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WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight or Saturday.
TE3IPERATURES This morula, 73 this afteraac-a, S3.
OCALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBKR 30. VS
1 1 m hxc
; traitor ;
!l M MiL
, . ril
More la America at Present Than
There Ever Have Eieen Be
fore at Any Time
' J they would give a deed.
(Associate Pr j Its mighty nice of you to champion
Washington, Sept. 30, There are j such a causej fcut just put yourself in
69 reported strikes in the country at j our shoes and see how it fits. Sup Sup-tbis
tbis Sup-tbis time, a greater number than have pose you ad every dollar you owned
ever existed simulta ueflusly at any j -ln tis world in a farm or a business
time since the war, : ,-rt tary of Labor j &ong this road and trying to make a
DavU said today. He attributed wage j i;ving, raise a family, developing and
reductions as the cause in most cases. trying to make Marion county one of
SIMMONS WILL SPEAK the best in the state. We think you
A broadside 'attack in the Senate would be singing a different tune
or. the tax revision bill was promised mighty quickly.
today by Senator Simmons, of North j It's true we haven't much of a
Carolina, leader of the democratic road, but what we have is much bet bet-forces
forces bet-forces in their tight en the measure. ter than none. We know service could
-. ; be arranged so as to be more conven
WHAT MISERABLE FOOLS?
Wet and Dry Senator Put Their Pic Pic-ayunish
ayunish Pic-ayunish Measur: in Path of
(Associated Press i
Washington, Sept. 30.- Champions j to walk" a block or tvo over rough
of anti-beer bills today threw an un-Aground, you can raise a lot of sand,
expected obstacle into the path of: We would like for you to answer
Senate leaders' negotiations for a vote ; these questions:
on the German, Austrian and Hun- Is there no moral obligation of the
garian peace treaties October 14th. owners of this road to the people they
The drys insisted thai; provision for ; sold land to at high prices?
voting on their measure also be made. 1
ALL KANSAS COAL
MINERS WENT OUT
(Associated Prs) j
Pittsburg, Kans., Septf 30 All the j
coal mines of the Kansas-district were
idle today coincident v.-ith the appear-
ance at Columbus of Alexander Howat j
and August Dorchy. p; esident and vice
president of the Kansas union coal
tn Lin .orvi-.o i Riir.irtTith i
jail sentence for calling the strike last
February, according to a "-report,, to
headquarters of the coal operators as association
sociation association here.
BROKE THE JURY
Jacksonville, Sept. 30.- After the
jury in the trial of John Pope was ob obtained
tained obtained this morning and preparations
were under way for taking testimony,
H. L. Jackson, a member of the panel,
informed the court that after great
thought he had decided he could not
find the defendant guilty of murder in
the first degree, with which he is
charged. .The state im mediately chal challenged
lenged challenged and Jackson was dismissed.
, Jury Obtained
Taking testimony in the trial of
Pope will begin at 9:30 tomorrow
morning, the twelfth juror having
been obtained before one o'clock and
the jury sworn. The court recessed
until 3 o'clock this afternoon, when
the indictment will bo read to the
jury, after which court will adjourn
until tomorrow morning.
NEARING ITS CLOSE
,( Associated Press)
Clearwater, Sept. JiO. -With seven
attorneys presenting arguments to today
day today the case of Dr. Belcher, on trial
for manslaughter in connection with
the death of Miss Virginia Turner,
probably will not go to the jury before J
midnight. The arguments of each side j
was limited to three hours and a half.
Prosecuting Attorney Wilson opened
for the state and A. B. McMullen of
U Anfamsa lirill Ko noift IlfMrf5 tho
Test our delivery service when you
Vant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Sugar, 15 lbs
Flour. 24 lbs..... 1.00
Rice, good, 4 lbs 25c
Creamery Butter, pound 46c
Pay us a a visit, we cau save you money. Located
South Side Ocda issse
IL E: ABBOTT, Hsncgtr.
CITIZEN WOTS NOT OF
WHAT HE SPEAKS
Editor Star: t You seem to have a
sympathy for the owners of the
iroad and how they are being
abused- You evidently have forgotten
'about the bond holders of this road
i selling every acre of land they could
' &, x, P n
thmna-l, the Florida Farms & Homes
through the Florida Farms & Homes
i Inc., at the rate of $30 per aere and
collecting every dollar of it, before
ient, but even as it is we have just
iai ovit as good service as the people on
the Seaboard have and if we come to
i Ocala, have longer to stay and get
home, the same day than the people of
Sparr have. However, when the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard stops trains so passengers have
If this road is junked, how is the
state going to collect $6000 per year
in taxes ?
What means of transportation are
j we to have in its place ?
Should our land be assessed at the
same value without a railroad?
Do you think Marion county will
develop faster without the road?
We feel the receiver h .doing his
best to noid tms roaa togetner ana
pay air the debts. He hasn't asked
ior taxes 10 oe annunea
He offers to
guarantee that the road will pay the
taxes out of its own earnings and
only wants time. He is not even ask asking
ing asking to saddle any extra indebtedness
on the road but rather the privilege of
issuing certificates to pay the taxes
to the state and let the same lien the
state now holds be carried by private
individuals. This will allow the road
to operate for the service of the pub public
lic public as the courts said it should. We
feel it is your duty to encourage this
instead of discouraging in every man manner
ner manner you can. In other words, where
3 VVUI Ileal l nim a .vw ;
, . ... .
A a o:.-,
ital? A Citizen.
Dear Citizen: It is one of the rules
of this paper to refuse to publish any
letter that has not the signature of
the writer. We don't see, in the fore foregoing,
going, foregoing, why you should have withheld
your name. But as you haven't
abused anybody; but us, and we don't
mind that and as you are one of the
sufferers, with whom, tho' we don't
expect you to believe it, we sympa sympathize,
thize, sympathize, we admit your letter. If you
are a brave man and believe in what
you say, don't sign a nom de plume
s The Star is familiar with all the
history of the Ocala Northern and
Oklawaha Valley railway. It was
"first an honest little log road, and
then its builder, a broadminded and
honest man, tried to make it a link in
the state system. He failed because
of the indifference and treachery of
those who should have helped him. We
never have had any use ,for the men
who engineered the Florida Farm and
Home Company. If the paper had
been as strong a dozen or more years
ago as it is now we would have driven
them off the face of the earth. But
if we had made a fight on that com-
pany then we are not certain but that
you would have had about the same
feeling against us that you have now.
We traveled a good deal along the O.
MORE GAME TO GO'
Cleveland in the
3Iust Win Three More to . ?
Shut Out Chicago j
' Associated Pre3)
New York, Sept. 30. With
York having clinched the National
pennant as a result oi me UDuoie ce-
feat yesterday of Pittsburg by St.
Louis, the sporting world tcday cen-
tered its interest on the contest m the
American League. Cleveland, playing
me next, uiret; gauie TOU,jto guarantee payment of all expenses,
must win all three, and New York, ji; -cIuij:ng taseSj and a hearing to
playing at Philadelphia, must lose the k f receivera CBrtiRcs a. n.
next inree games ior me inmans iu rccgsary. IIe aslted the court to or or-win
win or-win the pennant. One more victory I jer the receiver to pay the taxes ven
by New. York will clinch th pennant if it hecsime necessary to caU on the
for the Yankees. bond holders. Mr. Martin stated that
77 T7 TT IT t ITT!t!"'is same court had decided before
N. before it became the 0. V., and? .
it i now, after going fully into the matter
you all seemed mighty well satisfied , . J
, ad examining many witnesses, that
with your lot. ,-v, , ,,
w u a u t rnA ltne Oklawaha A alley was not able to
We have no fondness but profound J
. ,n i pay its running expenses and that he
contempt for the people who engi- ?
j .t x ji v u i- paw no use in issuing receiver's certi-
neered that swindle, which disgraced ; iL
.. . t, . tiicates, which called for the road to be
the entire state. But they were not
i t r ii r .1 : a.
the people who are trying to collect
money they paid out, and had to make
good for, building the road. These are
not foreigners but as good Americans
as you or we. They loaned the money
in good faith and both thu law and
... .. , . ;
mArolifir cava f enAiiln ra Ann I
.i.. v .Jvi u
until its debt is paid. Every financial
institution in America has your sec section
tion section on ii.3 black list, and that's an
As for the taxes, your receiver had
no excuse for not paying them, and
the controller had no excuse for let
ting them pile up. That was a wrong
to the people of your section, to the
county and the state. And while we
sympathize with you, it roust be re remembered
membered remembered that the Star will not take
the side of one part of the county
against another. About" a tenth of
the people in Marion county lives on
or near the O. V. railroad. The other
nine-tenths are not affecisd by its
shutdown, but they all need the tax
There is not any privation that you
people up and down the 0 V. are en enduring
during enduring that this editor hasn't endured.
He lived a good portion of his life
thirty miles from a raiLoad,. and he
probably knows as much or more
about pioneering and privation as any
, , ... i ;
of you. 'And he heariily sympathizes
with you and regrets to see that you
continue to allow yourselves to be led
by the noses, the same an when you
were led down here. ......
The old residents who live where
you are now hadn't any' railroad.
When they wanted anything,' they
hitched the team to the wagon and
went to Ocala or Palatka or Orange
Springs, loaded up and vrent home,
feeling like they had been on a picnic.
And they had a lot more of the really
good things of life than you have.
Why ask how the state is going to
collect taxes if the road is junked? It
isn't collecting them now. But it has
to maintain the principle that people
must pay their taxes or lose their
We are no champion for the Sea Seaboard,
board, Seaboard, but we don't see why you drag
it in. The Seaboard doesn't claim to
maintain a local schedule, and as for
the stoppages at the station, we have
kicked on them for the btnefit of all
It is no use to answer your ques question
tion question as to where the Star's heart is.
If you don't know, you wouldn't be believe.
lieve. believe. We will refer you to the peo
ple of all the county.
We can tell you this for a surety,
if you, the people, will get together
and take a stand that thj debts and
taxes of the road should be paid, and
that you will do your best to have
them paid, you will either have this
road, and in better shape, or a better
one, but the policy of your present
leaders will ever keep you under a
weight of debt and in a cloud of dis distrust.
trust. distrust. SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phones 377 and 12.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. OfS.e
nhone 211 two rinjrs: residence
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, car, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. : Adv.-tf
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in' several Ibes: Screens,
Pottery. Japanese Lineniv
OK LAW AH A VALLEY
The hearing of the Oklawaha Valley j
.ise was begun by Judge Bullock this f
morning. Quite a large" crowd of peo- j
re from all along the Oklawaha Val-;
ky route were" present in the court!
m' at least 75 or 100
r, T ,-. ...
V Tien Judge Bullock took his seat
ai,u opened the case, Mr. E. H. Martin, I
f attorney for Hood, th trustee, first I
nppcarcd and opened with a formal ;
protest against having the hearing on I
tte grounds that the trastee and bond 1
holders had not w nTiv
! of the hearin Mr ;.Martin later
t v -lthdrew this part of ;his objectioiu
, Mr- Mart5n further said that Mn Cum.
.mins& receiVer, had given a bond
VTrV:: 7 Z'
when the road ran further in the hole
each year it existed.; Mr. Martin
thought it would be better for all con concerned
cerned concerned to let tha state sell the road
for the taxes due and let the road be
discontinued, for the bond
TO getting less and less on their in
vtotment the more debts were piled
up, against the road before it finally
did cease operations.
Mr. Hilburn, attorney for the re receiver,
ceiver, receiver, stated that- the j receiver was
not held responsible for the taxes,
either by the order of the court or in
the bond otherwise Mr. Cu minings
would have paid them as they fell due.
He uisputed the claim that Mr. Hood
had not been properly notified, altho
Mr. Martin had withdrawn that part
ot his objection. Mr. Hilburn argued
that the receiver wanted to keep the
O. V. froinpr because it is beginning to
pay now and can be made to not only
r: y expenses but pay bqk the. money
to its stock and bondholders.
Mr. .Martin refuted this statement
by showing in the reports of the spe special
cial special master that the O. V. has not
been able to keep its rolling stock and
rtip.dbed in condition and that it has
been run at a loss of $35,000 for the
past few years. He said that the
, court should let the state take over
the load for its taxes and not make it
mn on at a loss.
Mr. Calkins, for the railroad com commission,
mission, commission, then took the floor and said
he was unable to tell from the argu arguments
ments arguments advanced by Messrs. Martin and
Hilburn just what they were driving
rt. He said they seemed to be work working
ing working for and against the continuing of
the receivership, while the question
for which the court had been called
was to decide whether the receiver
should issue certificates, which would
be a first lien on all the property of
the O. V., and which certificates would
be sold in order to get money to pay
the taxes. Mr. Calkins said that it
v?as the duty of the court to see that
tho taxes aie paid. The taxes are
certainly due and they should be paid.
He said the issue of receiver's certifi certificates
cates certificates is the only way to pay them. He
sttaed that- then the receiver
could ask to be relieved of running the
road if he likes, or if it is not paying
running expenses, but that the certifi-
c?tes would still be good in case the
road ceases operations, as they would
be a first lien on all the road's prop property.
erty. property. Mr. Calkins was opposed to let
ting the property of the road, which
he said he was unable to give a good
estimate on, but which will run well
over $50,000 and he thinks well up
ir.to $100,000, sell for $19,000 taxes,
lie insisted that this would be too
large a loss on the bond holders.
Mr. Hampton took issue with Mr.
Calkins on the point that the O. V.
cculd discontinue service after issu issuing
ing issuing receiver's certificates. Mr. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton said the road would then be oblig obliged
ed obliged to run until these certificates are
paid and then went on to show that the
ret earnings of the road for the past
three years and seven months w3
only $6100. Writh a yearly tax of
over $7000, they cannot hope to ever
get even and it would only be a mat mat-tei
tei mat-tei of time until the security protect protecting
ing protecting the bond holders would be used tip.
Mr. Merryday then spoke in behalf
cf receiver's certificates. He said that
the taxes must be paid and that cer certificates
tificates certificates are the only legal way to pay
- Mr. Hilburn came back with the
statement that the O. V. could be nm
at a nice profit and could liquidate the
receiver's certificates if. issued.
This closed the arguments by the
lawyers and Judge Bullock summed it
all up after first commenting on the
wide ranee of territory covered by the
attorneys when there was really only
fore thing to be decided. Judge Bui-
Was Singinir When the Death Tran
was Sprung Beneath his Feet in
Chicago this Morning
Chicago, Sept. 30. Carl Wanderer,
crnvicted of the niUrdr of his wife
and her unborn babe and the ragged
stranger whom ne hired to stage a
fake hold-up, was hanged in the Cook
county jail, at 7:19 this morning.
Wanderer walked to the gallows with
a firm step and as he took his place
on the scaffold repeated a short prayer
after the minister. Asked if he had
anything to say he replied in the af affirmative
firmative affirmative and as the 6hroud was ad adjusted
justed adjusted over his head started to sing
the song "Oh, Pal, Why Don't You
Answer Me." He was singing when
the trap dropped.
in the courts so often and so long it
appeared now to be of interest to the
whole state although it is a little road
that neither begins or ends. It comes
into Ocala, said the judge, on the S.
A. L. and eoes into Palatka on the A.
C L. It i3 certain said the judge, that
the receiver should have paid the
taxes as they were due. He said he
could see no excuse for that not hav having
ing having been done. If the O. V. had no
money, then the receiver should have
called for'certificates each year as the
taxes came due. He could see no ex excuse
cuse excuse for this not having been done.
It seemed to him that the receiver
must have been making a lot of sweet
promises to the state officials about
profits that were sure to come to the
O. V., if it were just given a little
more time, and now the state is tired
of being put off and has seized the
road. In spite of the fact that prom promises
ises promises have been made of profits each
year, the-'bond holders have not re received
ceived received a cent since 1915. Judge Bul Bullock
lock Bullock said the road could not be dis-
mantled and sold except by permission
of the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion, and that it likely would not sell
to pay up certificates unless dis dismantled.
mantled. dismantled. He said further that altho'
the law will not allow the road to be
dismantled it does not say that the
road has to continue operations.
Judge Bullock said that the receiver
wants to sell receiver's certificates to
pay the taxes and the trustee and
bondholders do not want to do so. It
seems that the bondholders would
rather let the state sell the road for
taxes and lose it all now than to let
it hang on and lose it bit by bit. He
said if he issued an order for certifi certificates
cates certificates they would either have to be
made payable on demand, or at some
certain date. If they are made pay payable
able payable on demand and the owners want
their money at once, the road would
have to be sold to pay them and it
would be hard to sell it when it could
not be dismantled. If the certificates
were made payable at some future
date, the road would have to run until
then, regardless of profit or loss. It
is up to the receiver, said Judge Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, to prove beyond all doubt that
the road can pay expenses and make a
profit and that it will be able to do so
for an indefinite time and not just for
the year or two it will take the Wilson
Cypress Company and the Rodman
Lumber Company to work out their
timber. Judge Bullock said he would
issue the order for receiver's certifi certificates
cates certificates to pay the taxes if the receiver
can show this good chance of con continuous
tinuous continuous profit. He overruled Mr. Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's objections to the hearing and
said he ould go on with the case if
the receiver would promise to show
that the O. V. can make money. The
receiver stated that he could make
such a showing and the case proceed proceeded.
ed. proceeded. Mr. HilbunT read a petition for re receiver's
ceiver's receiver's certificates and Mr. Martin
and Mr. Hampton both read answers
to the petition in which they denied
all the statements made by the re receiver
ceiver receiver as to the ability of the road to
pay expenses and that it has done so
for the past three years. Mr. Martin
denied that the railroad would ever
have any business after the Rodman
Lumber Co. and the Wilson Cypress
Co. finished and said that the business
of those two firms was now 75 per
cent of the business done by the O. V.
The case opened by Mr. Martin ask asking
ing asking that the witnesses be put under
the rule and when Mr. Hilburn asked
his. witnesses who wanted to see the
O. V. continued to leave the room, al
most the entire audience got up and
Mr. Pillans, auditor of the O. V.,
was the first witness called and on
??Twt cram inat ion stated that the
road had spent between $23,000 and
$24,000 for upkeep of bridges and
equipment. That the gross receipts
from January 20, 1918, to Dec 31,
1919, were ?::3,000, with a net
nrofit cf. II 1478. That the gross',
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN
WILL PLAY GAINESVILLE
The orange and black wave will
make its initial bow of the season on
Iteming field, in Gainesville, tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. An enthusiastic crowd of fans
wiil make the trip and the fans are
looking forward to a victory for the
local boys. They should not be disap disappointed,
pointed, disappointed, for O. II. S. is to be repre represented
sented represented by the most formidable ma machine
chine machine turned out on the local gridiron
in many years. The purple and white
will face an organization of weight,
speed and genuine determination.
Tho' no official word has been re received,
ceived, received, the probable line-up will be:
Hall, right end; Stroup, right
tackle; Lummus, right guard; Leak,
center; Troxler, left guard; Harold,
letf tackle; Williams, left end; Rawls,
right half; Blowers, left half; Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, fullback; B. Smith, quarter. Sub Substitutes:
stitutes: Substitutes: Fielding, J. Troxler, Knight,
Buhrman, Borland, Thomas, Moses.
Thru the untiring and persistent ef effort
fort effort scf Coach Stroud, the boys have
toen uiilpped into perfect condition.
He has left nothing undone and his
experience drilled into the wealth of
material that offered itself has re resulted
sulted resulted in the present excellent squad.
Season tickets for all the home
games a.re being put on sale by high
school students. Every person is ex expected
pected expected to help to the extent of at
least one ticket for every member of
his family. Four games are to be
played on the local gridiron and tick tickets
ets tickets are being offered for $1.50. The
schedule for the season follows:
October 1st, Gainesville at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. October loth, Palatka at Palatka.
October 22r.d, Sanford at Ocala.
October 29th, DeLand at DeLand.
November 5th, DeLand at Ocala.
Nov. 12th, Gainesville at Ocala.
Nov. 19th, Lake City at Ocala.
Nov. 24th, Madison at Madison.
reeeipts from Dec. 31, 1919 to Dee.
SI, 1920, were $72,348.92, with a net
los3 of $11,624.11. That the first eight
months of 1921 showed gross receipts
of $34,743.0(5. Court then adjourned
BELIEVED THAT CRAVEN
Oxford, N. C, Sept. SO. The body
of Rev. R. C. Craven, pastor of the
First Methodist chuch here, and one
o4 the most prominent Methodist
ministers m JNorth Carolina, was
I found by a searching party this morn.
ing a mile from Oxford with a bullet
hole through the temple and a pistol
at his side. The authorities believe
Craven committed suiicde. His coat
was carefully folded into a pillow un under
der under his head. Rev. Craven apparently
was in the best of spirits yesterday,
and no motive for ending his life has
SUGAR SATURDAY AND BIONDAY
10 pounds of su.jar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phores 377 and 162.
tf IL B. WHITTINGTON.
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH AT THE BOOK
Full Line Parts
Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires
"EXIDE" Batteries and Recharging
Fort King Ace. & Osceda
Emm CD CD-is
is CD-is oin
For the Time Being by EiTorta of
Federal Agents to Locate a
Gang cf Booze Runners
San Francisco, Sept. SO. Prepara Preparations
tions Preparations for the prosecution cf Arbuckle
for manslaughter are overshadowed at
least for the time by the federal in investigation
vestigation investigation into the supply of liquor
drunk by guests at the comedian's
Labor Day party. Onkials expressed
the belief the investigation has un uncovered
covered uncovered a gigantic liquor smuggling
ring operating with San Francisco as
FLORIDA'S FIRST GAME
AT COLUMBUS, OCTOBER 1
Gainesville, Sept. 30. Florida's
football squad is rapidly being worked
ir.to shape for its initial game with
the United States Infantry School at
Columbus, Ga., October 1st. Consid Considerable
erable Considerable material has turned out for
practice and the men are said to b
in excellent shape for this stage cf the
Florida will tackle Rollins College
at Orlando, October Cth, for its sec second
ond second game of the season.
Its schedule, thereafter, as an
Mercer University at Gainesville,
University of Tennessee, at Knox-
ville, October 22nd.
University of South Carolina at
Tampa, November 5th.
University of Alabama at Tusca Tusca-oosa,
oosa, Tusca-oosa, November 11th.
University of Mississippi at Gaines
ville, November 19th.
Oglethorpe University at Gaines
ville, November 2ith.
It was originally intended to play
the Mississippi game at Jacksonville,
but it was transferred to Gainesville
when local citizens guaranteed the ex
penses of bringing the Mississippians
tj this city. The game with Rollins
at Orlando, takes the place of the
game planned with Stetson University
at DeLand. No game has been arrang arranged
ed arranged with Stetson, but it is considered
likely that the two elevents will meet
later in the season.
Fresh today, celery, tomatoes, Per Persian
sian Persian limes, avocado pears, grapefruit,
grapes, apples, bananas, cantaloupes,
peaches. Fort King Confectionery.
Phone 596. S0-2i
Several exceptional bargains In
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH at THE BOOK
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH AT THE BOOK
Let us exchange ycui old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19."" 23-Ira
C O N Li
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1921
t.;!s!ir! Kvery Dr EWt Sunday 7
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
11, R. Carrol!, PrIdet
p. V. lorenMMl, Sertiiry-Treiirer
J. if. itgpjamiB, lildltar V. v'..
Kntf-rel at Ocala, Fla..
inline OfS MTe-ue
IMHrIal UprlmMt ...
$o-let r Importer ..
MEMBKK ASSOCI.W15D PRESS
Th. AoMated Press 13 exclusively
rr;title3 for the use for republication of
.In Tii.,v disoatcnes credited to It or
r,M nthfrwis credited In this paper and
.i th iftal news mihlished herein.
rights of reiibllcatlcro of special
diijiaithe herein are alatoreservea.
bunch of Cattle broke into the grove
and destroyed several hundred dollars
worth of fruit and small trees. The
owner of the grove was told to con
struct a stronger fence and to exer exercise
cise exercise due caution in driving the tres trespassers
passers trespassers out, for if he injured a single
head he would be liable for damages.
Better to be a bull than a traveling
man. Sebring Messenger.
All the traveling men we know
have confessed to us they have a hard
One year, in advance ....
Pix jmratns, in aavanee
Threes months, in advance........ 1.50
One month. In advance .60
Diaplayt I'late 15 cents -per incn for
onsecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ada. thai: run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
foasfd on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
Itrniii'iK 2Volee Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed era readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
A leading Canadian newspaper
says that Charlie Chaplin is the best
known man in the world.
It's becoming so that every time a
man has a little more than he grants
to do, he runs to Washington for help.
Why can't that bunch of ginks who
want to change "safety first" to "safe
tv always" realize that the two terms
mean the same thing?
That California judge condemned
the wickedness of people generally
but came mighty near whitewashing
His opposition to the treaty with
Germany is the first time' we have
known Senator Williams of Mississip
pi to be foolish.
A Canadian paper pithily and cor
rectly says: "A Japanese general says
that war with the United States is in
evitable. That's the way to make it
Our dear old frierd, Ida Tarbell,
has come to life again. Wonder if she
is eoine: to take another fall out. of
Johndee. He is fairly filthy with
riches by now.
We believe in the division of riches,
provided every divider will work for
his dividend. We don't think there
should be any dividends for loafers
and hot air artists.
Congress makes the revenue big
enough to cover appropriations instead
of makinff the appropriations small
enough to be covered by the reve
nue. Louisville Post.
Florida legislature does that way
Did you ever notice that every time
vou wash vour car. it rains within
twenty-four hours. St. Augustine Re
Not having any car, we haven't. But
we have noticed that every time we
buy a pair of pants, which, if we have
good luck, is twice a year, we get
caught an a soaking rain in the next
day or so.
Guy Ramsey on his return from
California said that the only differ difference
ence difference between the Sennet's Beauties he
saw near Hollywood and our first par parents
ents parents is that Adam and Eve knew they
were naked. Orlandu Sentinel.
We knew Orlando! was an old,, old
town, but we didn't know 6ne of its
citizens remembered Adam and Eve.
The prevailing idea in Christian
countries at the end of the war was
that Palestine was to be turned over
to the Jews, to make an Israelitish na
tion and a rallying point for the Jews
all over the world. This was a logical
conclusion, but is not materializing,
The Louisville Post says:
"The Zionist congress has paassed
resolutions attacking the British gov government
ernment government in the "Holy Land, but the
criticism does not seem to be well
taken. The British governor of Pa Palestine,
lestine, Palestine, Sir Herbert Samuel, is an
English Jew of great ability and high
ideals. Personally, he sympathizes
with the Zion movement, but, while
waiting for that movement, it is his
duty to hold the scales of justice
equally between Jew and Mohamme Mohammedan.
dan. Mohammedan. And as a matter of fact there
are more Mohammedans in Palestine
than Jews. The situation is not an
easy one to deal with, and it i3 simply
impossible to pleace the contending
factions. The verdict of impartial
observers is that as good work as pos
sible is being done."
i DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on 3
jj Ford and Chevrolet
S REPAIR WORK
3 x 3 Non-Skid... ...... $14.00 u
30x3 Rib Tread -. 10.00 $
Cars washed $1.00, Polished 50 cents j
Jas; Eiiflcsser, Prp. j
Day Phone 25S j Night Phone.533 $
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat
& MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
I Tekohone No. 243 B
The Town Slouch; of the Orlando
Sentinel says: "This, one is told at
the risk of having President Ken put
me on Kitchen Police. It happened in
Ocala. On the rivert:rip, a young lady
aked Bill Branch who was president
of the Orlando club. He replied, 'Ken
Guernsey, the youngest member in the
club.' Just then Ken walked through
the boat, hat in hand. The miss ex exclaimed,
claimed, exclaimed, 'What, that old bald-headed
The Bronson Times-Democrat says:
"Billy Sunday has brayed again,; say
ing Arbuckle has --i been punished
enough. Of course Fatty did not ex
pect the poor girl to die when he
raped her, but if there had been any
red-blooded men in California there
would have been a lynching party in instead
stead instead of a mock court trial. Arbuckle
ou"rht to send his chum. Sunday, a
good fat check for hiis voluntary en
: Retail druggists in convention at
Denver declare that the public will
not stand for any further increase in
the prices of "soft drinks," and they
are right. As it is now it is only the
disinclination to cause a disturbance
thf.t makes a man pay a check of sev seventeen
enteen seventeen cents for three cents worth cf
"sk: -h." Times-Union.
The public will stand for anything.
The only reason it isnt paying 17
cents a throw for coca-cola is because
the druggists haven't had the heart
to charge that much for it.
A tiaveling man driving along the
road -on a hot and dusty day stopped
and picked a grapefruit to quench his
thirst. He was arrested and fined
The Star has received the following
much appreciated invitation:
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Milton Moore
request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
to : .;
Dr. Herbert Cline Nichols
on Wednesday evening, the nineteenth
of October, at nine o'clock
First Methodist Episcopal Church
l IN OCALA, city lira i ts,
eleven acres of good
! land, fenced, small cheap
j house, 900 feet on public
I highway, and 500 feet on
SEA BOARD R. R., lo lo-:
: lo-: cate garage and filling
station, store, grist mill,
FACTORY, sell off few
lots and pay for entire
v tract, in the meantime
I POULTRY and TRUCK
: ASK ME
Geo. MacKay S Co.
1 Ocala,- Fla.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
S C; V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalm era
.' Private Morgue and Chapel
j Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
11 217 W. Broadway
A. E. GERIG
NEEDHAM H10T0R CO.
G.isolme, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
jr ?p .M.. ?f
FARMERS'' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
is n hnrA mhrnt tlnnr
7A-,i J ftlW Try hr-it is a hard wheal
lneTTy pell as good as any and less it
UNEED.1S and all former
10c pkgs. Crackers..
All former 20c. pkgs.
per can. ..........
four cans for.
three bars for
Cherry Bell Flour
24. lb sack
Sauer's Self -Rising
24 lb sack
-Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins.
One pound of
good Tea ;
per pound.. .......
two pounds for......
three pounds for
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle....
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle....
Reddick Peanut Butter
v large, per dozen..
Ismail, per dozen....
One dozen packages
Pint jars or
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..
Purina Feed for Co ivs, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery
Specially priced on Woolen Dress
Goods, Women's Woolen Skirts, as assorted
sorted assorted colors. Misses' and Children's
Blue Serge, Middy Suits, Men's and
Quite an assortment of Hats and
Shoes for all.
We ask your attention of the
above. Give our store a visit and
get a bargain.
111 H I
West Corner of Commercial Bank
Building, 20 W. Broadway.
Saturday, October 1st
Special Purchase of Pretty
BATISTE NIGHT GOWNS
"Ariel" and "Wolfhead" make, embroidery and lace trimmed,
flesh aad white, all sizes, worth $1.50 to $2.00.
Not more than four Gowns to a customer
About 5,000 yards 27 inch OUTING FLANNEL, colored
stripes and plaids, worth at to-day's market 29c yard.
Not more than 20 yards to a customer
The Fashion Center
On account of holiday store will be closed all day Monday, Oct. 3
,,...., lit ft Iftwtf, ...... ,,..
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Man
This is a Studebaker year.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
OUs and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
W ed; e?- cdl" s 0) -'i
- v : -. . ,: .' c
What Henry Ford Says About
Machine Power Farming
"In the tractor the farmer uow his a machine in which is harnessed
one of the most; adaptable, efficient, economical sources of power in the world
the internal combustion engine.
"The tractor will multiply the pro 'uetive capacity of each individua
farm worker from three to four times over.
"It will put the farmer on a pir .v.n the citv manufacturer. It will put
his produce-producing factory for that is whit a farm is on to an efficient
"It will enable each worker to earn so much more that he can be paid
more and stiJl leave a greater profit for the man who hires him. It will enable
the farrier to work fewer hours in the day, giving him more time to enjoy life
"I believe the tractor will make farming whit it ought to be the most
pleasant, the most healthful, the most profitable business on earth."
TOCMER & SIMMON
,,f,,,f tftf f iif tj iff f i iff ff fft ? ff f! f ff f !f Jf t Jf !?f !l!flf f !!! !t"!"??f?ff!!!lf??M' '''?'
OCALA ElTENLSG STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1921
-1 get glclc of it I" she told Martin.
. "WU, Lord !" he exclaimed. "Don't
you think everybody does? Don't 1
get sick of my work? Ton" ought io
hare the responsibility of It all for
a while r
His tone wai humorously reproving j
rather than, unkind. Bat such a
upeech would fill Cherry's eyes with
tears and cause her t go about the
house all morning with a heavy
She would find herself looking
thoughtfully at Martin in these days,
studying him as If ine were an utter
stranger. It bewfi4rd her to feel
that be actually vm no more than
that, after two years of marriage. She
not only did not know him, but she
had a baffled ; sense that the very
nearness of, their uniun prevented her
from seeing him fa!rlv, She knew that
she did him Injustice In her thoughts.
It must be injustice, decided Cherry.
For Martin seemed to her less clever,
less just, less Intel ilgent. and less
generous than the average. man of her
acquaintance. And yet he did not
seem to Impress otlner people In the
way he Impressed Iut.
He was extraordinarily healthy, and
had small sympathy for Illness, weak:
dcsb. -for the unfortunate, and the
complaining. He whistled- over his
dressing, read the paper at breakfast,
and was gone. At noon he rushed in,
always late, devoured his lunch ap appreciatively,
preciatively, appreciatively, and was gone again. At
night he was usually tired, inclined to
quarrel about small matters, inclined
to disapprove of the new positions of
the bedroom furniture, or the way
Cherry's hair was dressed.
He loved to play poser and was hos
pitable to a certain extent He would
whistle and Joke over the prepara preparations
tions preparations for a rarebit alter a game, and
would willingly i walk five blocks for
beer if Cherry had forgotten to get it.
On Sunday he liked to see her prettily
gowned; now and linn they motored
with his friends from "the mine; more
often walked, ate a hearty chicken
dinner, and went to a "cold supper in
the neighborhood, with "Five Hun Hundred"
dred" Hundred" to follow. At ten their hostess
would flutter into her kitchen; there'
would be lemonade and beer and rich
layer cake. Then the men would be-1
gin to match poker hands, and the
women to discuss babies in low tones.
Cherry never sa. her husband so
animated or so interested as when
men he had known before chanced to
drift into town, mining men from Ne Nevada
vada Nevada or from El Nldo, or men he had
;known in college. They would dis discuss
cuss discuss personalities, would shout over
recollected good times, would slap
each other on the back and laugh
She thought him am extremely diffi difficult
cult difficult man to live with, and was angered
when her hints to this effect led him
to remark; that she was the "limit."
They had a serious quarrel one day,
when he told her that she was ;the
most selfish and : spoiled woman he
had ever known. Be called her at attention
tention attention to the otheir ; women of; the
town, busy, contented women, sending
children off to school, settling babies
down for naps In sunny dooryards,
cooking and laughing and hurrying to
M Yes, and look alt them I" Cherry
said with ready team. "Shabby, thin,
tired all the timer
"The trouble with you is," Martin
said, departing, "you've been told that
you're pretty ami sweet all your life
and you're spoiled 1 5 You aire pretty,
yes he added, more mildly. "But,
by George, you sulk so much, and you
crab so much, that; I'm darned if I
see it any more! All I see Is trouble!"
With this he left her. Left her to
a burst of angry te&rs, at first, when
a$e dropped her lovely little head on
the blue gingham of her apron, sleeve
and cried bitterly.
The kettle began to sing on the
stove, a bee came in and wandered
about the hot kitchen ; the grocer
knocked, and Cherry let the big lout
of a boy stare at her red eyes un un-carlng.
Then she went swiftly Into the bed bedroom
room bedroom and began to pack and change.
She'd show Martin Lloyd she'd show
Martin Lloyd! She was going straight
to Dail she'd take the take the
She frowned. She had missed the
nine o'clock train; &he must wait for
the train at half-past two. Wait
where? Well, she could only wait
here. Very well, she would wait here.
She would not get Martin any lunch,
and when he raged jihe would explain.
. She finished her packing and put the
house In order. Then, In unaccustomed
mid-morning leisure,, she sank-Into a
deep rocker and began to read. ; Quiet
and shade and order reigned In the
Steps came bounding up to Cherry's
door; her heart began to beat; a knock
sounded. She. got to her feet, puzzled;
Martin did not knock.
It was Joe Robl nson, his closest
friend at the mine.
"Say, listen, Mrs. Lloyd; Mart can't
get home to dinner," said Joe. "He
1ant feel extra well be in the
to snout at u:m uiazeniy:' I don't
care if your coffee is weak! I H!e it
weak I I ui't care If yon 'Jun't like
ray hat I do! Stop talking about
Various little mannerisms of his be
gan seriously to annoy her;
grare symptom, had Cherry
'It... '"He danced his finders on the
handle of the suga .. spoon at break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, sifting the sugar over his cereal;
she had to rum her eyes resolutely
awayj from the sight. AHe blew hi
nose, folded his imndken-hlef. and then
brushed his nose with It firmly left and
right; she hated the little performance
that was never altered. He had a
When you want your hr.ue,
furniture, stock or goods of
; a rather j it any Yind sold, he will auction
but known j H it off for you an(j get fuu
t market value, "wonsuit mm u
j you have anything to sell.
H J. n. CRAMER S
Ocala, Ha. 8
5 P.CBox 310
g Telephone 419
certain mental slowness; would blink
ii t hot rutl f til tr unil ro t;ontlr irhn clio 1
fluRhPd nlan- c.t hom., At htm- l I You should see them and get
don't follow you. my dear I"
made her frantic.
The Bradley sweaters have arrived.
This j before your size goes.
H. A. WATERMAN,
29-3t The Haberdasher.
) AND BULBS
Special I'ixtures. Sweet Peas,
Dtsarf icsfcnlicni in Bulk.
"He Was in the Engine Room and He
engine room and he kinder he
"Falntedr Cherry asked sharply,
ujrniug a little pale.
"Well, kinder. t Lawson made him
ay down," Joe said. "And he's com coming
ing coming home when the wagon comes down,
ai thvee o'clock. He-says to tell you
"Oh. thank you, Joe!" Cherry said.
She shut the door, feeling weak and
.rlghtened. She flew to unpack her
lisff. hun? up her hat and coat, dark darkened
ened darkened the ledroom" and turned down
the bed; waited anxiously for Mart's Mart's-return.
return. Mart's-return. She was deeply concerned over the
news from Martin. Cherry met his
limp form at the front door, and
Tvhlsked him Into a cool bed and put
chopped Ice oa the aching forehead
and got him, grateful and penitent, off
For a day or two Martin stayed in
bed and Cherry spoiled and petted
him, and was praiseu and thanked for
every step she took. After that they
took a litUe trip into the mountains
near by, and Cherry sent Alix post postcards
cards postcards that made her sister feel almost
a pang of envy.
But then the routine began again,
and the fearful heat of "midsummer
came, too. Red Creek baked In a
smother of dusty heat, the trees In
the dry orchards, beside the dry road,
dropped circles of hot shadow on the
clodded, rough earth. Farms dozed
under shimmering Hues of dazzling air
and In the village, from ten o'clock
until .the afternoon began to wane,
there was no stir. Flies buzzed and
settled on screen doors, the creek
shrunk away betwen crumbling rocky
banks, the butcher closed his shop and
milk soured in the bottles.
The' Turners and some other fami families
lies families always camped together In the
mountains during this season, and .ney
w ere off when school closed. In an
enviable state of ecstasy aud anticipa anticipation.
tion. anticipation. Cherry had planned to join them.
but an experimental week-end was
enough. The camp was In the cool
woods, truly, but It was disorderly,
swarming with children, the tents were
small and hot. the whole settlement
laughed and rioted and surged to and
fro in a mahenr utterly foreign to her.
She returned, to tell Martin that It
was ; "horribly common" and weather
the rest of the summer In Red Creek.
Martin sympathized. He had never
cared particularly for the Turners;
was perfectly willing to keep the
friendship Within bounds.
He sympathized as little with an another
other another friendship she made, some
months later, with the wife of a young
engineer who had recently, come to the
mine. Pauline Runyon was a few
years older than her husband, a hand handsome,
some, handsome, thin, intense woman, who did
everything in an entirely individual
way. She took one of the new little
bungalows that were being erected In
Red Creek "Park," and furnished it
richly and Inappropriately, and estab established
lished established a tea table and a samovar be beside
side beside the open fireplace. Cherry began
to like better than anything else In the
world the hours spent with Pauline.
Pauline read Browning, Francis
Thompson and Pater, and introduced
Cherry to new worlds of thought. She
talked to Cherry of New York, which
she loved, and of the men and women
she had met there. She sometimes
sighed and pushed the bright hair back
from Cherry's yonng and innocent and
discontented little face, and said ten
derly: "On the stage, my dear any anywhere,
where, anywhere, anywhere, you would be" a
And thinking. In the quiet evenings
for Martin's work kept him later
and later at the mine Cherry came
to see that her marriage had been
great mistake. She had not been ready
for marriage. She would sit on the
back steps, as the evenings grew cool cooler,
er, cooler, and watch the exquisite twilight
fade, and the sorrow and beauty of
life would wring her heart.
A dream of ease and adoration and
beauty came to her. She did not visu visualize
alize visualize any special place, any special
gown or hour or person. But she saw
her beauty fittingly environed ; she saw
cool rooms, darkened against this bias-
ing midsummer glare ; heard ice clink
ing against glass ; the footsteps of at
tentive maids; the sound of cultivated
voices, of music and laughter. She
had had these dreams before, but they
were becoming habitual now. She was
so tired so sick so bored with her
real life ; it was becoming increasingly
harder and harder for her to live with
Martin. She was always In a sup sup-Dressed
Dressed sup-Dressed state oftwaptlDgSkfl break out.
,-.All work done by experts
' and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Reflecting the trend of the
mode in their charming
Betty Wash Dresses are
unconditionally grar grar-anteed,
anteed, grar-anteed, and are
sold at this
Rheinauer & Co.
Store will be closed Monday.
In selling you a used car,
we aim to make you a per permanent
manent permanent business friend.
With a policy which thus
looks to the future, you
may be sure that we are
not going to let you pur purchase
chase purchase a used car that will
be anything other than
very good value.
91W 75 tlie &hmto
A stimulating refreshing
tonic promotes present
hairqrowth and arouses
a state oflicdr-health which
may save you years of worry
later on in life. Does not
discolor bbnd or white hrir
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Attention, Dischanjed Soldiers and
'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
Marioa Ccsnly Chapter American Red Cress
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, llgr.
I have decided to put on the mar market
ket market MY LAND OUT. ON THE SIL SILVER
VER SILVER SPRINGS ROAD, OKLAWAHA
AND FORT KING AVENUES. I will
sell this land in 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
If Ocala ever builds, she is certain
to build out east on this property, j
You can'secure a lot on either of the j
roads mentioned above. Buy a lot, j
set out an orange grove and let it I
bring you an income. ;
i Careful estimates made on all ccn-
tract work. Gives more and tetter
t i. j 'contractor in the city.
Return from post grad- r v
uate course Oct. 1st.'
Latest methods, complete
very best service.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
. j Complete assortment of the ger.u-
If you have any society items for ine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
the Star, please call five-one, iPens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
i Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Thone
! 2G0. 310 N. Slain street 27-ti
1 have 70 acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala, which I will either rent or sell.
House and good 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 sell
for part cash and balance on terms.
W. D. CAMRI
Free Delivery, Courtesy, Service, Quality. Phone 562
Pedrich Brothers Staple and Fancy
These are our cash prices for Saturday and Monday
Irish Potatoes, peck 55c
Sugar, 15 pounds CSc
M. H. Coffee, lb. SGc
Argo Starch, per package 8c
Argo Starch, per dozen packages SOc
Octagan Soap, large 7c
Star Soap for laundry 5c, 6 bars for 25c
While they last.
Come to us for prices, quality and service.
The 0. K. TEAPOT GROCERYS CLEAN-UP SALE
is being continued through this week.
In addition to our special cash prices, we will have a
number of DOLLAR SPECIALS. Look the list over and
pick your choice. You will note that there is quite a
saving for you.
The assortments are good and there is no cheap
stuff in the lot.
1 pound tin Lowney's Cocoa 45c
1 pound tin Golden Glow Coffee. .40c
1 tin Sunbeam Evaporated Milk.. 15c
Yi pound cake Lowney's Baking
All for SI Valcc S1-22
ROYAL SCARLET PURE FRUIT
Stock is good but the labels are
damaged; 45c is the present market
Three jars for '. $1.00
3 for Si Value S1.35
1 Yz pound tin Premier White
Meat Tuna FLsh .27c
1 tin Dernel Brand Imported
Sardines in Oil 25c
1 pint tin Wesson's Oil. 35c
1 package Golden Age Macaroni. .10e
14 pound tin Chase & Sanborn's
Jap Tea 25c
1 tin St. Lawrence Sweet Corn. . .25c
1 tin Van Camp's Big nominy. .20c
I tin Burt OIney's Sweet Tender
1 No. 2 tin Premier Small Lima
1 tin Mixed Vegetables for Soup.. 12c
1 package Uneeda Lunch 8c
All for $1 Valuc 51-25
1 jar Gold Bond Salad Mustard. .15c
1 bottle Burnett's Extract Lemon 40c
1 pound tin Seal Brand Co Tee. .43c
1 pound Calumet Baking Powder. .35c
AH for $1 Va,uc S1-33
2 tins Kingan's Pork and Beans.. 21e
1 package Cream of Wheat 35c
1 tin Brornie Apricots 30c
1 package Pillsbury Bran 20c
1 pkg. Pillbury Pancake Flour. ..20c
All for SI Valas 51-22 All for SI Valne SI29
1 pound bulk Lowney's Cocoa .... 43c
t pound tin Golden Glow Coffee 40c
1 tin Campbell's Tomato Soup... 12c
1 bottle Hansford's Extract, Lemon
or Vanilla 15c
1 tin Sunbeam Evap. Milk 15c
1 package Uneedas 8e
package National Oats 15c
package Kellogg's Corn Flakes. 12c
package Puffed Rice ,...20c
pound fancy Evap. Peaches. .. -25c
pkg. Jiffy-Jell Ice Cream Powder 15c
pound tin Corned Beef Hash... 18c
tin Black Pepper ...10c
All Of SI Value $1.25
All for SI Value $1.25
These assortments are good acid ins! look at the saving.
We will have cash specials to oiler yon at all times.
; : s : s t f
G. C. GREENE
Telephones 1G anil 171
ThH is a St-r'hskt? year. tf-
Head the Trsrt ds.
OCALA EVENING STAfc, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1921
" X -J T W M''''' w x -'
Mr. and -Mrs. R- J. Perkins left this
morning for a week-end stay in Day-
t..-na Beach. They will return Sunday
pomr-ano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP.
- Frenh today, celery, tosnatoes, Per
slan limes, avocado pears, grapefruit.
crapes, apples, bananas, cantaloupes
reaches. Fort King Confectionery
Fhone 59G. 30-2t
Everything, in the line of house fur
nishings may be found here. New fur
niture exchanged for old if desires
Theus Brothers. Phone l!i. 23-lm
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Needham and
daughter left in their car this morn morning
ing morning for Jacksonville, and at the same
time Travis Collier left with two truck
loads of their furniture, for the same
p!ace. Mr. Needham will come up
from Jacksonville every week or so to
look after his shop here, r
Nice assortment of Winter GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, Luzanne LINENS, Percales,
Chambrays, Denims, Khakis Apron
Checks, and OUTINGS just received
f TTTvI H KiTS
We have the cloth for tough school
ear. FISHEL'S. tf
We have a large line of boys' suits
to seletc from. Will I appreciate a
call from the boys and mothers. Al
ways glad to show our merchandise.
H. A. WATERMAN,
29-3t The Haberdasher.
, Dr. Dozier left this afternoon to at attend
tend attend a meeting of the;; official board,
public health service, in Atlanta. The
dispatch said the meeting was of
ereat importance. The doctor will
probably return Monday afternoon.
Fresh today, celery, tomatoes, Per
sian limes, avocado pears, grapefruit,
grapes, a 14 les, bananas, cantaloupes,
peaches. Fort King Confectionery.
Phone 596. 30-2t
We are prepared to take care of our
customers in all their wants. Come
see us and let us prove it to you. Al
ways glad to show our goods.
II. A. WATERMAN,
2i-3t The Haberdasher.
Don't wait, get your, school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP.
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
. grounds. 27-6t
WANTED Position by young man,
experienced salesman and office
man. Will consider anything that
is honorable. Apply to O, care the
Star. v 30-3t
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 1163, Tampa,
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired,
for further information call at
Needham Bros, store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-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. J 19-lm
FOR SALE 80 acres of fine water watermelon
melon watermelon land on S. A. L. spur near
Summerfield. Call or write Max
Fishel, Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
FOR SALE Two four-room houses,
just painted. Just cutsi' city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C. Jordan, office over
Jake's. V 23-12t
FOR SALE One "16-inch Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house fan, good condition. Price,
$15. Phone 211. 26-6t
WANTED One large ox or team of
two oxen, well broken. Notify price
and, conditions. N. W. Harison.
Oklawaha, Fla. 27-6t
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 CO. When in
need of any kind of hauilag, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. V 28-tf
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
VtA NTED Positionljy all around o7 o7-fice
fice o7-fice man, clerical or otherwise; pre previously
viously previously employed in telephone and
NO. 2i2 DINING TABLE
Regular $45.00, Special $23.75
Made of Select Quartered Oak,
finished Golden. Size 48 in. x 7 feet
extension. Can supply others from
$9.00 to $65.00.
No. B-31 Sellers Kitchen Cabinet
Regular $85.00, Special, 53.75
This is the famous Sellers Cabinet
and is one of the best on the market.
We have others from $16.50 up
9 NO. 917 REFRIGERATOR
Regular $35.00, Special $21.75
This is the famous Odorless Refrig Refrigerator.
erator. Refrigerator. Holds 100 pounds of ice.
Others in stock $9.00 up to $75.00.
1 1 : f-(z:
I s m im rmmtntiittisssm
- "" """
f 1 g
No. B60 Bed Spring and Mattress
Regular $35. Special $19.95
This outfit consists of Iron Bed, 2;inch con continuous
tinuous continuous post, gcod quality National Springs and
45 pound all cotton mattress, either single or
full size. Only a limited quantity at $19.95.
f atcory references, in and out of
Ocala. F. E. Akin, South Lake
Weir, Fla. 29-3t
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of cither groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday juid Monday
only. Phones 377 and 162.
FOR SALE One Ford roadster, 1921
modeU practically new. Apply to
W. H. Meffert, Ocala. 29-6t
FOR SALE Hupmobile at a bargain.
Five passenger car in first class
condition. Apply Carroll Motors
H. B. WHITT1 NGTON.
. Putney's Renown BATTLE-AXE
WORK SHOE at .FISHEL'S.- tf
Don't wait, get your school books
.. i TtT" Prior CTrfT) r nt.
No. 135 Bedroom Suite, Regular $250, Special $163
We have other match suites in Period Designs as low as $125
up to $375.
A FURNITURE SALE
At Pre-War Prices
Prices of merchandise like the pendulum of
the clock, swings back and forth. In 1914 prices
of furniture reached the mininum for many
years. In 1915 they started back and by June
1920 had reached the unheard of maximum, then
started the decline aiid to-day the minimum has
been reached. Therefore if you have been put putting
ting putting off buying anything in furniture and house house-furnishings,
furnishings, house-furnishings, waiting for prices to come down, now
is the time to supply your needs, for it is the
opinion of the best informed throughout the
Prices On Furniture Have
Reached the Bottom
We have gone through our showrooms and
warehouses and re-marked in plain figures every
piece of Furniture, Rugs and Housefurnishings
at a price based on to-day's factory cost. With
utter disregard of the origiual cost to us, this
means that in many instances the retail price
will be 25 less than the goods cost us wholesale.
The Sale Begins Saturday, Oct. 1st
fAnd will last 30 days. Our stock comprises everything needed for the
most humble, or for the most palatial home in Marion County. We
have plenty of store room and will gladly store for you anything you
may select for future delivery. A look through our stock will con-,
vince you that now is the time and this is the pace to supply your
furniture needs. The accompanying illustrations and prices will give
you a fair idea of the values we offer in this sale.
Day Bed Mahogany
Reg. $25. Spec. S16.75
Similar to above cut, less
mattress and springs. Others in
reed, and fiber.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Corporation Organized and Exist-
ine Under the Laws of the State
of Florida, Complainant, vs. Fred
DeLeon Fields, et al.. lieienaanis. j
Order' for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants!
herein named, to-wit: Fred
MacKay & Co.
- - Florida
Grass Rugs Like Cut, Size 8x10 feet
Regular $12, Speciali$5.95 1
We have a large assortment of others in all grades
and sizes at greatly reduced prices.
they are hereby required to appear to
the bill of comDlaint filed in this
cause on or before Monday, the 3rd
day of October, 1921.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
R. S. Rogers, Complainant, vs. Anna
B. Taylor, et ah, Defendants Defendants-Order
Order Defendants-Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Anna B. Tay-
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub-
.lished in said county and state.
.' This 2nd day of September, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster, Jr
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County, j lor and lierbert isjior, te and
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C. jtbey are hereby required to appear to
;r. K. iiocter. line mil oi
Regular $100.00, Special $79.00
Regular $85.00, Special, $39.50
We also carry a complete line of
Wood and Oil Stoves, $12.00 up to
NO. 552 BADY CARRIAGE
Regular $22.50, Special $17.95
Made of Steel Core Fiber, finished
C.r.-y or Old Ivory. Others in Reed or
Fiber, $6.00 up to $50.00.
NO. 10 STOOL CHAIR
Regular $2.00, Special $1.60
This Chair is made of select Maple
and Hickory Stretchers. Just the
thing for the kitchefc. or Breakfast
Room. Others at 90c. up to $20.00.
day of October, 1921.
It is further ordered that a copy cf
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening; Star,-a newpspr pui pui-li$hed
li$hed pui-li$hed in said county and state.
-This 2nd day of September, 1C21.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster, Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Coa-ij,
Florida. Ey Ruth Ervia, D. C.
F. P.. Hocker,
Comrlsh-ar.t's rzllz-, 9-2-f-fr:
compiair.5 cea m vazs
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
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mods:dateIssued September 30, 1921
marc point start 1895
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06003
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
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