This item is only available as the following downloads:
I tv I
WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight or Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; thU afternoon, SO.
V0L2? 0GAL, FLORIDA. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1921 X(K T)
Of DUVAL COUNTY
Tedious Job Assembling a Jury that
Will be Suitable for the
Jacksonville, Sept. 29. Circuit
court marked time this morning in
the Pope trial. ''When th second ve venire
nire venire of 100 was due to appear yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon only 49 rrere present.
The court adjourned un I this morn morning
ing morning to permit the sheriff io get more.
When court opened tocky only 11 ad additional
ditional additional veniremen had Leen rounded
up. Judge Gibbs decla 2d an inde indeterminate
terminate indeterminate recess and ordered the
sheriff to go out for more veniremen.
Examination of veni.smen began
later in the morning ani the box was
filled by the addition of c le man. The
tentative jury was reduc ;d to eleven
again just before the 1 oon recess,
when one man was eliminated. Of
the 60 men of the new venire prseent,
16 were dismissed aftei jxamination.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction .in
and for Marion county met the 6th day
of September, in regular session. In
the absence of the chairman, Mr. W.
T. Gary, Mr. Veal moved that Mr. A.
J. Stephens be made acting chairman,
which was seconded by Mr, H. G.
Shealy, superintendent, and unani unanimously
mously unanimously carried.
Minutes of last regiV:ar and special
meeting read and approved.
Mr. M. L. Payne, f.cm Fairfield,
came before the board an J asked per permission
mission permission that his daughter, Miss Jen Jennie
nie Jennie M. Payne, be allowed to teach his
little grandson, Ellis Gi.: in, at home
ar in years before. M.. Veal moved
that this request be grafted, subject
to examination by the cor. lty superin superintendent.
tendent. superintendent. Seconded by Mr. Shealy and
Mr. Bruton, Mr. Smith andother
patrons from Central school, came be before
fore before the board and asked that -another
supervisor be api-ol. ted in place
of Mr. C. R. Curry. No action could
be taken, as no definite charges had
been filed against Mr. Cu ry.
Mr. Bruton with the ether patrons
discussed the proposition of conveying
Central school pupils to Shiloh as it
was agreeable to the trustees of the
Shiloh school, who were present. It
was agreed to transport them to Shi Shiloh,
loh, Shiloh, Mr. H. H. Harrell being given
the contract at $80 per month.
Mr. E. Townsend called and asked
that the board transport Messrs. Vic Victory's
tory's Victory's and Gay's pupils, ten in num number,
ber, number, four and one-half miles from
Martin school, also same distance
from Fellowship school. Mr. Aubrey
Frink, trustee of Fellowship, stated
that he felt quite sure he could get
some one to convey those pupils with
Emathla's pupils for $90. per month,
provided it would be agreeable with
Mr. Ed. Weathers, conveyor of the
Emathla pupils. Mr. Weathers came
before the board and said that while
he could not take the route himself he
was perfectly willing to turn- it over
to anyone else who would convey the
pupils. Matter laid over for further
Mr. J. L. B. Hudgens stated that
Mr. Williams had several pupils and
Wanted board to pay him enough to
feed his horse, for carrying his pupils
to school. Request refused.
Mr. Frink suggested that board
utilize Badger school house as it is
rot kept up and going to waste. Mr.
Frink also wanted board to accept
,Mr. Hudgens' bid for conveying pu pupils
pils pupils from Cottage Hill, including Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship high school pupils Mr. Veal
said that he was quite sure Mr. Pick Pickett
ett Pickett considered his contract as closed
and it was agreed that Fellowship
trustees should talk with Mr. Pickett
and to meet the board at four o'clock
in the afternoon.
Mr. Foglestrom called to discuss
repairs or new school building for
Montague school. No action taken.
Mr. Folks and Fred Turner came
" before the board to discuss transpor transportation
tation transportation of pupils from Pine Level to
Dunnellon and it was agreed to give
Mr. Turner contract at $125 per
Mr. B. C. Webb, trustee of Kendrick
district, presented bills for new school
house at Kendrick and asked for about
$50 to complete the work. He also
advised that board advertise for bids
on eld school house and lot at Ken Kendrick.
drick. Kendrick. So ordered.
Mr. L. S. Light of Reddick asked
FIVE Hi' II
SET FATTY FREE
And Five Thousand Pounds of Eearth
Holds His Victim's Body
San Francisco, Sept. 29. Arbuckle
is at liberty today under a $5000 bond
after two weeks of preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing on the charge of murder, in con connection
nection connection with Miss Rappe's death. He
will be tried on a charge of man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter within a few days. if the
present plans of the district attorney
materialize. Two such charges are
pending, one placed yesterday at the
conclusion of the preliminary hearing
and the other returned recently by the
county grand jury.
Whether he would be able to have
Arbuckle appear to answer to one
complaint, and then try his on an another
other another one of the same date, the dis district
trict district attorney was not sure. On the
grand jury accusation Arbuckle was
placed on his own recognizance to re return
turn return October 3rd.
LOS ANGELES EXPECTS FATTY
Los Angeles, Sept. 29. A slight
earthquake shockwas felt in the
southwest sectioin of Los Angeles
early today. The tremor lasted only
a few seconds. No damage has been
board for itemized statement concern
ing work done on new school build
ing at Reddick. Same granted as
soon as superintendent could get it
ready for him.
Mr. W. H. Anderson and others
from Ebenezer came before the board',
to discuss the petition as had been
advertised for previous four weeks.
After much discussion for and against
board advised it would duly consider
Mr. W. B. Brabham, trustee at
Orange Lake, stated that Mr. M. J.
Young had two school pupils and that
as he was conveying Irvine school pu pupils
pils pupils to Mcintosh he was also carrying
his and that they were willing to this
arrangement if attendance be allowed
for Orange Lake school. Matter re referred
ferred referred to superintendent for investi investigation.
gation. investigation. Mr. N, A. Fort, Mr. U B. Griggs
and others from Lake Bryant and
Electra, came before the board. Mr.
Fort acting as spokesman said that
as the attendance had fallen so low
at Electra and that it was easier for
transportation that it was best to con convey
vey convey pupils "of Lake Bryant to Electra.
After discussion it was ordered and
board asked for bids fpr conveyance.
- Mr. George Jphns of Derby called
and asked for a teacher as pupils
were moving into his neighborhood
that would give the required number.
Addie Stark, teacher, and F. L.
Adams, supervisor, of Bethlehem
school, asked for a new school house,
stating that they had 92 pupils and
were teaching in an old church that
seemed to be ready to fall and that
many of the pupils with monitors had
to studv and recite outdoors. Board
agreed to take matter under consid-1 J. L. B. Hudgens, against A. S. Pick Pick-eration.
eration. Pick-eration. ett, for transportation of Cottage Hill
K Mr. J. M. Goins asked for a pump PuP.ila' th!se at Easterling Farm and
to be put down at Goins school. The! Keystone to 0cala' Mr- Hudgens' bid
superintendent was advised to get
some one to do the work, reasonable,
as soon as possible.
. Mrs. J. R. Moorhead complained
that school pupils of Ocala high school
injured her property and asked that
something be done to help relieve the
E. P. Maxey, colored, asked for
desks, blackboard and ceiling for the
Roper Farm school. Blackboard and
desks granted; ceiling refused.
S. L. Hodge, colored, St. Philip's
school, asked board to maintain the
school as now located.
Delegation from Fellowship stated
they felt like contending for Mr. Hud Hudgens'
gens' Hudgens' bid. Mr. Pickett said that the
Fellowship pupils would have to meet
him two hours before schools opened
in Ocala in order that he might make
the trip in time. Left over for dis discussion
cussion discussion and later decision by the
Petition from Weirsdale and old
Mayville district asking for an elec election
tion election to be held for extending boundary
01 Weirsdale special tax school dis district
trict district to include old Mayville district
was presented to board. An election
III THE BOWERY
First Seen in New York City in Half
a Dozen Years was Opened
New York, Sept. 29. New York's
first bread line since the stormy days
that marked the start of the world
war is in operation today at the
Church of St. Marks in the Bowery.
The bread line opened last night and
about six hundred men were fed.
HAYS FORGOT TO PROVIDE
HIS GUNS WITn MEN
In Spite of Arming Postal Clerks.
Bandits Frisky as Ever
, (Associated Pres3)
Oklahoma City, Sept. 29. A tele telegram
gram telegram from Postmaster General Hays
today authorized $30,000 reward for
the capture of the bandits who held
up a Santa Fe train near here last
night and robbed the" mail car.
Parlin, N. J., Sept. 29. Five .men
were killed and three injured today
when explosives being loaded on a
motor truck blew up. The explosion
was felt ten miles away.
K UK LUX CONSIDERED
NOT GOOD COMPANY
Jacksonville, Sept. 29. Opposition
tc Ku Klux Klan groups in South
Jacksonville is one of the announced
purposes of the Fifth Ward Better Betterment
ment Betterment League organized in that town
was ordered held Tuesday, Nov. 8.
E. B. Lytle, W. F. Kelsey, J. W.
Boyer, inspectors, and R. D. Douglas,
Petition presented to -board for en enlarging
larging enlarging Ebenezer special tax school
district as advertised for last four
weeks was ordered held by the board
and the following were appointed as
inspectors and clerk: J. E. Paisley,
R. G; Limbaugh, A. M. Anderson, in-,
spectors, and J.W. Fielding, clerk.
Prof. J. D. McCall, principal of
Howard Academy, asked that board
release him from contract, if possible,
so that he could take position in
planing school near St. Augustine. He
stated, however, that he would not
wish to leave us until another good
man had been secured and had all in
good ninning order, and would not
leave then if other school could do
without him until the end of the term.
He said he would try to get them to
leave it open for him. The board ac accepted
cepted accepted his plan but advised that they
would like to have him complete the
Mr. Martin, attorney, was called in
to discuss Fellowship affairs, and ad advised
vised advised that board had acted entirely
within its rights.
Communication received and read
from Mr. Aubrey Frink, one of the
tiustees of Fellowship school, calling
board's attention to the bid put in by
was $115, the same as Mr. Pickett's
bid, but Mr. Hudgens' bid invluded
several pupils from Fellowship dis district.
trict. district. Beard in special meeting Aug.
16th advised with Mr. Hudgens and
others that he put in said bid which
would be considered in case Mr. Pick Pickett
ett Pickett did not accept or would recede
from his agreement with the board.
As Mr. Pickett held his contract con confirmed
firmed confirmed and felt that he could not re recede,
cede, recede, the board after due and careful
consideration felt it could not go back
on its agreement with Mr. Pickett
and was in no way bound to accept
Mr. Hudgens' bid, confirmed its ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of Mr. Pickett's bid and or ordered
dered ordered further opening of affair, dis
Bids l:or transportation of Lake
Bryant pupils to Electra were opened
and as Mr. L. B. Griggs had the law
est bid and satisfactory, contract was
given to him.
Request for well as Jerusalem col colored
ored colored school refused. Superintendent
requested to write supervisor to look
after water supply of pupils.
Lumter for bell tower for Mount
Olive colored school, Anthony, refus
I'ILL OE BRITAIN'S
Shin Fane Invited to Take Part in a
Conference in London,
London, Sept. 29. The Sinn Fein
has been invited to take part in a
conference here October ltlh, in a
note dispatched today to De Valera
by Lloyd George. The note is consid considered
ered considered to be the British government's
final word in the exchange messages
between London and Dublin. Lloyd
George informed De Valera, however,
the government could not alter its
position that Ireland could not be al allowed
lowed allowed to separate from the British
Empire, but must base her proposi proposition
tion proposition upon self government as a mem member
ber member of the British dominions.
SHOOK UP A KANSAS
Kansas City, Mo., Sept.. 29. Four
men are reported to have been killed
in an explosion today at the Excelsior
Powder Manufacturing Company's
p'ant in a suburb southeast of here.
The concussion shook houses in a
INDICTED FOR MURDER
OF THEIR CHILDREN
Albany, Ga., Sept. 29. Glenmore
Hudson and wife today were jointly
indicted for the murder of Mrs. Hud Hudson's
son's Hudson's two sons, Robert and Isiah
Temple, ten and four years old, at
their home near here last July.
NOTICE. SUNBEAM BAND
. The. Sunbeam Band of the Baptist
church will postpone their party that
was to be given at the home of Mrs.
C. L. West Saturday afternoon, on ac account
count account of the Chautauqua.
ed and Mr. Stephens requested to look
Moved that H. L. Griffin's bid for
transportation of pupils on Dunnellon
and Shady roads to Ocala be accepted,
seconded and carried for $90 per
month on the strength of statements
made in his behalf by citizens of the
Mr. C. R. Veal presented Mrs. U. B.
Sullivan's papers for widow's pension,
when time for action.
Resignation of M. J. Young, trus trustee
tee trustee at Orange Lake, received and ac-
.Attorney Martin advised board to
pay C. W. Cannon $200 and to appeal
case of Mrs. C. W. CannonI So or
Bank accounts examined and found
to be apparently correct.
Sundry bills and teachers' reports
examined and ordered paid.
Board voted the chairman and sec
retary could provide financial means
for meeting obligations.
The board met in special session
Sept. 15 with W. T. Gary, chairman,
C. R. Veal and A. J. Stephens present
Purpose of special session to can
vass returns of election for consolida consolidation
tion consolidation of Moss Bluff, Electra and Gra Gra-hamville
hamville Gra-hamville special tax districts into
Union special tax district No. 44.
After canvass of election it was
seen that 63 votes were cast for and
11 against consolidation. It was also
shown that E. L. Mills, E. L. Martin
and O. Squire were eletced trustees
and that millage had been set at three
mills. Board declared election carried
and that Union district No. 44 was
Mr. Gary at this time excused him himself
self himself and Mr. A. J. Stephens took his
place as chairman.
The trustees of Union district No.
44 having qualified, recommended
that board give teacher to take care
of ninth and tenth grades and as there
seemed to be three teachers needed in
Moss Bluff and practically all the
high school pupils were close there
they recommended that teacher be
placed there. So ordered by board.
The trustees also asked the board to
go and look at the sites subject to se
lectins one for new school building,
Board decided to go Wednesday, Sept.
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet Oct. 4.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
This is a Studebakwr year.
Republican Members of Senate Elec
tions Committee Whitewashes
Newberry, and Democrats
Washington, Sept. 29. Opinions
conflicting along party lines were pre
sented today by majority and minori
ty members of the Senate privileges
and elections committee on the Ford-
ewberry 1918 senatorial election
contest from Michigan. The majority
report cleared Newberry, the republi republican
can republican candidate, of corruption and all
other charges and recommended that
he be legally seated.
The democratic members asserted
Newberry was elected by corrupt and
illegal methods and practices and rec
ommended his seat be declared va vacant.
cant. vacant. With the filing of these reports the
case now goes to the Senate for final
decision, which probably will not be
made for several weeks. Meantime,
is understood Senator Newberry
will not attend Senate sessions.
HELPING THE JOBLESS
Possible emergency measures by
municipalities to cut down the num
ber of the country's involuntarily idle
were taken up today at a public hear
ing before the public works commit
tee of the nation's conference on un unemployment.
employment. unemployment. The inquiry was direct directed
ed directed toward developing what measures
might be taken by towns and cities
for speeding up public works.
MRS. SAN JURJO CAME IN
Mrs. Marie San Jurjo, wife of the
Spanish professor at Cornell, de detained
tained detained at Ellis Island because Spain's
quota of immigrants has been ex
hausted, was ordered released for ad
mission today by the immigration bu bureau.
reau. bureau. Prof. San Jurjo was married
this summer while on a vacation in
STETSON FOOTBALL TEAM
IS GETTING IN SHAPE
DeLand, Sept. 28. Stetson Univer
sity's football eleven will be some
what light this season, according to
those who have studies the prospects
of the team. Practice is will under
way under the direction of Coach Al
len. More than two squads have come
out so far, and leaders of the school
are calling for a more general re
sponse. Many of the boys .are hold
ing back, it is said, because theycon-
sider themselves too light, and Leslie,
one of the lightweight candidates, is
beine held out as a good reason why
no one should fail to come out be because
cause because of lack of weight.
The team is developing speed, and
this with a good morale is expected
to go a great way in overcoming the
handicap in weight.
Dulmage, in the back field, is mak
ing a favorable impression for the
manner in which he gets away for a
sprint and also his taking of passes.
This youngster hails from Jackson
ville, with many notable athletic re
cords to his credit in that city, ne
recently ran third in a 100-yard dash
at a national meet. This is his first
year in football but he is considered
aii all-round athlete and it is expect
ed he will readily absorb the rudi rudiments
ments rudiments of football. Bus and Howard,
last year letter men, are expected to
get into thegame shortly which will
materially aid the Stetson eleven.
THE RIGHT SPIRIT
The Davidson restaurant at the
union station, owned and operated by
Mr. Davidson, is not satisfied witn
having the gold seal for cleanliness
and a reputation for feeding people.
but has gone further and is now put
ting in concrete flower tsands to im improve
prove improve the place in beauty. Mr. David David-sen
sen David-sen is always wide-awake to anything
that will add to the improvement of
his restaurant or the comfort of his
State and county licenses are due
October 1st, 1921.
29-ltd&w W. W. Stripling,
Tax Collector for Marion County.
We have your FALL HAT. It is
time to change. Come get yours.
H. A. WATERMAN,
29-St The Haberdasher.
Bloodstains Found "in the Defendant's
Car Could Not Have Come From
a Dead Body
Clearwater, Sept. 29. Dr. John
Bowen, witness for the state in the
Belcher trial, was recalled to the
stand this morning. He testified to
an examination of the stains on the
foot rug in Dr. Belcher's car and
he was led to believe their were blood
stains. He said the blood had con congealed
gealed congealed on the fibre of the rug, which
it would not have dene had it come
from a dead body. The state expect expected
ed expected to finish its case today and the
defense planned to conclude its side
In the county judge's office. Judge
Futch officiating, Miss Irene Hogan
of Fort McCoy was wedded to Mr.
Raymond J. Johnson of Sparr. Near
relatives of the contratcing parties
were present. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson
make a very good-looking young cou
ple. They belong to two long-time
Marion county families, and all their
friends hope for them a long and hap
NEW PASTOR FOR
C. H. Trout of Lakeland, has ac accepted
cepted accepted the call of the Christian church
and will begin regular preaching ev every
ery every Sunday, commencing October 2,
11 o'clock mornings and 7:30 evenings.
All members should come out and all
others invited to attend.
CURB ITS "LOAN SHARKS"
Jacksonville, Sept. 28. Passage of
an ordinance designed as a curb to
"loan sharks" has been recommended
by the laws and rules committee of
the city council. The measure fixes
an annual license of $100, a maximum
irterest rate of 3 per cent and would
require money lenders affected by it
to execute $100 bond. The measure
would apply only to persons and firms
lending sums of $100 or less.
MR. HOOKS, DISCUSSES
SUMTER COUNTY ROADS
Oxford, Sept. 29.
Editor Star: I try not to be rude
at any time, but that little item from
Oxford in last week's Star about the
Sumter county road3 being built ac according
cording according to state road specifications is
one too many, and I hasten to correct
' The specifications for our roads
have nothing to do with the state road
specifications, even if they are about
the same; and if they were, the con-,
tract is not being executed.
The fellow who wrote that seems to
know just about as much about the
specifications as Doctor-Chairman H.
D. Hunt of Bushnell, who is prescrib prescribing
ing prescribing through the Sumter County Times
a dose of liver medicine instead of
expert knowledge with which to 4uild
a $750,000 road.
The -writer doesn't seem to know
that there i3 a howl over the county
auout the engineer, and a petition is
being circulated to fire him for non non-attention
attention non-attention to duty. Neither does he
seem to know that our commissioners
are allowing the contractors to sub substitute
stitute substitute soft lime rock where the spe specifications
cifications specifications call for flint or phosphate.
Post yourself and write again, cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent. C. A. Hooks.
EAT AT THE MAXTNE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
We are prepared to .take care of our
customers in all their wants. Come
see U3 and let us prove it to you. Al Always
ways Always glad to show our goods.
IL A- WATERMAN,
29-3t The Haberdasher.
On the way to Silver Springs don't
forget to stop at the Spring Way Inn..
We serve lunches, ice cream and all
kinds of cold drinks, also chicken din dinner,
ner, dinner, any stayle, at the lowest prices
possible." Free camping and picnic
bCAL.il. TEVENiNG STAR, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1921
deals Evening Slar ?
FaMUfced Every Dmj Et Stiaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
FORT MCCOY'S DICTIONARY
IU II. Carroll. President
p. V. LeaveoKood, Serrtry-Trerer
J. H. BeJwi, Editor
v.ntrrtoA at Oca la, FIa postofflce as
Soelety Reporter . . .Flyc-Osw
MEMBER ASSOCI-WBD PRESS
The Associated Press '-cl?Ie&
entitled for the use for republication
all news dispatcnes credited to It or
Sot otherwise credited in thte paper and
also-the local news published hereto.
All rltrhts of republication of special
dicpatohe herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance
fiix months. In advance )
Threat months, in advance l J
One month, in advance
mmmlMji Plate 15 cents -per incn for
jonsecuttve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six timeu 10 cents per 4nch sPc'a
position 25 -per cent additional. Rater
baed on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
t(Ked!aiK Xotlceoi Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements a legal rates.
Our old friend, Mr. E. H. Miller of
Fairfield, was in to see us the other
day. Mr. Miler, one of the foremost
teachers of the county, is principal
cf the Fort McCoy school this year,
but he lives at Burbank and takes the
the children of that place to the Fort
McCoy school. He thanked the Star,
in the name of his pupils, for the big,
standard dictionary received by the
school. Seeing in the schoolboard
minutest he announcement that rural
schools neded dictionaries and having
one extra, the Star gave it to the
school board with the request that the
board give the book to the first school
that called for it. -Fort McCoy hap happened
pened happened to be the school, and the Star
hopes the bright boys and girls of
that fine section will obtain much
good from it. If the Star was able
it would gladly give a dictionary to
every school that needed it.
CLEAN-UP SQUAD COMING
The cover on this week's Saturday
Evening Post makes a man smile
Perhaps it is a good thing that they
only smile and say nothing.
You may justify yourself with legal
technicalities in beating out of money
a man who trusts you, but you will
be a swindler in the opinion of all
ien and in your own.
Supporters of Cleveland in the
American League pennant race have
a far-away, woebegone, down-m-the
mouth look these days.
Eieht hundred and sixty-one stud
ents are enrolled at the University of
Florida this year. This is a 27 per
tt np IT
I j LJQ li O iio I
Room 9, Gary Block
Baseball season is closed 4
It is a black and foul-smelling spot
on California that a man whose brutal
lust caused the death of a helpless
girl walks the soil of that state, free,
today. Had Virginia Rappe no male
relative with enough manhood in him
to shoot Arbuckle's rotten carcass to
pieces? If he did, we don't believe a
jury could be found to convict him.
We found this hunk of bottled wis wisdom
dom wisdom in a recent issue of the Orlando
Reporter-Star: "The country will get
hack to this pre-war level when it gets
back its pre-war level heads." Win Winter
ter Winter Haven Chief.
There are less fools in proportion
in this country than before the war.
Does anybody suppose Billy Bryan
could have received six million votes
President Harding received a rebuff
in the House Wednesday at the hands
of Representative Blantori, of Texas,
who blocked the reading of a measure
received from the president transmit- J
. .. . . 1 1
ting the acts 01 tne r orco tucan legis legislature.
lature. legislature. Blanton did not know the na nature
ture nature of the message, but objected to
its being read, declaring that the
House was under an agreement to
transact no business until October 4.
Blanton made a point of order
against the reading of the message
and lifter a parliamentary wrangle,
forced adjournment of the House. Mr.
Blanton may have been within his
rights, but his lack of courtesy will
not make friends for his party nor his
When the clean-up squad reaches
Ocala Friday, to get action on the
claims of veterans of the world war,
its biggest problem will be to get in
touch with every ex-service man in
this territory, who has a right to gov
The squad is composed of experts
from the various government bureaus,
the Red Cross and the .American Le Le-eion.
eion. Le-eion. They are familiar in every de
tail with the workings of the war
risk insurance act, and various feat features
ures features of the different plans of hospital
treatment, medical care and' rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation work in general. As soon as
they establish personal touch with the
veterans, they are prepared to put
machinery in motion at once to get
for them what is coming to them from
the government. In this work they
have every assurance of whole-heart
ed co-operation by the authorities in
The plan of campaign of the squad
contemplates the avoidance of lengthy
correspondence and annoying, time
killing red tape, by getting at first
hand all information as to each indi
vidual veteran's case and the machin
ery is well oiled to get results once
it is put in motion.
However, the greatest problem that
confronts the workers is the estab establishment
lishment establishment of personal contact with the
men they would serve. Many of the
veterans," in lots of cases, those most
deserving of governmental aid, are
illiterates. They don't understand
even the meaning of "compensation,"
"rehabilitation" and "vocational
training." Many are located in iso isolated
lated isolated districts where a newspaper is
These men, would be tremendously
anxious to get the benefits of the aid
that the government is glad to give,
if they knew that the squad is right
at their doors to get it for them.
For this reason, the members of the
squad ask that everyone who knows
of an ex-service man who may be en
titled to aid. get in touch with him
and inform him as to when and where
ihe squad will be, and as to what the
squad is anxious to do for him. Squad
headquarters will be glad to reeclve
ny information as to any veteran and
will use every energy to get in touch
with him during its stay in Ocala.
Disabled veterans who -report to
squad headquarters will be furnished
with transportation back home and
meals and lodging as long as they
have business with the clean-up cam campaign.
paign. campaign. It is necessary for every vet veteran
eran veteran to bring along his discharge.
, In addition to local cases, the squad
will take up the affairs and claims of
veterans of other counties -while in
Narassus, Jonquils, Hyacinth,
Chinese Sacred Lilly
C. G. GREENE
0p. Manon Hardware,
of New York
he Oldest Legal Reserve
Company in Amc-ica
One of the largest and strongest
companies in the world
Let me take care of your insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
I "The Stucco Man" Pkone S26
Attention, Discharged Soldiers and Sailors
If you have an unadjusted compensation or other
claim of any nature growing out of your enlistment
service, see the Clean Up Squadron "of the Govern Government
ment Government at the Ocala Armory. October 1st, 3rd 4th
Marion County Chapter American Red Cross
I COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat
$ MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES $
& T.l L M OAO M
All work dine by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
he right Lraim mil
gut you beauty
ro other cai
So select and use only th
cream your skin demands.
Lettuce Cream, for cleansing;
Tissue Cream, for rough, dry
skin; Astringent Cream, for
oily skin; Acne Cream, for
blackheads; Motor Cream, for
protection; Foundation Cream
before powder; Erasetor, for
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
. (By J W. Foley)
Good morning, brother sunshine,
Good morning, sister song,
I beg your humble pardon
If you've waited very long.
I thought I heard you rapping;
To shut you out were sin;
My heart is standing open
Good morning, brother gladness,
Good morning, sister smile,
They told me you were coming,
So I waited on a while.
I'm lonesome here without you,
A weary while' it's been;
My heart is standing open,
Good morning, brother kindness,
Good morning, sister cheer,
I heard you were out calling,
So I waited for you here.
Some way I keep forgetting
I have to toil and spin,
When you are my companions
in? New York Sun.
I HCTIIKEIIIC I
g When you want your house, g
H furniture, stock or gDcxls of C
3 at.v 'ind sold, he will auction
u it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
J. II. CRAMER
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
Day Phone 47. Night 1'hone 515
GEORGE MaeKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalraers
G. B." Overton, Mgr.
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
n the hean of the ;ity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service
second to nont
ROBERT S!im MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGI1
Geo. May I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT J
A special to the Jacksonville Me
tropolis from Pensacola says: "God is
with me and the people are for me,"
said ex-Governor Catts last mgnt just
before his departure for DeFumak.
He referred to his forthcoming trial
in the United States court on the
charge of peonage.
"I know I am going to be tried be
fore a fair and honest judge," con
tinued the ex-governor, "and where a
man is not guilty of a charge and is
given a fair trial he need not fear the
The ex-governor appeared in the
most optimistic mood. He looked
fresh and smiled broadly as he talked
of the approaching trial. He said he
never felt better 4n all his life, and
is enjoying the hard work which he
is now doing.
Richard Croker, former Tammany
leader, and Mrs. Croker are again in
Florida. They are staying for a few
weeks at their winter home, "The
Wigwam," at West Palm Beach.
F. C. Groover of Jacksonville, has
beer chosen president of the National
Association of Wholesale Druggists
by the annual convention in session
at Atlantic City.
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
I have decided to put on the mar market
ket market MY LAND OUT ON THE SIL SILVER
VER SILVER SPRINGS ROAD, CKLAWAHA
AND FORT KING AVENUES. I will
sell this land in IVz or five-i.cre lots,
part cash and five yeais to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
If Ocala ever builds, she is certain
to build out east on this property.
You can secure a lot on either of the
road3 mentioned above. Buy a lot,
set out an orange grove and let it
bring you an income.
I have 70 acres of fine v,ratermelon
and tomaco lar.d mikj east of
Ocala, which I will cither rent or sell.
House hn.d gcod well of water on the
place. Will sell on easy terms.
I am offering for sale one-half of
Block 37 Old Survey, .Ocala the
south half of lots 3 and 4. This prop property
erty property is immediately behind Frank's
Store. Several small houses now on
property which are rented. Will seil
for part cash and balance on terms.
You can get your money back for The Black Shelb
if, for any reason at all, you don't like them. Just
bring back the unused part of the box, and we will
refund to you, without question, the price of the
The Black Shells have reached so high a state of
perfection in waterproofing, in speed, in power, and
in uniformity that we can make this unlimited
Smokeless and Black Powders.
Try The Black Shells, if you don't know them. You can
get your pet load for every kind of shooting, in smokeless or
UNITED STATES CARTRIDGE COMPANY, New York, Mcutafactanrt
We make exactly the
lame guaxintee with
There is no 22 Long
r.I3e cartridge aj ac accurate
curate accurate at distances from
50 to 250 yards as U. S.
22 N. R.A. Long RiSe
LesmoL Cartridges- This
is 50 more yards of ac accuracy
curacy accuracy than has hitherto
been possible with 22
Solid bullet for target
bullet for small game.
Cost no more. Ask for
OCA LA EVEXfXG STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1921
' CHAPTER I. With his two daughter.
Allx and Cherry, the latter just eighteen
years oM, and his niece, Anne, Doctor
6trickland, retired, la living at Mill 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,
falls In love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
CHAPTER IL While' the famH7
speculating as to Lloyd's intentions Cher Cherry
ry Cherry bringu him to supper, practically an announcing
nouncing announcing her engagement io him.
CHAPTER IIL Doctor Snickland feels
Cherry is too young to marry and urges
her to wait at least a year, but the girl
coaxes him into agreeing to nn immediate
wedding and the ceremony takes place.
' the couple leaving at once for El Nido.
where Martin is employed
CHAPTER IV. The honeymoon days
over. Cherry begins to feel a vague dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with Martin an J4 the monot monotony
ony monotony of her daily life.
CHAPTER V. At Mill Valley, Justin
IJttle, lawyer, becomes erased to Anne,
the wedding being set fcr September,
some months distant. Alix visits Cherry
at El N13o and the two givs coax Mar Martin
tin Martin Into allowing Cherry u go home for
CHAPTER VI. In her f. ther's house
Cherry contrasts the peace! 1, happy life
there with her rather sordi i existence at
El Nido and realizes that iser marriage
has been something of a failure. Doctor
Strickland, feeling that Cherry Is not be being
ing being fair to Martin, in that .-he is unduly
prolonging her visit after Anne's wed wedding,
ding, wedding, urges her to return to her husband.
She makes preparations for her departure.
riage; You belong where your hus husband
band husband is. and you you are always glad
to be with him
P.nt sntnose vou cet tired of him.
like a job or a boarding-house, or any
of your other friends" Alii persisted
"Well, you aren't supposed to!"
Cherry said, feebly. Alix let her have
the last word ; it was only due to her
superior experience, she thought
crossly. But half an hour later, lying
wakeful, and thinking that she would
miss dear old Cherry tomorrow, she
fancied she heard something like a
sob from Cherry's bed. and her whole
heart softened with sympathy for her
They came downstairs together the
next day In midafternoon, both hatted
and wrapped for the trip, for Peter
was to take Cherry as far as Sausalifo
In the car, and Martin by a fortunate
chance was to meet them there at the
ferryboat for San Francisco. Mill
Valley was not more than an hour's
ride from the ferry. AUx was to drive
down and return with Peter. Cherry
said good-by to her father on the
porch; she seemed more of a puzzled
child than ever.
Tve had a wonderful visit. Dad
she began bravely. Suddenly the tears
came. She buried her face against
her father's shabby old office coat and
his arms went about her. Alix
laughed awkwardly, and Peter shut
his teeth. Anne, who had very prop properly
erly properly come over to say good-by to her
cousin, got In the back seat of the
car and Alix took the seat beside
Cherry saw in Peter's expression
something that she did not forget for
many, many months never quite for forgot.
got. forgot. His eyes were fixed upon her
with something so yearning, so loving.
''The lady? She was unfortunately
married before I had a chance to ask
her, said Peter.
"Ob-h-hr Cherry said again. Im Impressed,
pressed, Impressed, "and you'll never get over
it r. she asked, timidly. "Peter, I
never knew that she added as he
was silent. "Does; docs Dad know?"
"Nobody knows but Allx, and she
only knows the bare facts," he as assured
sured assured her.
"Oh Cherry could think of nothing
to add to the sympathetic little mono monosyllable.
syllable. monosyllable. "Finished with, the shower!"
shrieked Alix from the warm darkness
inside the doorway. "Hurry up,
Peter, something smells utterly
"That's the chicken tiling !' Peter
shouted" back, springing up to disap disappear
pear disappear In the direction of the bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Cherry sat n, silent, wrapped
still in the" new spell of the pleasant
voice, the strangely appealing and yet
Anne's Bead"; Cherry; both little ;
white-gloved hands on the rail, blue
eyes and a glint of bright hair show showing
ing showing under the daisies on her hat, her
small figure enveloped in a big loose
coat, looked as If she would like to
Martin's work was to the Contra
Costa valley, and he and Cherry had
a small house in Red Creek, the only
town of any size near the mine. Red
Creek was In a fruit-farming and
dairy region and looked its pretties
on the spring evening when Cherry
saw it first.
Her little house was a cottage with
a porch running across the front.
where windows looked out from the
sitting room and the front bedroom
Back of these rooms were a dark lit
tie bathroom that connected the front
bedroom with another smaller bed
room, a little dining room and n
titrhpn. Martin, man-fashion, bad
merely camped In kitchen and bedroom
while awaiting his wife; but Cherry
buttoned on her crisp little apron on
the first mornlnz pfter her arrival, and
attacked the accumulated dishes In
the sink and the scattered shirts and
For a few weeks the novelty lasted
and Cherry was enthusiastic about
everything. 'She looked out across her
dishDan at ereen fields and the begin
ning of the farms; she saw the lilacs
burst Into fragrant plumes on the
bare branches of her dooryard tree ;
spring flushed the whole world with
loveliness, and she was young, and
healthy, and too busy to be home homesick.
sick. homesick. The days went on and on, each
bringing Its round of dishes, beds,
sweeping, marketing, folding and un unfolding
folding unfolding tablecloths, going back and
forth between kitchen -and dining
room. Martin's breakfast was either
promptly served and well cooked, in
which case Martin was silently satis satisfied,
fied, satisfied, or it was late and a failure, when
he was very articulately disgusted; in
either case Cherry was left to clear
and wash and plan for another meal
in four hours more. She soaked fruit,
beat nn cake, chopped boxes Into
kindlings, heated a kettle of water
and another kettle of water, dragged
sheets from the bed only to replace
them, filled dishes with food only to
find them empty and ready to wash
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
A Special Purchase of beautiful batiste
gowns. "Ariel" and ."Wolf head" make,
embroidery and lace trimmed, flesh
and white, all sizes.
Values $1.50 and $2.00
Not more than four
gowns to a customer
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Cherry, Tied Trimly Into a Hat That
Was All Big Daisies, Was Silent for
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf j
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and j
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and j
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
"The Fashion Center"
so troubled In their eaze that a thrill
The dinner straggled as aVLi T' 'IIT, i!?. 1
... ... . it iooi. ne iiiMHiiiiy aveneu his iuok,
dinners did; Alix mixed a sau ;, . ... ... ..
' ; Mrned to the car. fumbled with the
lng; Peter himself flashed in am,'; :,
of the tiny hot kitchen a hundr rs' tney were off.
-A. i 'Cherry, tied trimly into a hat that
times. 1VOW, III iiHimicumic mien .,,., ,,
a ,o,t mi forth In leisrelv"as all big daisies, was silent for a
v au-i - -
tablesetting. Suddenly everything
was ready ; the crisp, smoking-hot
French loaf, the big, brown jar of bub bubbling
bling bubbling and odorous chicken, the lettuce
curled in its bowl, the long-necked
bottles in their straw cases, and
cheeses and crackers and olives and
figs and tiny tUh in oil and uiarrous
in fluted paper that were a part of
all Peter's dinner.
After dinner they watched the moou
rise, until Alix drifted in to the piano
and Peter followed her, and the oth others
ers others came in, too, to sit beside the fire.
As usual it was midnight before any
ope thought of ending one of Peter's
And all through the pleasant, quiet
hours, and when he bundled them up
in his own big loose coats to drive
them home. Cherry was thinking of
him in this new lieht: Peter loving a
woman, and denied. The knowledge
seemed to fling a strange glamor
about him; she saw new charm in
him. or perhaps, as she told herself,
" she saw for the first time how charm charming
ing charming he really was. His speech seemed
actually the pieasanter for trie stani
mer at which they had all laughed
years ago; the slight limp lent Its
own touch of-individuality, and the
man's blunt criticisms of books and
music, politics and people, were soft
ened by his humor, his genuine hu
milltv. and his eager hospitality.
Next day sue took occasion to men
tion Peter and his affairs to Alix.
Allx turned fiery red, but laughed
"If he considers that an offer, he
. can consider it a refusal, I guess,"
she said, boyishly embarrassed. "I
like him I'm crazy about him. But
I don't want any party in ringlets and
crinolines to come floating from the
dead past over my child's innocent
"Alix, you're awful !" Cherry
laughed:. "You couldn't talk that way
If you loved him!"
Alix laughed. "I suppose I ought
to be a mass of blushes. The truth
is, I like kids, and I don't like husbands-"
"You dont know anything about
husbands!" Cherry laughed.
"I know lots of men I'd like to go
off with for a few months," Alix pur pursued.
sued. pursued. "But then Td like to come home
again I don't see why that isn't per perfectly
fectly perfectly reasonable
"Well!, it's not !" Cherry declared
almost crossly. . "That,, isn't mar-
while. But when Alix and Anne com
menced an Interested conversation in
the back seat, she suddenly said re
"Oh, I hate to go away this -time!
I mind it more even than the first
Peter, edging smoothly about a widt
blue puddle, nodded sympathetically,
but did not answer.
"I envy Alix Cherry said in idle
mischief. She knew that the subject
was not a safe one, but was irresist
ibly impelled to pursue it-
"Alix?" said Peter, after a silence
long enough to make her feel ashamed
"Yes. Her young man lives In Mill
Vallev. -rieht near home!" elucidated
"Am I Alix's young man?" he asked,
"Well, aren't youT
"I don't know. I've never been any
one's young man, said Peter,
"Whoever the woman who treated
you meanly is I hate her !' Cherry
beeran again. "Unless," she added.
"unless she was very young, and you
never told her!"
He did not answer, and they-spun
along in utter silence. But when they
were nearing Sausallto, Cherry said
almost timidlv :
"i think nerlians it would make
her hanov and proud, to know that
von admired her. Peter. I don't know
who she Is, of course, but almast any
woman would feel that I shall orten
think of thfit talk we had a week ago.
and think of vou. too. N-n-next time
you fall in love I hope you will be
Silence. But he gave her his quick.
frianHir milft. Cherry dared not
"Last stoi) all out!" Alix ex
oinimPd. "Yon eet tickets, Peter.
Hiirrav. there's Martin!"
Unexpectedly Martin's big figure
came toward them from the ierry
gate. Some ore from the mine had to
be assayed in San Francisco, and he
had volunteered to make the trip so
that he might meet his wife and bring
her. back with him to Red Creek.
Time hanging on his hands in the
city, he had crossed the bay for the
pleasure of the return trip with Cher Cherry.
ry. Cherry. He met them beamingly. There
was a little confusion of greeting and
good-bys. Allx and Peter watched
the others at the railing until the
f.rrvboat turned. lartin smiled over
t. A Am AAAAAAA A'A.AAA?
How would you regard joar lor profit from the production of grape
fruit and oranges- If there were only speculative marketing?
Would not the growers of Florida Hava guEsred as much as have farmers in
other sections daring tha fl31 ctod industrial depression
If there were only speculative marketing?
Would not the admitted failure of eTMcalaQvmarketrngmtimeo
the outlook an exceedingly gloomy one for the citrus industry
If there were only speculative marketing?
Would there be efficient effort to reduce production costs, to lower freight rates
and otherwise to stabilize grapefndt and orange growing
If there were only speculative marketing?
Would there be worth-while endeavor to increase the consumption of citrus
fruits and to educato the public as to their health and food vaiues
If there were only speculative marketing?
Would there be under war necessary work to open new markets and to provide
wider channels of tributlon for Florida grapefruit and oranges
If there were only speculative marketing?
Would you have your present confidence in the stability of the citrus industry
of Florida and your faith in the maintenance of existing grove values
If there were only speculative marketing?
Is not your support fbm jost Ilflrid CJtrua Exchange because of what it had acorar-
manager at Taxapsw
bOALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1921
All of the prayer circles will have
a union meeting at Grace Episcopal
church tonight at 8 o'clock. Rev. J.
J. Neighbour will direct the meeting.
Nice assortment of Winter GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, Luzanne LINENS, Percales,
Chambray s, Denims, Khaki, Apron
Checks and OUTINGS just received
ct FISIIEL'S. . tf
We have the cloth for tough school
wear. FISHEL'S- tf
Mr. F. W. Cook, who has been ab absent
sent absent from his business the last week
nn account of a sore foot, is able to
be on the job again. c
Mother your salvation. Wonder
Pose for the "Kiddies. FISHEL'S. t:
Miss Pearl Keefe has returned from
a two weeks vacation spent with
friends and relatives in Georgia, and
is now back at her place in Frank's.
On account of advancing prices on
8ll cotton goods we cannot guarantee
our present low prices longer than
15 days. FISHEL'S. tf
Nice assortment of White Middies
at FISHEL'S. tf
Mrs. W. P. Euckaby and daughter,
Willie, have returned from a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with relatives and friends
in Lake Butler and Jacksonville.
Come, hear Rachmaninoff play
Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsodie No. 2
and see the new MILLINERY at
FISIIEL'S. tf ;
Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Mr. Carl Ray has purchased a
Dodge from Mack Taylor, the local
For f resh meat call phone 108. Matn
Street Market. tf
Complete assortment ,of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
, Deward Moxley, who has been on
the sick list several days, has recov recovered
ered recovered and is again filling his place in
Pompano at the City Fish Market.
The way the average citizen looks
at the Mingo situation: There's al always
ways always something to make coal cost
more. New York Sun.
Mr. Jim Taylor; after a pleasant
vacation of some weeks in the' states
" to the north of us, has returned home.
The town always feels rather empty
to his friends when jolly Jim is away.
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call, five-one. i w
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Mr. Jesse Donaldson, the popular
barber from Hooper's shop, has left
ue to take a position with Mr. Fort in
Jacksonville. Mr. Hooper regretted
to lose Mr. Donaldson, but he has
been indeed fortunate in securing Mr.
Fred (Red) Montague, of Lake City,
to take Mr. Donaldson's place. Mr.
Hooper says he will back up the work
of Red against any of the best, and
all Red wants is a trial. As soon as
the new equipment, needed arrives for
Hooper's shop on Fort King, Mr. Jim
McKinney of Birmingham, will come
to Ocala to take a postion in the new
The Bradley sweaters have arrived.
You should see them and get- yours
before your size goes.
H. A. WATERMAN,
29-3t The Haberdasher.
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
During the painting of the front of
his store yesterday Mr. Whaley was
interested in seeing just how many
people are superstitious. He found
that there were quite a number who
refused to walk under a ladder and
chose to walk in the street instead.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in several lines: Screens,
Pottery, Japanese Linens. 27r3t
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brother
Phone 19. 23-lm
The teeth in our laws are not the
only ivory part. Chicago Journal.
Calvary, Sept. 27. We understand
that Mr. Fred Buhl has improved sol
fast that he is coming home the last
of this week, to the delight of his
Mr1. L. L. Home was a business
visitor to Ocala last Saturday.
Mrs. Mary Gillis, son and daughter,
Mr. Tilden Gillis, Mr. Will Gillis,
Miss Fay Gillis and Master Clyde
Lanier, of Gaiter, were in town last
The opening parade of the Chau
tauqua was somewhat interfered with
by the 'rain yesterday afternoon, but
there were enough children present to
make a good showing and a regular
din. The parade was led by one of
the White Star trucks, in which was
the Methodist orchestra. Then fol
lowed the children in varied costume
and well equipped with vocal chords.
A few cars brought up the rear of
the procession. -
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH at THE BOOK
Test our delivery service, when you
9 ant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
A pleasant week-end party at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach is being planned by a
party of Ocala folks. They will leave
Ocala Saturday afternoon and return
either Sunday afternoon or Monday
morning. Those in the party will be
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Good, Mr. and Mrs.
Weller Carmichael, Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Evans, Misses Annie Benton Ful
ler, Louise Spencer, Messrs. Albert O
Harriss, Lee" Sharpe, R. J,. Waas, Earl
Gregory and Holmes Walters.
We have a large line of boys' suits
to seletc from. Will aDoreciate a
call from the boys and mothers. Al
ways gla3 to show our merchandise.
H. A. WATERMAN,
29-3t The Haberdasher.
. Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Mrs. J. G. Parrish entertained one
table of bridge yesterday afternoon at
her home. Those playing were Mrs.
J. H. Good, Mrs. Weller Carmichael,
Mrs. Bert Leigh and Mrs. Parrish.
Mrs. Good made the highest score and
was awarded the prize, a box of cor correspondence
respondence correspondence cards.
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH at THE BOOK
This is a Studehaker year.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Evans of Sparta,
Ga., are now making their home at
the Arms House. Mr. Evans is a
salesman for Fords and Fordsons with
Tucker & Simmons and has brought
his. bride to Ocala with him.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market,
Phone 158. tf
Elijah being fed" by the ravens had
nothing on Russia being fed by the
American eagle. Nashville South Southern
ern Southern Lumberman.
Mrs. C. C. Arms has returned from
a ten days' visit to Itfrs. Spellman in
Jacksonville. Mrs. Arms will beopen
her popular boarding house with one
of her regular bachelor's delight din dinners
ners dinners Sunday, October 2nd.
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
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Good, Mr. and
Mrs. Weller Carmichael, Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Evans, Miss Annie Benton Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, Miss Ruth Simmons, Mrs. C. C.
Arms, Mr. Raymond J. Waas and Mr.
Lee Sharpe are planning a picnic at
Silver Springs this evening.
RcliSinCj the Pamily-
IN THE. CMOft
vuMEtH HE. M-O OO
r suss i
1 B f.S
i I 1
AN EXONERATION OF
CH.S. W. BAUHGMAN
Headquarters Fourth Corps Area,
Fort McPherson, Ga., Sept. 29.
Under date of Sept. 23, 1921, infor
mation was received from the war de department
partment department that the charge of desertion
standing against Chas. W. Baughman,
a registrant of the local board for di
vision No. 1, Tampa, .Fla., has been
Draft records show that this regis
trant was directed to report to the
adjutant general of the state of Flor
ida for military duty not later than
March 15, 1918, and that because he
failed to so report he was subsequent
ly certified to the adjutant general as
a deserter. Records of those who
served in the world war show that he
entered the army on July 1, 1917, and
was discharged December 9, 1919.
This man's name appeared on the
published list of alleged draft desert deserters
ers deserters as the result of the final report of
the draft officials showing him to be a
deserter and that there is no record
of his having notified his local board
of his entrance into military service
as was required by the draft regula regulations.
tions. regulations. The reason why this man's
service was not discovered in the
check of the list of alleged draft de
serters against the records of the
army is because his name is borne on
his service record as Charlie Baugh
man, whereas it is shown on the draft
record as Chas. W. Baughman, to
ge'ther with the fact that his home
address is shown on his service record
as Roseville, Ohio, and is shown on
his draft record as Tampa, Fla.
J. F. Morrison,
Major General, U. S. Army.
Lake Weir, Sept. 28. Letters from
Rhode Island state our dear friend,
Lloyd Burdick passed away in the
U. S. hospital at New Haven last
week. Mr. Burdick spent the winter
here two years ago with his mother
and purchased property to Jauild a
home if his health permitted his re returning
turning returning to Florida, but on account of
a deep cold contracted while in the
army, which in spite of all earthly
help ran into tuberculosis, he answer
ed the last roir call like a good soldier.
The writer living at the intersection
of several roads arid on the mam
highway and a camping ground very
near, has a fine opportunity to ob
serve road courtesy, which counts so
much in the impression made on the
tourists bv the welcome they are re
ceiving from the stae. When in trou
ble with a tire, broken axel or ill
ness, it is not always the man who is j"
rolling along in the fine limousines J
who renders assistance, but the hum humble
ble humble day laborer who perhaps is truck trucking
ing trucking by the hour for his daily bread.
His hand goes out in a hearty shake,
with "Now, how can I help you; just
command me." Nothing is ever lost
by kind, brotherly courtesy in all
walks of life and no opportunity
greater than the present to show
southern hospitality to the stranger
within our gates.
The wagons, trucks and all road
machinery have been passing on the
highway to Ocala for several weeks,
which is a good indication that some
thing will be doing presently about
Mr. Carson -Bradford and family
of Miami, are spending a week or ten
days at their cottage on the lake
So many inquiries about houses and
rooms that are daily pouring in are
obliged to be turned down on account
of school facilities. Pupils for the
high school especially have to some
or south for their children's advan
tage. Leesburg, Orlando and Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland seem to be the objective points
We cannot realize any too soon that
ignorance and socialism oppose the
best schools obtainable and that the
progressive, patriotic citizen will- al always
ways always take his stand for education
Putney's Renown BATTLE-AXE
WORK SHOE at FISHEL'S. tf
Evtoenuy"pa s voice Vtaa crianwa since ne
WOO VPv iuvvaj
Moss Bluff, Sept. 28. Great prep preparations
arations preparations are in progress for the an annual
nual annual bazaar for the benefit of the
Congregational church,, to be held
seme time the latter part of October
or first of November.
Mis. Harmon Griggs and children
returned home Sunday from Daytona,
where they have been visiting the for former's
mer's former's parents, Mr. and Mrs." Henry
Mr. John P. Galloway spent Sunday
The picnic that was given at the
Moss Bluff school house Wednesday
proved to be quite a success. Quite
number were present from Ocala.
Among those present were Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent H. G. Shealy, Mr. A. Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, Mr. W. T. Gary and Mr. Veal,
members of the school board. About
12:C0 o'clock a bountLTul dinner was
spread under the shade of the beauti
ful oak trees and if any one went off
hungry it was their own fault. About
2 o'clock all gathered at the school
he zi,e to talk over school matters. Mr.
J. P. Galloway made a good talk as
also did Mr. Shealy, Messrs. Stephens,
Gary and Veal. Here's hoping the
hip-h cchool will be erected in or near
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and chil children
dren children motored to Ocala Saturday. Mr.
Fort purchased a new Ford truck
while in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Griggs and
children spent the week-end at Long Long-wood,
wood, Long-wood, visiting relatives. They re returned
turned returned Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C: Jordan and lit little
tle little daughter, Frances Eleanor, of
Ocala, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Griggs and
Miss Mamie Cochran were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fort Sunday.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and children
are expected the latter part of the
week from Ocala, to spend the week weekend
end weekend here.
Harmon Griggs and Henry Fort
went to DeLand Sunday and arturned
with a new Ford truck.
The people of this vicinity are en
gaged in gathering corn.
Citra, Sept. 28. Miss M. E. Ervin
and Mrs. Mary Fulwood leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for St. Petersburg, where they
will make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Williams arrived
today and will make their home at
the White House, which was the gift
tff the groom's father to the young
Rev. and Mrs. Manr! have just' re returned
turned returned from Bartow, where they visit
ed their daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshal are spending
this week on the East Coast.
Miss Dorothy Driver- expects to
leave Sunday afternoon for Jackson
ville, where she will- enter Duval high
school for the winter.' '--
Mr. Alderman of Plant City, is in
town greeting his old friends.; here.
Mr. J. R. Williams was a business
visitor to Gainesville last week.
Mr. C. W. Driver left today for
Jacksonville, where he was called on
Mr. James Melton of Ocala, was a
visitor here Sunday afternoon-.
Miss Nell Turner of Okeechobee, is
teaching the intermediate department
of the Citra high school.
Fairfield, Sept. 28 Our community
was visited by a shower of rain Sun Sunday
day Sunday and yesterday, which was very
v.- el come.
Quite a number from here attended
the haDtisiner near Flemington last
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mack left last
week for Windermere, instead of Ban
ford, as stated lagt week.
Mrs. G. A. Clarke of Santa F, If
visiting relatives here.
There will be- services at the Bap
tist church Sunday morning and eve
ning, also baptism Sunday afternoon
Everybody is invited to attend these
services. There will also be preach
ing at the M. E. church Sunday after
sang :n the Chotn
FAIRFIELD, 8 TO 6
Reddick, Sept. 23. The Roddick
school boys defeated the fast Fairfield
Boy Scouts by a score of 8 to 6 on
last Saturday afternoon, when Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield m.et them on the home diamond.
The starring feature of the game
was the "old peg" by Anthony from
middle field to first base. Batteries
fni- Faiifipld U'prp Tstt Mathoirs and
I Jones, and for Reddick. Pulliam and
The Reddick fans
would like to
know from the manager of the Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh ball team why he did not men mention
tion mention the strike-outs in his write-up of
the game between Mcintosh and Red Reddick
dick Reddick on last Thursday afternoon. The
strike-cuts by Reddick pitcher were
ten, and by Mcintosh were only three.
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
Contain no dangerous Jiabit Jiabit-forming
forming Jiabit-forming drugs. Why don't you
Ask your druggist
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
, Return from post grad-
-V uate course Oct. 1st.
'L-K" Latest methods, complete
JSte equipment, ensuring the
very best service.
mi. k. j, wEinE.
Optometrist nr.d Optician
Arrival and departure of pa3senrer
trains t OCALA UNIO' STATION
The following schedule tjures pub
lished as information anJ iot p-ua.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE. RAILROAD
?:15 am Tampi-
Manaiee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 cm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tamta-St Petrsbrg 4:05 prr
?:20am' Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville l:50prr
t:17pm Jacksonville 3:50 pro
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. K.
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 (.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gair.svil.e 3:24 pro
6:4? am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 prr
:3'tam St.Petsbr-Lakelnnd 2:27 an
:24 pm St.Potsbrjr-Lakeb.nd lpnr
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkvland 11:03 pm
2:30 pm Hompsassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 an
Mon'nv. Wednesday. Friday.
",iii.i..-v tirv ?tim!sv
Carefjl estimates made on all con-
tract work. Gives more and btte Jin Commercial Bank building. OS.e
work for the money than any oiheM phone 211 two rings; residence
contractor in the city.
fl P ?
K .-, Ps -rJ:i fcnr
s -x. m- .... Br
VAN TED, LOST. r'fHTND. FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NfcEDS
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,
HOME FOR SALE Of seven rooms,
bath and pantry; in good location;
all modern improvements; double
garage. Terms if desired. Will
sell furnished or unfurnished. Must
be sold at once as owner is leaving
the city. Phone 441, or address,
"House," P. O. Box 149, Ocala. tf
SERVICE I can give you service in
any way in the moving, transfer or
long distance hauling line. Prompt
service. Phone 434. L. E. Cor Cor-drey.
drey. Cor-drey. 19-lm
FOL SALE 80 acres cf fine water watermelon
melon watermelon ltnd on S. A. L. spur near
Suir.m afield. Call or write Max
Fiihel, Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
FOR LENT Six room house; all
i.icd:rn conveniences; on Fourth
street Apply to Rena Smith, at
Style Hut Shoe 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
CARPETS Cleaned right on your
own floors. Satisfaction guaran guaranteed.
teed. guaranteed. W. J. Thomas. Phone 242,
or 807 S. Lime St. 23-6t
FOR SALE Clothing establishment
known as Walkley & Barnett; en entire
tire entire stock, fixtures and accounts.
Apply to J. L. Smith, proprietor,,
at the store. 23-6t
FOR SALE One 16-inch Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house fan, good condition. Price,
$15. Phone 211. t26-Ct
WANTED One large ox or team of
two oxen, well broken. Notify price
"and conditions. N. W. Harison,
Oklawaha, Fla. 27-t
LOST Black hand bag on road be between
tween between Ocala and Dade City. Finder
please return to Harrington hotel,
Ocala, Fla. 27-3t
WANTED Experienced colored man
to cook and clean house. Apply to
Parker Paainter, box 522. ,27-3t
OFFICE FURNITURE FOR SALE
Large safe, large oak directors
table, wall clock, filing cabinet,
check protector, gas heater, Congol Congol-eum
eum Congol-eum rug 9x12. Apply room 8 Mer Merchants'
chants' Merchants' block. D. S. Woodrow. 27-6t
BAXTER TRANSFER Cp. When in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 1G9 and
PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Holsteins, one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms. Anthony, Fla. tf
WANTED Position by all around of office
fice office man, clerical or otherwise; pre previously
viously previously employed in telephone and
railroad work in the north. Satis Satis-fatcory
fatcory Satis-fatcory references, in and out of
Ocala. F. E. Akin, South Lake
Weir, Fla. 29-3t
FOR SALE One Ford roadster, 1921
model, practically new. Apply to
W. II. Meffert, Ocala. 29-Gt
FOR SALE Hupmobile at a bargain.
Five passenger car in first class
condition. Apply Carroll Motors
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
I phone 151.
.' '- '.
This is a Studebaker year.
hi i 'i in i
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06002
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T18:46:54Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 29, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06002
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 9 September
3 29 29
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 934825871a04e818527481b755310ac1 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6231488
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0331.jp2
G2 JP22 df57b62965c82ea980020c99e5dc2fb4 6232984
G3 JP23 8f20db08247e651a37ddaf9d519c418f 6264527
G4 JP24 214d93ae93480f3c78eda594c263983f 6309895
TIF1 imagetiff 7737a997d063d602652e9a2a56ddb909 49826259
TIF2 fd3a9d04e9187cbe1e1b9dea6f3ed312 49838271
TIF3 6cf462c510fd0a6cecc89c55dd44ac8b 50107203
TIF4 4e812e44a57ec5fe0a651a2392fcc8a7 50453295
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 55bea1721490f297fad733dae46d1039 748388
ALTO2 f6c11287cd55e59985cade53e90f260e 472329
ALTO3 d0ed0490925ebbc24817a1c5aca47d81 469790
ALTO4 41d331451cd54d9dce80c8397f5e612c 668317
TXT1 textplain 3e8e7c6744ca09a82bb923d2ead6be67 24634
TXT2 a09f26d5a46df7759d2a123967921df6 14455
TXT3 3074ba427dc7c5c54d79014cdcc8eb1e 14504
TXT4 9b973785cea58ded4e0c2173091190a2 21328
METS1 unknownx-mets df88d2d4def36d7cfacdf3ce9afbe7da 9864
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main