolution was proposed by
Arthur Iliirnage Farwell, president of
the Chicago Law and Order League
n-nA Anine cant tn ViotTl th Vice Ttresi-
i ciiiu wfcjj. w-mw -v - x
etip9vr of the House with
egt & committee be ap
pointed to investigate the situation in
Chicago relative to the "nullification
of the 18th amendment."
PILSUDSKI'S ASSAILANTS
MARKSMANSHIP WAS POOR
Paris, Sept. 26. An attempt was
made to assassinate John Pilsudski,
president of Poland, at Lemberg,
Galicia, last night, says a dispatch re received
ceived received lere. Three pistol shots were
fired at him but the bullets went wild.
Tne assailant was arrested.
WiLL BUILD ROAD
FROM DELEON SPRINGS
TO PUTNAM LINE
DeLand, Sept. 26. At a special
meeting: of the board of county com
missioners held here Saturday an
. . ...
agreement was entered into with the
afcreeuieui.
road department providing for the
J ad from DeLeon
compiti-ion w
Springs; to the. Putnam county ime.
, $r w mfle
the cocnty-is to pay &JZ2 L33 a
towards the expense of completing
I ..... . -it i ,1..
I the road, while the state will bear the
tne ruaUj wu"c "1C c
remainder of the cost. The county
has $200,000 available for its share of

the burden. Bids for the contract trip, but of the last year's squad Cap Cap-were
were Cap-were idvertised and it is hoped to tain Perry, Dutton, Dickson, Ander Ander-start
start Ander-start the work at once. son, Carlton, Gunn, Merrin and Beas-

The Toad, a distance of about twenty
miles, will be paved with either shell
or rock and asphalt.

GRAND ARMY MEETS
1 i

III IIIOIAII
Old Boys in Blue Have Steadily
.Marched to Their Fifty-Fifth
Anniversary
(Associated Press
Indianapolis Sept. 26. The fifty fifty-fifth
fifth fifty-fifth annual encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic began here to today.
day. today. Although official reports show
nine thousand veterans have died
since last year's enacmpment, it is ex expected
pected expected the. attendance this year will
be nearly as large as last year.
TAX BILL TAKEN UP
Senator Simmons Refused Unanimous
Consent fr Committee
Amendments
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 26. The tax bill
was taken up in the Senate for read reading
ing reading today after y Senator Simmons,
democrat, of North Carolina, had re refused
fused refused unanimous consent to begin
consideration of the measure for com committee
mittee committee amendments.
DEMOCRATS WILL CONFER
Washington, Sept. 26. All demo democratic
cratic democratic senators were called today to
meet in conference tomorrow to con consider
sider consider minority action in respect to
the peace treaties with German, Aus Austria
tria Austria and Hungary.
FIRST WEEK AT FLORIDA
Gainesville, Sept. 26. The Univer University
sity University of Florida wound up its first
week of football on Fleming field aft after
er after one of the hardest practice ses
sions inits history. Realizing that
with the the majority of, the squad
consisting of green men except for
. prep and high school experience, Head
oacn Mine ana iuajor.
Van Fleet
have practically held a school in the
fundamentals of the tecnlc oi iootbau
As both coaches have had experience
in coaching in the middle west their
work is unusually coordinated and the
smoothness of the work has done
wonders.
With the game at Columbus, Ga.,
only a week off the squad has been
put through some stiff work despite
the heat. As there are over seventy
men reporting daily the competition
is not only keen but intense
Head Coach Kline had the linemen
most of the time and after from fif
teen to thirty minutes daily on the
charging machine he has put them
through the drills in charging, de
fense, breaking through, positions
running interference and the use of
the hands. The work has been heart
breaking in the unusual heat here but
the squad has stood up well as the
practice is broken up by short rest
periods. The line although exception
allv heavv has gained noticeable
speed and technic.
Major Van Fleet, assistant -coach,
has had the back field in charge. With
hours spent on sidestepping, dodging,
change of pace, clipping, passing,
kicking and catching the men have
in a short time developed into at
least material to work on for a fast
Wk-field. Thev have also had the
amount of time necessary to train
them in use of stiff arm, twisting, re
verse turns, knockdown and running
down nunts and receiving forward
passes. The ends have been special
izing in blocking tackles in, and out,
charging in on defense and receiving
masses, beside the routine work on
A
the dummies and running down punts
The first regular scrimmage was
held Saturday and except for the
usual sluggishness which typifies the
hpo-innine- of the season, the men
showed the result of the hard and
severe course of training in the fundamentals.-
The line especially shows
an unusual effectiveness. The back back-field
field back-field and end men who relieved each
other at intervals showed the result
of their work and blackboard talks,
i Nearly all of the old men are back
and the next three days will deter determine
mine determine who will go to Camp Benning
game next Thursday. "The practice
besides being of long duration in the
afternoon will be supplemented by
nightly lectures and blackboard dem demonstrations.
onstrations. demonstrations. It, is impossible at this time to pick
j the 'squad that will make the first
ley are doing fine work. The enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm over football has increased daily.
Between four and five hundred stud

A

CRUCIAL GAME

BETWEEN HEW KORK
AIID CLEVELANL
the Yankees' Win They Will lie
Practically Certain of Holding
Top Position
(Associated Press j
New York, Sept. 26. Today's game
between the New York and Cleveland
American League teams is the crucial
one. Should Cleveland win New-York
still would be one point in the lead
but if the Yankees are victorious they
will increase "their lead fifteen points
and make it difficult to dislodge them
from the top position in the few re
maining games of the schedule.
WANT ANOTHER GAME
Summerfield Players Say They Have
Not Played Off the Tie of Ball
With Mcintosh
Mr. W. W. Waters, Manager Baseball
Team, Mcintosh, Fla.:
Dear Sir:' You know, according to
our gentleman's agreement, we have
not yet played off the tie game be between
tween between Mcintosh and Summerfield, as
was thoroughly understood be
tween us before witnesses at our first
game in Ocala that we would play 'of
the tie the following Thursday and it
was understood and decided then
what outside players of our regular
team we would play, viz:
You were to have Joe Brooks and
Harry Wood; we were to have Jimmy
Liddell and Buck Clements. While
we did not object to you playing other
Ocala players, wfi were surprised to
see your line-up did not have but one
of your regular players on it and we
understand he is not from Mcintosh.
On the other hand, you had selected
fast players at a paid price from va
rious" parts of the state. We stuck to
our original agreement and played
our regular team that was decided on.
Nowj to be very frank, we do not
think that you handed us a square
deal nor do we consider that the tie
game has been played off and we ask
you to meet us either in Ocala or
Summerfield and give us the game
we are entitled to according to our
agreement, date of playing to be
agreed upon between us.
A copy of this letter goes to the
Ocala Star. Yours very truly,
. C.P. Davis,
Mgr. Summergeld B. B. Team.
Summerfield, Fla., Sept. 24th.
POSTS FOR RECEIVING
DRAFT DESERTERS
Headquarters 4th Corps Area,
Fort McPherson, Ga.
September 25th. The war depart
ment announces that it is obliged to
discontinue the. practice of receiving
draft deserters turned in by civil of
ficers at many of the military posts
in the states of Florida, Georgia, Ala
bama, Mississippi, Louisiana, North
Carolina, South Carolina and Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. This has been" found necessary on
account of the fact that many of the
nilitary posts in this area have been
abandoned.
The following posts only will con
tinue to recelft draft deserters from
civil officers and any such apprehend
ed should be reported to or turned in
to these posts and none other:
Camp Bragg, N. C; Camp Jackson,
S. C: Fort McPherson, Ga.; Camp
Jesup, Ga.; Camp Benning, Ga.; Fort
Osrlethorpe. Ga.; Fort Barrancas,
Fla.; Carlstrom Field, Fla.; Mont
eomery Air Intermediate Depot,
Montgomery, Alabama.
Louis A. -Craig,
Major, G. Sn A. C. of S.
SPECIAL all this week, California
Tokay grapes 20c lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 596, Fort King
Confectionery- 26-3t
ents are on the field and in the grand
stand every day, and they are sup
plemented by several hundred enthus enthus-itsts
itsts enthus-itsts from Gainesvile. One of the
post season games that the associa association
tion association is trying to arrange is with the
University of Georgia the week fol following
lowing following Thanksgiving. This will keep
the interest of the teams at high pitch
and keep them in shape for the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and New Year games, which as it
now looks will be arranged with
northern teams-

JURORS ARE SCARCE
III JACKSOIIVILLE

the Panel Has Not Yet Been
Completed
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 26. The state
continued to challenge members of
the panel when the task of obtaining
a jury for the trial of John Pope, who
is charged with first degree murder,
was resumed in circuit court thi3
morning. Two members of the pro prospective
spective prospective jury were dismissed and two
others took their places. Court at attaches
taches attaches expressed the opinion that the
jury would not be finally obtained un until
til until the end of the week, if then.
TO STRIKE OR. NOT TO STRIKE
The Pertinent Question to be Pot to
Railrad Men Within Two
Weeks
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 26. Whether a gen general
eral general tsrike will be called by the six
most powerful railroad unions may be
decided within the next two weeks
was indicated today as officials of the
Brotherhood of Railway: Trainmen
gathered here to count the 150,000
strike ballots their organization cast
to decide whether the men will accept
the wage cut instituted recently by
the United States railroad labor
board. Officials of the engineers, con conductors,
ductors, conductors, switchmen and nVemen and
enginemen met here Monday to count
the ballots of their unions.
NEW YORK HARBOR
IS IN DANGER
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 26. Shipping in interests
terests interests have heeded persistent warn warnings
ings warnings that unless something is done to
stop the pollution of New York har harbor
bor harbor by oil waste from steamers the
greatest port in the world will be
menaced by danger of a great confia confia-giation.
giation. confia-giation. They have formed a com committee
mittee committee to see that the harbor is
cleansed of this peril. Great pools
have collected in many of the harbor
basins, and wooden piers ahve become
soaked with the oiL Underwriters
and firemen here remark that water
would be of little good in fighting
such a fire, as it would make the
burning oil spread firther.
NOTICE TO YOUNG
CHAUTAUQUA WORKERS
All children and young people.
whether holding Chautauqua tickets
or not, who will take part in the pa
rade on the opening night, will meet
at the primary school, building on
Tuesday afternoon at five o'clock.
Mrs. Stanfield, who will have charge
of the parade, will be present to teach
songs and yells.
MISS HANAN DIED
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 25, Miss Mildred
Hanan, daughter of the late Alfred T.
Hanan, shoe manufacturer, diedin the
Long Island College hospital early
today without having advanced any
explanation as to why she had been
shot Friday morning by her erstwhile
chum, Mrs. Grace Lawes, who later
committed .suicide-
AUTO ACCIDENT
Sunday afternoon at the entrance
to the fair grounds Assid Katiba ran
into a car driven by a colored taxi
driver. The taxi was coming out of
the fair grounds as the Katiba car
was passing. As neither one could
stop, the two cars came together with
considerable force. The Katiba car
knocked the front wheels off thetaxi,
and was damaged considerable itself.
A NEW GROCERY STORE
Mr. IL E. Abbott finds is hard to
stay out of the business of serving
the people-with groceries and has de decided
cided decided to open a busines sof his own.
Mr. Abbott has picked the south side
of the Ocala House block on Brpad Brpad-way
way Brpad-way for his new locattion and the
new store will be known as the A-R
Grocery. The Star wishes Mr. Ab Abbe
be Abbe tt much success.
--.Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Dreg Store.



OCAtA EVOKING STAR, MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 26, 1921

tola Evening Siar

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
v OCALA. FLORIDA
, B. R. Carroll, freIdet
B. IT. lvHHH Sererr-Trrer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Oca la, Fla., postof flee as
iectmd-class matter.
; ? ; TELEPHONES
lilf mtmm Office . .Fire-
tutorial Ieprtmt Two-Sev
t-oriety Reporter .......... .Flve-OB
MEMBER ASSOCIMED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
lUl news distpatcnes credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this japer and
also the local news -published herein.
All rijchts of republication of special
ditpatche herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION' RATES
One year, in advance ........... f 6-00
iBix months, in advance ........... 3.00
Three months, in advance. 1.60
On month, in advance . 60
ADVERTISING RATES
Display t Plate 15 cents -per lncn for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six tiroes 10 cents per inch. Special
-position 25 -per cent additional. Rater
- based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application.
- Heading- Not i Five cents per line
for ftrst insertion; three cents per line
for; each, subsequent Insertion. On
eb&nge a week allowed cm readers with without,
out, without, extra composition charges.
Leg-al advertisements at egal rates.
I Do "your Christmas shopping early.
Everybody should get busy now
and give the Chautauqua a boost.
: First' entertainment of the series
Wednesday evening.
The meanest man in the world is
the one who figured out the mathe mathematical
matical mathematical problem of cutting a pie into
six pieces. Four is the natural num number.
ber. number. T, "'
There is a proposition out to make
Armistice Day a day of prayer. Well,
this much can be said for the country,
it has given its ex-soldiers enough to
pray on. 1 : 2-
Our waste basket is all worn out
with' us chucking into it letters about
getting rich quick and uplifting hu humanity.
manity. humanity. About the only way to up uplift
lift uplift humanity is to build a fire under
it. )
The excution of Putnam Ponsell and
J. B. Martin at Crestview Friday,
proves that white men CAN be hung
in Florida. However, they were only
"po' white trash," with no influential
friends nor rich relatives.
The Kissimmee Valley Gazette has
! been speculating over Bryan running
for the Senate against Trammell next
year. If Park doesn't have anybody
to run against him but Billy, he will
have a walkover.
At any rate Fatty will take the
natives' attention off the Japanese
problem for a few minutes at least.
Orlando Sentinel.
They: should keep him in San Quen Quen-tin
tin Quen-tin until the expected invasion arrives
and feed him to the Japs.
London women, a cablegram in informs
forms informs usVhave taken to cigar smok smoking.
ing. smoking. Even the thought of kissing a
woman with a cigar breath is enough
to make a strong man shudder.
Gainesville News.
Smoking cigars or even pipes would
improve the breaths of a good many
of them.
, A Greek prophet has prophesied
that King Constantine at' the head of
his. army : will enter Constantinople
October first. Connie had better
hustle; his time is fchort. If his army
ever comes in range of Constantino Constantinople,
ple, Constantinople, shells from British warships will
probably begin to plunge into its
ranks. It will be no advantage to
Europe or America to have Greece
control Constantinople.
Charles Chaplin says the funniest
thing in America is' the clothes the
women wear." Yes, brevity has ever
been the soul of wit. Nashville
Southern Lumberman.
The line of least resistance in Rus Russia
sia Russia will be Hoover's breadline.
Greenvflle.S. C, Piedmont.
Sometimes a mvie hero is one who
sits "through it. Newspaper Enter Enterprise
prise Enterprise Association.
Won't some nice Balkan state take
a" mandate for West J Virginia?
Brooklyn Eagle.
'.Lenin and Trotzky are a combina combination"
tion" combination" in restraint of trade. Pittsburg
Dispatch.
, 1
Never try to take the beam out of
your eye if it's a sunbeam. Wash Washington
ington Washington Post.
Now if Russia gets a square meal,
do: we get a square deal? Broklyn
Eagle.
"Big loan can save Austria" and
a lot of others. Wall Street Journal.

THE CLEAK-UP SQUAD

No more important work in behalf
of the men who served in the armed
forces of the United Stages during the
world war, has been undertaken than
the campaign of the clean-up squad of
government agencies, the Red Cross,
and the American Legion, which be-1
gins here on October 1st to 5th.
Practically as soon as the armistice
was signed, the various government
bureaus began activity in settling the
thousands of war claims of men who
were in the service. A tremendous
amount of work has been accomplish accomplished,
ed, accomplished, but still there are hundreds upon
hundreds of ex-service men, entitled
to the various forms of governmental
aid who have either never filed claims
for this assistance "that the govern government
ment government is glad to give, or whose claims
have never been satisfied because the
business' had" to be' done through
lengthy, red taped, patience destroy destroying
ing destroying correspondence, alike unsatisfac unsatisfactory
tory unsatisfactory to the government and the. man
the government would aid.
This is the : situation the clean-up
squad would remedy. Briefly, the
plan is this. A squad of experts, fa familiar
miliar familiar in every detail with war insur insurance,
ance, insurance, the vocational educational pro provision,
vision, provision, monetary compensation, med medical
ical medical treatment, hospitalization, is sent
to scour the country for men entitled
to aid. By getting in personal touch
with the men, these experts can file
their claims properly and can oil the
governmental4 machinery so that all
claims filed will be promptly and sat satisfactorily
isfactorily satisfactorily settled. .Instead of the
men having to' seek out the govern governmental
mental governmental bureaus,' those same bureaus,
through the clean-up squad, seek out
the men. ;
In this connection, it is vitally im important
portant important that anyone in any community
in, which the squad is operating, who
knows of a man who is entitled to aid
or .'who may be entitled to aid, furnish
members of the squad with his name
and address, so that he may be found
and satisfied.
; Through this means, the clean-up
squad can accomplish the one pur purpose
pose purpose that actuates its activities. It
can clean up.
fc The clean-up squad that will arrive
in Ocala Oct. 1st consists of four phy physicians,
sicians, physicians, five experienced claim bureau
men, from Washington, and one Red
Cross overseas woman.
Protect the birds. The dove brings
peace arid .the' stork' brings tax ex exemptions.
emptions. exemptions. Birmingham News.
. Avocado pears and letteuce, best to
be had, beets, carrots, blue plums,
peaches. j grapes 25c. lb. Dixie Fruit
Store, Harrington Hall block, next to
gas office. Phone 576. 23-3t
The thing labor unions throughout
the world seem to be unable to see is
how hire ever can be lower. Manila
Bulletin.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires
Theus5 Brothers. Phone 19, 23-lm
The German business man probably
will not regard a filled order blank as
a "scrap; of paper." St. Louis Post Post-Dispatch.
Dispatch. Post-Dispatch. v
r :
Test our delivery service when you
vant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Will that unemployment conference
take up the cases of the' democratic
ex-office holders ? Nashville South Southern
ern Southern Lumberman.
" There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
The success of sharpers indicates
that the buyer's strike has not yet
teen extended to bogus securities.
New York Telegram.
SPECIAL all this week, California
Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 596, Fort King
Confectionery. 26-3tv
Civilization is becoming Tiard-boiled,
according to an English writer.' So
that's it; we thought it was becom becoming
ing becoming addled. Detroit Free Press.
Avocado pears and letteuce, best to
be had, beets, carrots,' blue plums,
peaches, grapes 25c. lb. Dixie Fruit
Storet Harrington Hall block, next to
gas office. Phone 576. 23-3 1
U. S. prohibition enforcement
agents working along the east coast
and along the Canadian border find
there's too much whisk in whisky.
Manila Bulletin.
For fresh meat call phone 108; Ma ji
Street Market. tf
. If the armament conference runs
up the S. O. S. sign, it will stand for
Same Old Suspicion. Indianapolis
Star.

ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED

The Ocala correspondent of the
Times-Union announces the approach approaching
ing approaching weddine of Miss-Marcaret Fin.
of New Orleans, to "Mr. Whitfield M.
Palmer of this city. The weddinj
will take place at the home of the
brides mother, in New Orleans, Nov.
23. Whit has been considered a dead
orn in matrimonial eircles for some
years, but it seems like a lump of
Louisiana sugar has brought him to
life. Mr. Palmer was born and raised
in this city, and is one of our most
competent and popular young busi
ness men. Miss Eddins is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mrs. Mary H. Eddins of New
Orleans and the sister of Mrs. Par Parker
ker Parker Painter of Ocala. Miss Eddins
has been here on a visit to her sister,
and while here rnet Mr. Palmer, their
acquaintance marking the pathway
that will take the young couple to the
altar at New Oceans. Miss Eddins
is a very pretty and charming young
lady, and on her visit here has num numbered
bered numbered her friends by all whom she
iret. All who know the young couple
wish for them the best and brightest
of matrimonial lives.
COSTUMES OF WALES
X
Two maurilu! young Iadle-s of
Wales, whose beauty is concealed by
the quaint costumes they wear, are
having afternoon tea on the lawn.
The Welsh still wear their old style
garments in their own land.
' Britain's Debt Is $5 807,815,000.
London. Orent Britain's extern:;!
debt now amounts to about $.".S07.8ir. $.".S07.8ir.-000
000 $.".S07.8ir.-000 normal value, a decrease for the
year ending March ."il of about STiS.5). STiS.5).-775.000.
775.000. STiS.5).-775.000. an official return states. The
chief creditors are the .United State
972.704,000, normal value about
$4,863,520,000. and Canada, 33JWI 33JWI-000.
000. 33JWI-000. about $206,003,000.

9

FARMERS EXCHANGE' STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
"CllPYYV Hp))" Try Ititisahard ufoa rfonr
w Icl I y DkZII as g00i as CJUj Igggfa price

UNEED.AS and all former
10c pkgs. Crackers...
8c
Three packages
for
All former 20c. pkgs.
Crackers
Tall Pink
' Salmon.....
Campbell's Soup
per can
Campbell's Soup,
four cans for
Octagon Soap,
per bar
Octagon Soap,
three bars for
Export Soap,
per dozen ..
20c;
15c
15c
12c
45c
8c
21c
55c
Cherry Bell Flour J J QC
24. lb sack ipLOO
Sauer's Self -Rising (Jjl Qft
24 lb sack vltOU
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins....
One pound of
good. Tea...
Senate Coffee
per pound
Senate Coffee,
two pounds for
30c
30c
40c
75c
Senate Coffee, d1 1A
three pounds for. J) JL A V

Purina Feed for Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery

DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3.1-2.
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3. $12.50
P 'LARiNE Heavy Oil. five gallons. $3.50
Ve buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

HOLIDAY NOTICE

All Jewish stores will be closed
Monday, Oct. 3rd, for the observance
of New Year.
United Hebrew Society.
WOMEN COPS IN LONDON
- I W i
1 i .i fc tMM
i
no 1
J
1 : n 1 r
aiwf --in inn.,,.
Strange as it may seem, this photo photograph'
graph' photograph' comes from conservative Lon London.
don. London. They actually have policewomen
there now, and phla Is one of them
directing traffic In Trafalgar square.
Dog Responded to Call.
Two brothers In Richmond, N. B
have two farms seven miles apart.
One of the brothers called up the
other on the telephone to say that
his cattle had broken out of the
pasture and asked him to bring his
dog to the phone. He called the dog
over the phone and the animal rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing the voice, ran the seven miles
to his home on the other farm.
Spring Temptation.
Owner of Small Sheet My adver advertising
tising advertising man was sick yesterday and my
wife undertook to fill his place tem temporarily.
porarily. temporarily. Friend What success did she have?
Owner Well, she solicited millinery
and dressmaking ads mainly and
agreed to take the cost up In trade.
Boston Transcript.
Freak Legislation.
Talking in his sleep or snoring may
subject a married man to six months
Imprisonment Jn the home of his
mother-in-law, according to the terms
of a bill Introduced in a western leg legislature.
islature. legislature. Argo Salmon,
per can
Argo Salmon,
two cans for.....
... 40c
... 75c
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle....
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle. .
Reddick Peanut Butter
per pound '.
Evaporated Milk,
large
65c
40c
30c
15c
Evaporated Milk, J lf
large, per dozen.'. P X vl
Evaporated Milk, 7
small C
Evaporated Milk,
small, per' dozen. ..."
Three packages
Argo Starch....;...,
One dozen packages
Argo Starch
Quart jars
of Honey.
Quart cans
- of Syrup."
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup......
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon.
80 c
25c
95c
65 c
30c
15 c
75c
A?

- r -n
x t y ,x

r I

r

Special Sale of Bicycles
ir?T",ffff"''"l"'V?W,wl ,-,,-..,,11 M.T1

$55.00 Regular
Sale price.

Terms of $5.00 Bret Payment. $3.00
Per Week After.

USED CAR BARGAINS
1 Ford, light truck ..." $!:5.C0
1 Overland, 5 passenrt-r, special. ?3SC0
1 Six Baby Grand, Chevrolet.... f,2iO.C0
1 Maxwell, 5 paj&enger $25;.0C

iDo A q
Ft. King Ave. and

Everything To Eat

MEATS AND GROCERIES,

Telephone No. 243

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

'fitter

Get thrics-!aily belief it from J j
this low-cost aid to j I
' appetite and digestion jn
It keeps teeth white jjj
vk breath sweet ; M
Vv and throat Ijj
A' clear M :
Makes your m
v 4 smokes Jjj "'
tsAA taste' ml
cyp' V' f
- T
. tf

The

135.00
3DOM
Oscccla Avj. Ocala, Fla.

price
J

C!M

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES $i

i3 tin U
Every Meal"

aVo.r Lssi j

it

rntf



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S, 1921

p.
p
I

Sisters

KATHLEEN
NORRIS
SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTER L With his two daughter,
Allx and Cherry, the latter just eighteen
year old, and his niece, Anne, Doctor
iStrickland, retired, is living at MU1 Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a short distance 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.
engaged to Cherry.
CHAPTER IL While the family is
speculating as to Lloyd's int' -ltions. Cher Cherry
ry Cherry brings nlra to supper. tactically an announcing
nouncing announcing her engagement to him.
I think I'll talk to hvr," her fatner
decided. "Anything Is better than
having her make a mistake. I think
she'll listen to me!" A:d a day or
two later he called her Into the study.
It was a quiet autumn r.n ruing, foggy
yet warm, with a'dewy. :oody sweet sweetness
ness sweetness In the air. K
"Before we decide this thing final finally,
ly, finally, the doctor sai l, snv'ing Into her
bright face, "before Martin writes his
people that it's settled, I want to ask
you to do something. It's something
you won't like to do. n;y. little girl.
I want ye to waif a while wait a
year P
It was said. Fie watcr-d the bright brightness
ness brightness fade from tier glowk'.g face. She
lowered her eyes. The line of her
mouth grew firm.
"Wait until you're twenty, dear.
That's young enough. I only ask you
to take a little time -to be sure, dear!"
Silence. She shrued faintly,
blinked the downcast eyes as if tears
stung them.
"Can't take your old father's word
for ltr Dr. Strickland asked.
"It isn't that. Dad!" she protested
eagerly and affectionately. "I'll wait
T l n I. J Til! a.1i
i no. vc waueu : i u wan uuui
Christmas, or- April, If you say so!
But It won't make any difference ;
nothing will. I love him and he loves
me, and we always will.
"You don't know," Cherry went on,
with suddenly watering eyes, "you
don't know what this summer of sepa separation
ration separation has meant to us both! If we
must wait longer, why. we will, of
course, but it will mean that I am
Just living along somehow h, I won't
cryP she interrupted, smiling with
wet lashes. "111 try to bear It de-,,
cently! But sometimes I feel as if
I couldn't bear It"
A rush of tears choked her. She
grop'ed for a handkerchief and felt,
as she had. felt so many times, her
father's handkerchief pressed into her
hand. The doctor sighed. There was
nothing, mere to be said.'
So he gave Cherry a wedding check
that made her dance with joy, and
there was no more seriousness. There
were gowns, dinners, theater parties
and presents ; every day brought its
new surprise and new delight to Cher Cherry.
ry. Cherry. ; She tad her cream-colored rajah
silk, but her sister and cousin per per-,
, per-, suaded her to be married In white, and
it was their hands that dressed the
first bride when the great day came,
and fastened over her corn-colored
hair her mother's lace veil.- v.
It was a day of soft sweetness, not
too brightly summery, but warm and
still under the trees. Until ten o'clock
They Fastened Over Her Corn-Colored
Hair Her Mother's Lace Veil.
the mountain and the tops of the red redwoods
woods redwoods were tangled in scarfs of white
fog, then the mellow sunlight pierced
It with sudden spectacular brighten brightening
ing brightening and lifting.
At twelve o'clock Charity Strick Strickland
land Strickland became Charity Lloyd and was
kissed and toasted and congratulated
until her lovely little face was burn burning
ing burning with color and her blue eyes were
bewildered with .fatigue. At two
o'clock there were good-bys. Cherry
had changed the wedding satin for the
cream-colored rajah silk then and wore
the extravagant hat. It would be
many years before she would, spend
twenty-five dollars tor a hat again, and
never again would she see bronze'!
codes' feathers against bronzed, straw

without"- remembering the clean little
wood-smelling bedroom and the hour In
which she had pinned her wedding hat
over her fair hair, and had gone, de demure
mure demure and radiant and confident, to
meet her husband in the old'hallway.
She was confusedly kissed, passed
from hand to hand, was conscious with
ft sort or strange aching at her heart
that she was not only far from saying
the usual heart-broken things In fare farewell,
well, farewell, but ras actually far from feel feeling
ing feeling them. She laughed at Alix's last
nonsense, promised to write wouldn't
say good-by would see them all soon
was. coming, Martin and so a last
kiss for darling Dad and good-by and
so many thanks and thanks to them
all
She was gone. With her the uncer uncertain
tain uncertain autumn sunshine vanished and a
shadow fell on the forest. The moun mountain
tain mountain above the valley was blotted out
with fog. The brown house seemed
dark ar$ empty when the last guests
had loitered away and the last caterer
had gathered up his possessions and
had gone.
The doctor had changed his un unwonted
wonted unwonted wedding finery for his shabby
old smoking jacket, but Peter still
looked. unnaturally well dressed. Allx
stepped down to sit between them and
her father's arm went about her. She
snuggled against him In an unusual
mood of tenderness and quiet.
"Be. nice to me!" she said, whim whimsically.
sically. whimsically. "I'm lonely
"Il'm!" her father said, significant significantly,
ly, significantly, tightening his arm. Peter moved
up on the other side and locked his
own arm In her free one. And so
they sat, silent, depressed, their shoul shoulders
ders shoulders touching, their somber eyes fixed
upon the shadowy depths of the forest
into which an October fog was softly
and noiselessly creeping.
CHAPTER IV.
Meanwhile the hot train sped on,
and the drab autumn country flew by
the windows, and still the bride sat
wrapped in her dream, smiling, mus musing,
ing, musing, rousing herself to notice the
scenery. ;
When Martin asked her If she liked
to be a married woman, traveling with
her husband, she smiled and said that
it seemed "funny." For the most part
she was silent, pleased and interested,
but not quite her usual unconcerned
self. After dinner they had a Jong,
murmured talk ; she began to droop
sleepily now, although even this long
day had not paled her cheeks or visi visibly
bly visibly tired her.
At ten they stumbled out, cramped
and overheated, and smitten on tired
foreheads with a rush of Icy mountain
air.
"Is this the pl-l-ace?" yawned Cher Cherry,
ry, Cherry, clinging. to his arm.
"This is the place, Baby Girl; El
Nido, and not much of a place!" her
husband told her. "That's the Ilotel
McKinley, over there where the lights
are! We stay there tonight and drive
out to the mine tomorrow. I'll man manage
age manage the bags, but don't you stumble!"
She was wide-awake now, looking
alertly about her at the dark streets
of the little town. Mud squelched be beneath
neath beneath their feet, plank tilted. Beside
Martin, Cherry entered the bright,
cheerful lobby of a cheap hotel where
men were smoking and spitting. She
was beside him at the desk and saw
him write on the register, "J. M. Lloyd
and wife." The clerk pushed a key
'across the counter; Martin guided her
to a rattling elevator.

She had a fleeting thought of home ;
of Dad reading before the fire, of the
little brown room upstairs, with Allx,
slender in her thin nightgown, yawning
over her prayers. A rush of reluc
tance of strangeness of something
like terror smote her. She fought the
homesickness down resolutely; every everything
thing everything would seem brighter tomorrow,
when the morning and the sunshine
came again."
There was a brown and red car carpet
pet carpet In the oblong of the room, and a
brown bureau, and a wide Iron bed
with a limp spread, and a peeling
brown washstand with a pitcher and
basin. The boy lighted a flare of elec electric
tric electric lights which made the chocolate
and gold wallpaper look like one pat pattern
tern pattern in the light and another in the
shadow. A man laughed In the ad ad-Joining
Joining ad-Joining room; the voice seemed very
near.
Cherry had never been in a hotel
of this sort before. It seemed to her
cheap and horrible; she did not want
to stay in this room, and Martin, tip tipping
ping tipping the boy and asking for Ice-water,
seemed somehow a part of this new
strangeness and crudeness. She began
to be afraid that he would think she
was silly, presently, if she said her
prayers as usuaL
4
In the morning Martin hired a phae phaeton
ton phaeton and they drove out. to the mine.
Cherry had had a good breakfast and
was wearing a new gown ; they stopped
another phaeton on the long, pleasant
drive and Martin said to the fat man
In It:
"Mr. Bates, I want to make you ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with my wife
"Pleased to meet you, Mrs. Lloyd!"
said the fat man, pleasantly. Maftln
told Cherry, when they passed him,
that that was the superintendent of
the. mine, and seemed pleased at the
encounter. Presently Martin put his
arm-about her and the bay horse daw dawdled
dled dawdled along at his own sweet will, while
Martin's deep voice told his wife over
and over again -how adorable and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful she was and how he loved her.,
Cherry listened happily, and for a
little while the old sense of pride and
achievement came back she was mar married
ried married ; she was wearing a plain gold
ring! But after a few days that feel feeling
ing feeling vanished forever and Instead it
began : to seem strange to her that
he had ever been anything else than
Martin's wife.

For several days she and Martin
laughed incessantly and praised each
other incessantly, while they experi experimented
mented experimented with cooking and ate delicious
gypsy meals.
By midwinter Cherry had settled
down to the business of life, buying

bacon and lard and sugar ard matches I
at the store or ft mine, cook!ng and t
cleaning., sweeping, and making beds, j
She still kissed Martin good-by every
morning and met him with an affec- j
tionate rush at the door when he came i
home, and they played Five Hundred!
evening after evening after dinner.
quarreling for points and laughing at :
each other, while rain sluiced down on i
the porch. But sometimes she won-!
dered how it had all come about, won- i
dered what had become of the violent
emotions that had picked her out of i
the valley home and established! her j
here, In this strange place, with this
man she had never seen a year ago.
Of these emotions little was left.
She still liked Martin, she told her-',
self, and she still told him that she
loved him. But she knew she did not
love htm, and In such an association
as theirs there can be no liking. Fler
thoughts rarely rested on him ; she
was either thinking of the prunes that :
were soaking, the firewood that was ;
running low, the towels that a wet
breeze was blowing on the line ; or
she was far away, drifting in vague
realms where feelings entirely strange
to this bare little mining camp and
this hungry, busy, commonplace man.
held. sway.
The first time that she quarreled
with Martin she cried lor an entire
day, with the old childish feeling that
somehow her crying mattered, some somehow
how somehow her abandonment would help to
straighten affairs. The cause of the
quarrel was a trifle; her father had
sent her a Christmas check and she
imir.edlately sent to a San Francisco
shop for a clock that had taken her
fancy months before.
Martin, who had chanced to be
preiised for money, although she did
not know It, was thunderstruck upon
discovering that she had actually dis disposed
posed disposed of fifty dollars so lightly. For
several days a shadow hung over their
intercourse, and when the clock came,
as large as a banjo, gilded and quaint,
he broke her heart afresh by pretend pretending
ing pretending not to admire it. ;
But on Christmas eve he was de delayed
layed delayed at the mine and Cherry, smitten
suddenly with the bitterness of having
their first Christmas spoiled In this
way, sat up for him, huddled In her
silk wrapper by the air-tight stove.
She was awakened by feeling herself
lowered tenderly Into bed and raised
warm arms to clasp his neck' and they j
kissed each other. j
The next day they laughed at the
clock together, and after that peace ;
reigned for several weeks. But It was ;
inevitable that another quarrel should
come and then another ; Cherry was ;
young and undisciplined, perhaps not j
more selfish than other girls of her t
age, but self -centered and unreason- J
able. She had to learn, self-control ;
and she hated to control herself. She j
had to economize when poverty pos-
"sessed neither picturesqueness nor in-!
terest. They were always several
weeks behind in the payment of do
mestic bills, and these recurring re-J
minders of money stringency mad maddened
dened maddened Cherry. Sometimes she summed
it up, with angry tears, reminding, him
that she was still wearing her trous
seau dresses, and had no maid, and
never went anywhere !
But she developed steadily. As she!
grew ; skilful In managing her little
house, she also" grew in the art of
managing .her husband and ; herself.
She became clever at avoiding, causes
of disagreement; she listened, nodded,
agreed with a boiling heart, and had
the satisfaction of having Martin's
viewpoint veer the next day, or the
- next hour, to meet her own secret
conviction. Martin seemed satisfied,
and all their little world accepted her
as a matter of course. But under It
all. Cherry knew that something young
and Irresponsible and confident in her
had been killed. She never liked to
think of the valley, of the fogs and the
spokes of sunlight under the redwood
aisles, of Allx and the dogs and the
dreamy evenings by the fire. And es especially
pecially especially she did not like to think of
that eighteenth birthday, and herself
thrilling and ecstatic, because the
strange young man from Mrs. North's
had stared at her, in her sticky apron,
with so new and disturbing a smile
In his eyes.
CHAPTER V.
So winter passed at the mine and
at the brown house under the shoul shoulder
der shoulder of Tamalpais. Allx still kept her
bedroom windows open, but the rain
tore In, and Anne protested at the en ensuing
suing ensuing stains on the" pantry celling.
Cherry's wedding, once satisfactori satisfactorily
ly satisfactorily over, was a cause of great satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to her sister and cousin. They
had stepped back duly, to give her
the center of the stage; they had ad ad-.
. ad-. mired and congratulated ; had helped
her in all hearty generosity. And now
that she was gone they enjoyed their
own lives again and cast over hers the
glamor that novelty and distance nev never
er never fail to give. Cherry, married and
keeping house and managing affairs,
was an. object of romantic Interest.
The girls surmised that Cherry must
be making friends ; that everyone must
admire her; that Martin would t
rich some day. without doubt..
Chery wrote regularly, now and then
assuring them that she was the same
old Cherry. She described her tiny house
right at the mine, and the long sheds
of the plant, and the bare big build
ing that was the men's boarding house.
Martin's associates brought her trout
and ducks, she wrote; she and Martin
driven three hundred mile La the

superintendent's car; she was pre preparing
paring preparing for a card party.
"Think of little old Cherry going
off on week-end trips with three
men Allx would say proudly. "Think
of Cherry giving a party!." Anne per perhaps
haps perhaps would make no comment, but she
often felt a pang of envy. Cherry
seemed i to have everything.
(Continued Tomorrow)

SMUGGLE Ul CHINES!
Combine S!ips Ye!'ov Msn Into
Florida by Way cf Cuba.
Few Pisces Where Schooners Cannot
Make Easy Landing on Coast Coastline
line Coastline of Southern State.
Tampa, Fla.-CL!nes are be'ng
smuggled into thn United Stares
on a large scale bv way of Cuba and
Florida, according to reports from the
South. Unless prompt action is taken
by authorities at Washington, condi conditions
tions conditions will soon be as bad in the south southern
ern southern states as they were on the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican border, where it took five years
to stamp'out the smuggling of the yel yellow
low yellow men, says Immigration Inspector
Whalen of Tampa, Fla., in whose dis district
trict district much of the smuggling has been
going on.
"We have learned that within the
past few months almost 73.000 Chinese
have been landed In Cuba," says
Whalen. "According to the state statements
ments statements we got from som of the smug smuggling
gling smuggling parties that we huve rounded
up, these Chinese remain In Cuba only
long enough to make arrangements
with the smugglers to be landed on
the Florida coast.
"The fact that all the Chinese who
have been arrested in this vicinity "are
plentifully supplied with money and
are able to obtain unlimited funds to
defray court expenses indicates that
there Is a well-organized smuggling
combine at work.".
The latest arrests In the smuggling
war were in Charleston, S. C. where
four Chinese were picked up, with
railroad tickets from Clearwater.
Fla., a short distance from Tampa, to
Washington. D. C. Six more were ar arrested
rested arrested the same day at Duned'an, Fla
also near Tampa. These six were taken
when thej- tried to buy railroad tick tickets
ets tickets to Washington.
The coast of Florida Is an ideal
place for smuggling operations ,as
there are only a few places along the
e;:tire 1,400 miles of coast line where
schooners cannot make an easy land landing.
ing. landing. LIVING AS IN STONE AGE
Natives of Isolated South Sea Isle
Found by Missionary Number
Only 500.
London, England. People who still
live in the manner of the stone age
are found on Rennel Island In the Solo Solomon
mon Solomon group, Melanesia, according to Dr.
Northcote Deck, a missionary who says
there are only about T00 inhabitants,
and because of their Isolation even
thoir dialect there has never been
studied.
The natives had Implements and
weapons of stone and wood only when
Dr. Deck first visited tLe Island. They
showed great eagerness to barter
ho??)eniade articles for anything made
of iron.
"They seem to feel keenly t the
monotony of their Isolation, and
si owed a settled melancholy, both In
their faces and the cadence of their
voices," says Dr. Deck.
The teeth of flying foxes which
swarm In caves on the island seem
to be the only form of currency known
there.
DIAMOND 8 YEARS IN GARDEN
Ring Lost by New Jersey Woman
Found and Restored by Present
Tenant.
Glen Ridge, N. J. Exactly eight
years to the day after she had lost
a diamond ring in the garden of her
home the lost bit of jeweTry was re restored
stored restored to the o-vner. Subsequent to
losing the ring Mrs. Smith removed
from 01 nillside place and er former
home was occupied by J'iin Town Town-send.
send. Town-send.
For three years Mr. Townsend has
been planting the garden, and whrle
hieing lima beans this vefk he saw
what he thought was bit of glass
shining on the ground. He picked up
the ohjert and It proved to be a dia diamond
mond diamond ring. Meeting Mrs. Smith he
mentioned having found the ring. Its
los was explained and the ring was
restored to its owner.
BACHELOR SEA LIONS TO DIE
United States Government Asks Bids
for Killing of Lighthouse
Anneyers.
San Francisco. Because 100 bach bachelor
elor bachelor sea Hons on Anno Nuevo island.
20 miles north of Santa Cruz, clutter
up the walks around the l!phthou
steal food from the back porch of the
lighthouse keeper's cottage and have
a sneakln? desire to take up their
residence in the front pr.rlor. the
United States lighthouse service will
open bids for shootin? the obnoxious
bachelors.
There are 4X more sea lions on the
island, but as they consist, of thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly trained husbands with their
harems of wives, they have their own
social sets and don't bother the licrht licrht-hotjse
hotjse licrht-hotjse keeper. The bar-helors ni
ns-e pood for leather, their blubber
eontair.s od oil and the ret of their
carcasses can be sold for fertilizer.

II
a
ii

a V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
H Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla,
217 W. Broadway
If
II
You Get a Run
for your money at onr
. lant. We are hoi alter s
your trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it ot interest to
yea to deal with us.
WE Insure a Long Run tor
Yonr Tires,
8LAL0CK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
OCALA, FLORIDA
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
.1
HARDWARE
3

4.

t:::.".::::ii::;:u:::'::::::::;:;i:::::::i;::::;::a

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. II. CRAMER
P.O.Box 310 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
Return from post grad---Z
uate course Oct. 1st.
' Latest methods, complete
Jtv equipment, ensuring the
iJ. VV w .
very best service.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Evsight Specialist
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewedl
Cylinders Reboredl
. Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Caref ul estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in tha city.

in must be
3c yiorovottfif L'eautifiJ
lettuce Cream
is th best means of
; coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
properly preparing
the skin for applica application
tion application of the next
cream essential -to
the individual need.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. Kim Ave.
Ocala, Fla.
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My HorJt is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man" Phone 526
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
FLOWER SEEDS
AND BULBS
Special Mixtures. Sweet Peas,
Dwarf Nasturtium in Bulk.
G. C. GREENE
Phone 435
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 23, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month 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 at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adam3, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M, meets on the first and third
Thursday 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 King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
II. B. Baxter. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
, F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
This is a Studebaicer year.

X

m m w 3 mm mi

1 if- ito-Hrir'fi''

tjt9c.p;j"Jiii.-.',, j



4

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S, 1921

OGALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, who has
just undergone an operation for ap appendicitis
pendicitis appendicitis at the hospital, is reported
this afternoon as doing well.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
In Judge Futch's office this morn morning,
ing, morning, the judge, officiating, Mrs. Bon Bonnie,
nie, Bonnie, Reynolds Gore was married to Mr.
Russell B. Arnett of New' Smyrna.
The bride is a Marion county girl, and
much esteemed, and the good wishes
of her friends wi'l go with her and
her husband to their East Coast home.
Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t
Mrs. Ellis' boys have arrived. She
has five of them, all fine looking lit little
tle little fellows, painted elaborately on
siens of unusual design. One seems
tripping right "out of the door of her
millinery shop on East Broadway, and
the others are to be seen walking
rapidly along on the principal high
ways. They are a live fcunch and sure
to ge t there.
SPECIAL all this week, California
Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 596, Fort King
Confectionery. k 26-3t
ThVW. C. T. U. will meet Tuesday
afternoon at four o'clock in the Pres
byterian church.
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every
thing" for your home. Theus Brother?
Phone 19. 23-lm
Marianna Day will be observed by
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, tomorrow
afternoon at five o'clock at the home
of M.'rs. E. L. Carney, on Oklawaha
Avenue. Everyone is cordially invited
to be present. '"..-'
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
Mr. L. C. Crosby has been added to
the1 sales force of Mr. Mack Taylor,
the Dodge car dealer of Ocala. Mr.
Crosby comes from the establish establishment
ment establishment of Chas. T. Fuller, dealer in
Dodges, at Rock Hill, S. C.
Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t
Mr, Norton P. Davis and. his
charming wife arrived home Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening, from their wedding trip
amid the North Carolina mountains,
and have been the subjects of many
heartfelt good wishes from their
friends, who are legion.
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Mr. Neil Harris returned yesterday
from Jacksonville. He was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by little Miss Betty Harris of
Miami, who will spend several weeks
with her father, Mr. T. H. Harris, at
the home of her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Harris.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theua Brothers. Phone 19.. 23-lm
Little Ruby Anna Condon returned
home yesterday from a visit to her
cousin, Florrie May MacDonald, in
Miami.
Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t
Mrs. Anna Tweedy leaves today for
DeLand after a weeks visit in the
city. Mrs. Tweedy expetcs to return
later in the year to attend the fair.
Miss Lucille Dickson of Mcintosh,
returned this week to Gainesville,
where she will resume her school du duties
ties duties for the winter.
'Master Gilbert and Robert Flynn
leave tomorrow for Jacksonville, to
enter school. They have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Galloway for the
last two weeks.
Claud Thackerson returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from Lake City," where he has
been all summer with his father. He
will attend the Ocala high school the
coming term which opens Monday.
Mrs. H. L. Dickson and daughter,
Miss Lois Dickson, of Mcintosh, spent
the day very pleasantly with friends
here Saturday. Miss Dickson has just
returned from a pleasant trip to Boca
Grande and other points on the west
find east coasts.

THIGPEN-FARRIS

Judge and Mrs. Ion L. Farris of
Jacksonville, announce the engage engagement
ment engagement of their sister, Gladys Mae Far
ris to Mr. Percy Thigpen, the mar
riage to be solemnized in the early
fall. The announcement will be re received
ceived received wit hinterest by the many
friends of the couple, who will extend
hearty congratulations and best
vishes. Times-Union.
The intimate friends in Ocala of J
this young couple have known of their
engagement for some time. Miss Far
ris is an Ocala girl, very pretty and
bright, admired and esteemed by all
who know her. Mr. Thigpen is to be
congratulated on winning such a life life-helper.
helper. life-helper. EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. Office
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
Mrs. C. C. Bailey of Melborne, is
visiting her sister. Miss Rena Smith,
for the week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lanier accom
panied by Mr. D. C. Rawls have re returned
turned returned from a trip down the East
Coast, during which they visited Mr,
Lanier's brother, Mr. Ivan Lanier,
and family, at Fort Lauderdale.
Mr. S. M. Lummus, business man
ager of the Ocala Banner, is on a
business trip to St. Petersburg and
other points in South Florida."
Our idea of retribution is the ar
rangemeht that requires one con;
gressman to- listen to another's
speeches Cleveland News.
Noah sent out a dove and itfound
a dry spot, but we fear the bird
would have a harder time now in the
U. S. A.--Manila Bulletin.
There are many who think the dis disarmament
armament disarmament conference will be profit profitless,
less, profitless, but there are no Washington
hotel keepers among them. Oakland
Tribune.
THFIR VIEWPOINT
Guard: Heyt Wazzamatter with
you No. 11? 999 Is doing twice as
much work a you are.
Prison No. 11: Yeal I know he
Is. I told him about It but he won't
stop. :
Low State 'of Culture.
"1 have here a poem In Latin," said
the college professor who was sojourn sojourning
ing sojourning in Chiggerville.
Tm afraid I can't use It," said the.
editor of the Clarion.
-Why notr
"The only subscribers to the Clarion
who know any Latin are old Dr. Trot Trotter
ter Trotter and the druggist who fills his pre prescriptions."
scriptions." prescriptions." Birmingham Age-Herald.
Brave Deed of Aged Woman.
A woman of 70 jumped Into the
deep water at John Pass, Fla and
rescued another woman, who felj into
the channel. The elderly woman ap apparently
parently apparently was. none the worse because
of the exertion necessary to bring the
other woman to shore.
Names That Fitted.
Of the two chaplain in the Jura
forestry detachment, one was named
Church, and the other who was at attached
tached attached to a black regiment was named
White.
Crane Long in Service.
A crane which was erected in Vklb
u still in use at Trier on the r!v?r
Uosel in France.
Long Career as Statesman.
John Quincy Adams was the only
ex-i'resident who had a long public
career after leaving the White
House. Two years after his retire retirement
ment retirement from the presidency In 1SJ9 he
was elected to the house of rep representatives
resentatives representatives where he served until his
death, more th;tn 16 years later. He
rendered ten years, of public service
efter passKig seventy, and was known
as "the old man eloquent." Edward
Everett Hale, in his "Memories of a
Hundred Years." tells of a Down East
sea captain who said he wished "they
could take the old engine out of Adams
and put it into a new hull." Adams
was stricken in his seat at the cap cap-5To
5To cap-5To in Washington on a spot that is
fetiil pointed out to visitors.

CITRUS SEMINAR NEXT
WEEK IN GAINESVILLE

Gainesvile, Sept. 26 Thosewho at attend
tend attend the twelfth annual citrus semi seminar
nar seminar in this city, Oct. 4-5, will have the
pleasure of listening to an address by
Charles J. Brand, formerly chief of
the bureau of markets and now vice vice-president
president vice-president and general manager of the
American Fruit Growers.
Mr. Brand has addressed the citrus
growers of Florida on different occa
sions .and is not a stranger to any of
them. His wide experience in mar
keting southern fruits places him in
an excellent position to make valuable
suggestions to citrus growers. His
address will be followed by a discus
sion which should bring out facts that
will be of great value to the citrus
producer.
Professor- H. E. Stevens, formerly
plant pathologist at the Florida Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station, will present a paper
on the various causes of fruit drop dropping.
ping. dropping.
Dr. A. T. Speare, of the bureau of
entomology, has prepared a paper on
entonomogenous fungi. This paper
will be presented by W. W. Yothers,
well known to the citrus growers .of
Florida. s
Dr. E. W. Berger, of the state
plant board, will also discuss, ento ento-mogenous
mogenous ento-mogenous fungi, principally as, relat related
ed related to citrus fruits. These papers will
contain some new and valuable data
and are of great importance, particu particularly
larly particularly to the citrus growers of Florida,
for without these friendly fungi the
citrus grower would find it extremely
difficult to produce clean fruit without
entailing a very heavy expense for
spraying.
Diamond
Squibs
The St, Paul club has recalled
Catcher Schlee from the Peoria Three-
I league club.
Barney Dreyfuss has a lot of young
ball players whom he hadn't as much
as put on exhibition.
The Atlanta club announces the
sale of Infielder Fred V. Smith to St.
Joseph of the Western league.
Experts have figured out that a man
batting .300 this season is about equal
to one hitting .285 a couple of years
ago.
The Chicago club has released Jefl
Stafford, the Southwestern university
pitching phenom to Sioux City of the
Western league.
Nig Clarke and Ty Lober, let out i
1 J t a
oy itoger jtresnanan, are ooin .ueip .ueip-Ing
Ing .ueip-Ing to keep Milwaukee up in the race
in the Association.
John Henry Robinson, the veteran
LIttleiRock southpaw, Is out for an another
other another record as a hard worker. Last
year he pitched 364 innings.
, i
Discovered at the trial of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago "Black Sox" a Chicagoan, sixty sixty-four
four sixty-four years old, who has never seen a
V bell game and he is not blind!
Tony Kauffman, a pitcher who has
been a se:isatlon with the Winnfpes
team of the Western Canada league
has been cold to the Chicago Cubs.
The Memphis club has taken on an
outfielder named Frank Fuller, who
last year played In the Independent
Delta league with Greenwood, Miss.
Ross Roberts, pitchfng ace of the
Martlnsburg (Blue Ridge league) base baseball
ball baseball club, has been sold to the Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg club ofthe Virginia State league.
A new umpire In the Southern
league is the veteran Tommy Cor Corcoran,
coran, Corcoran, who of late years has worked
In the Eastern and Internationa!
leagues.
With Oil Meyers reporting' to New
Orleans, Manager Dobbs released Do?
Smith, his second-string backstop, to
Nashville, where he was put in the
outfield.
Fred Mitchell often has urged the
establishment of a baseball school,
but most of the ball players know
more than their teachers. So what's
the use?
Max Carey, the fleet-footed Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh outfielder, and Frank Frisch of
New York are having a neck and neck
race for stolen base honors in the Na National
tional National league.
Nelson Pott, college Infi:lder sent
by the Cleveland club some time since
to Houston of the Texas league, hn
been transferred to Des Moines of
the Western league.
The Kalamazoo club has sold Pitch Pitcher
er Pitcher William (Red) Collins to Toledo,
where he joins his battery mate, Alx
SchauffeL He had a good record Jnst
year, but could not win at Kalamazoo
this searon.
, Before the season is over it Is not
unlikely that the little choo-choo or
Slsler will come ?tf amin? up the pike
just as if nothing had happened be between
tween between this year and last.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf

HIT TAPE FIRST
Earl Eby, the great Penn nail nailer,
er, nailer, hasn't any patience with a
fellow who devotes the most of
his thinking to the time record,
instead of winning the race.
"Give me the runner who can
win the race, says Eby. "Time
Is a secondary matter. Beat the
other fellow to the tape and
you have accomplished the real
purpose of any race."
Running against time is not
sport.
Racing is competition between
individuals. If you beat the oth other
er other fellow, the time takes care
of Itself.

OUTFIELD RECORD FOR RICE
Washington Player Handled 478
Chance Last Season Max Carey
of Pirates Displaced.
Sam Rice, star outfielder for the
YTashlngton Nationals, set a record In
major league' history last season when
he handled 478 chances in the witficld.
Sam Mice.
Tris Speaker, CleveJand boss, was the
first to achieve a record number of
accepted chances In the outfield, then
Max Carey, the Pirate preacher and
outfielder, exceeded Spoke's mark,
and now Rice holds the record.
HITTING KEEPS CROWD BACK
League Officials Find That General
Lambasting of Ball,. It Holding
Attendance Down.
National league umpires are now
doctoring the baseball instead of the
pitchers. They're experimenting with
a new chemical to take the shine ofl
the ball. The new dope has the same
effeVt as rosin. '-only It Isn't as sticky.
League officials once stunned abou!
pitchers using dope on the hall. Then,
when they found that the general lam lam-hasting
hasting lam-hasting of the hall had hurt attend
ance. they rushed to the rescue.
i
FIELDING MARK IS EQUALLED
Third Baseman Schepner of Louis
ville Team Accepted Thirteen
"Chances Without Slip.
When Joe Schepner, third baseman
of the Louisville American Associa Association
tion Association club, accepted thirteen chances
without error in a recent game with
St. Paul sport writers declared be
equaled the major league record helc
bv third "basemen, which was made
hy George Cnfshaw. of the' Brooklyn
Nationals, on Angusf 23. 1913.
i

WE WISH to announce that we are again
ready to serve our many friends and
the general public with a fresh new line?of
Staple and Fancy Groceries. We guarantee
you the same good service. Best prices and
high quality of merchandise. Give us your
patronage, we will appreciate it.
A-R GROCERY
Ocala House Block on Broadway. H. E. ABBOTT, Manager
" Absolutely Reliclle"

icar

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick
ens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for ycu.
Address KRYSO. Box 11C3, Tampa,
. Fla- 9-S-lm
HOME FOR SALE Of seven rooms,
bath nd pantry; in good location;!
all modern improvements; touble
garage. Terms if desired. Will j
sell furnished or unfurnished. Must'
be sold at once as owner is leaving!
the city. Phone 441, or adcress
"House," P. O. Box 149, Ocala. tf
SERVICE I can give you service in

any way in the moving, transfer orjnnj Hfi S H H OH mill Tfl
issrsrtJ zpiLilOAl) SblitllllLcu

y' M.j-iui Arrival and depariare of passenger
KATTTivr- tp' ; ; ; trains ct OCALA UNION STATION.
HAULING For economy s sake let; The f;):;owin? .jr h-ures ub-
me do your hauling. Every job is, Hsbed as mfomi:,tioii and iot guar guar-given
given guar-given my personal attention. Bax- j teed
ter Transfer CoV by H. B. Bax-1 .i.?to-. Stan..H Tir.ie)
ter. 4 -tf 1 5EAiiO,RI ATR LINK RAILROAD

GET IN OX THE GROUND FLOOR.
Excellent ground floor desk room
in large, well lighted office, 'l per
week. Very desirable location. All
conveniences. Address, Desk Room,
care of Star. 2 )-Ct
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Phone 3S, Mrs.
O. T. Green, G05 Oklawaha Ave. fit
OFFICE FURNITURE FOR SALE
Large safe, large oak directors
table, wall clock, filing cabinet,
check perforator, electric fan, ceil ceiling
ing ceiling lamp, gas heater, Congoleum
hug 9x12. 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-t
F.OR 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. Will
1 JuacK Aalor'""ne
248. -0-Gt
FOR SALE 80 acres of fine water watermelon
melon watermelon land on S. A. L. spur near
Summerfield. Call or write Max J
Fishel. Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
WANTED Few colored saw mill
hands, also white laborers for work
in crate factory. Arlo Box Com Company,
pany, Company, Oak Fla. 2l-6t
WANTED An energetic man, owner

of Ford car. to sell our teas and platform on which he elected. elected.-coffees
coffees elected.-coffees direct to the consumer on Na8hTi;ie Southern Lumberman.

lish a permanent and profitable I
business. For particulars address J
Grand Union Tea Company, Sa
vannah, Ga. 23-3t
FOR RENT Six room house; all
modern conveniences; on Yourth
street
Dply tg F.ena Smith, at
Style Kat Shop.
23-Ct
FOR SALE Two four-rocm houses,
just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E
Jake's.
C. Jprdan, office over
23-12t
CARPETS Cleaned right on your
own floors. Satisfaction guaran-

Opening Announcement

teed. W. J. Thomas. Phone 212,
or 807 S. Lime St. 23-6t

IOR SALE Six head of stock cat cattle
tle cattle and one eight-year-old mule.
Sam R. Pyles, Ocala, 23-3t
FOR SALE Clothing "establishment
known as Walkley i& Barnett; en entire
tire entire stock, fixtures and accounts.
Apply to J. L. Smith, proprietor,
at the store. 23-t
FOR SALE One 16-inch Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house fan, good condition. Price,
?15. Phone 211. 26-0t
TYPEWRITER Desk for sale. Drop
cabinet, $15. David S. Woodrow,
room 8. Merchant's block. 26-tf
:! 3m i fctrc pa-
Manaiee-cst reirsorg 4:uo pm
rfoor-'ii N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
am Tampa 2:15 am
!:E M.it' Tauipa-Manatee 1:?5 pm
i:( i pra Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pa
.( iv t- Arrive
2::.0ar-i Jarksrnville-N'York 2:10 am
l:.r. pir. Jacksonville 1:50 pm
l.li pin Jacksonville 3:50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
-jve Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gaj.svil.e 3:24 pm
$:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 aim
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-WilcvX
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkcland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon'av, Wednesday, Friday.
Tutniy, Thursday Saturday.
One trouble with civilization is that
it pays so much more to the lawyer
who finds loopholes in laws than to
the lawyer who tries to enforce laws.
Greenville, S. C, Piedmont.
An Indian namurl XT an. f mlA-Cif-
i Nothing. married a white woman m
Montana not long ago. and in one
! . i ,i i: v j
weetv Hilt i me wtruuiug, iic ujjucu iu
his tribe to have his name changed
Boston Transcript.
Probably those signals from Mara
are flashes of protest against dis dis-at
at dis-at manient. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
"Coolidge Unhurt as Platform Col Collapses,"
lapses," Collapses," says a headline. But it refers
to the platform on which he was mak mak-irf
irf mak-irf n crteeh Tjihor Dav and not the
Another thing that delays the re re-tarn
tarn re-tarn to normal is the theory that bus business
iness business is equipped with a self-starter.
Boston Post.
All the railroads but one are wor-
j rying about motor competition. That
lore belones to Henry Ford. Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Secretary of Labor Davis declared
in a speech that more than a thou-
I Asiatic3 are fleeing to
ithe United states. They'll be trying
to Christianize New York the next
thing we hear. Manila Bulletin.



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