The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06008

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
,1.

OCALA

NO

ST Ak
Ji i llli i

lb YEN

VOL.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY OCTOBER 6, 1921
NO. 235
Invincible Yankees
Won Second Shut-Out
iAuto Thieves

Pope s Counsel
Wants Verdict
of Acquittal
Argument Put Forth that State Had
Failed to Connect Defendant
With Killing of Hickman

Will Not Call Extra
Session of Legislature

Enter Pleas of
Not Guilty
Judge Whitehurst Presiding at Their
Trial at Wauchula in Har Hardee
dee Hardee County

rv

BOTH TEAMS ON THEIR TOES AS
THEY FACE EACH OTHER FOR
THE SECOND TIME, WITH THE
GIANTS CONFIDENT THEY CAN
TURN THE TIDE THEIR WAY.

Yanks and Their Followers Believed
They Would Win the Second
Game in' Big Series
Polo Grounds, Oct. C The second
game of the world's series opened
with weather fair and warm. At Attendance,
tendance, Attendance, 35,333. Bat. cry for the
Giants: Nehf and Smith; for the
Yankees, Hoyt and Selling,
c The Yankees drew first blood in the
fourth inning. Pipp led off and went
cut on a fly to right. Ward singled.
McNally hit to pitcher who tried to
force Pipp at second, but threw wild,
both runners being cafe. Schang
walked, filling the bases. Hoyt hit to
second, who played Hoy i out at first.
Ward scored on the play and McNally
was" doubled at the pi: te, trying to
stretch, in another run.
Ruth walked the firct three times
at bat. He wasn't given a change to
hit, but stole second and third in the
fifth. His last time up he got a field fielder's
er's fielder's choice. He has secured only one
little single out of tha series to date.
The opposing pitchers won't put 'em
over to him.
In the eighth Pekinpaugh led off
for the Yanks and got to first on an
error by Rawlings. Ruth forced him
at second when he grounded to first.
Meusel singled, sending Ruth to third.
Fipp hit a grounder to second and
Ruth scored on the play. Meusel stole
home.
Score by innings: R H E
Giants 000 000 0000 2 3
Yanks .. 000 100 02x 3 3 0
BEFORE THE GAME
(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 6. With one vic victory
tory victory gained, the Yankee go back to
the fray today with the Giants, fully
confident they can turn the tide their
way. The Giants did not appear dis discouraged
couraged discouraged by the initial defeat and de determined
termined determined to win the second game and
even the series. The Yanks and their
followers believed they would win
again by speed on bases, aggressive aggressiveness
ness aggressiveness in the field and opportune hit hitting,
ting, hitting, to say nothing of the kind of
pitching Hays exhibited yesterday in
blanking the Giants, three to nothing.
It was in speed the Giants were re reputed
puted reputed to have the advantage over the
American League champions. Even
!Manager Huggins, of the Yanks, ad admitted
mitted admitted the Giants were the faster
team, but his team showed the most
speed yetserday.
Hoyt, the Brooklyn school boy, or
Shawkey may pitch for the Yanks to today,
day, today, while the Giants may sent in
Nehf, Toney or Barnes. The Giants
today will be the visiting team, while
the Yanks will occupy the places of
the home crew held by the Giants yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. This changing process in
volves the shifting of uniforms and
, dugouts. There is not likely to be any
change in the batting order of the two
clubs.
GIANTS WILL USE SOUTH PAW
Polo Grounds, Oct. 6. The Giants
primed their south paw siege gun,
Artie Nehf, for today's world's series
fray with the Yankees. The Giants
also held in reserve their right-hander
Fred Toney, to shell the American
Leaguers who toppled the Giants yes
terday in the first contest.
"I cant say whether it will be Hoyt
or Shawkey," said Miller Huggins,
manager of the Yankees, as they came
on the field for batting practice. An
Indian summer day followed a chilly
night. The sun blazed in a clear sky
and the fans in the bleachers were
grateful for a light westerly breeze.
SLATTERY REMOVED
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 5. Thomas R.
Slattery, United States attorney for
the Northern District of Kentucky,
was removed from office today by
President Harding on the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of Attorney General Daugher-
t7:
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD WITH ME
My samples have just arrived for
new fall and winter suits and over
coats. Let me take your measure.
Pay while you wear on our generous
charge account plan. B. GOLDMAN,
5-tf Cor. Fort King and Magnolia St.

Marion's Fair Will
Be the Biggest Yet

Meeting Will be Held Saturday After Afternoon
noon Afternoon to Complete Arrangements
for This Year's Exhibition
"Our fair this year will be the big biggest
gest biggest yet," was the statement of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Ed Bennett to a Star reporter
today.
There will be a meeting Saturday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Temple
Theater of the fair officers, board of
directors, executive committee, racing
committee and publicity committee.
All members of these committees
and boards are urged to be on hand
Saturday, as arrangements will be
completed for this year's big fair.
There is only six or seven weeks in
which to make good Secretary Ben Bennett's
nett's Bennett's prediction, so it is up to every everyone
one everyone upon whom certain responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities have been placed to be on hand
Saturday.
Secretary Bennett is highly elated
over the fact that he has been able to
c'ose a contract with the big Johnny
Jones carnival attractions for this
year's fair. For some time the man management
agement management was in doubt as to just what
Could be done in- this direction and the
closing of this contract has taken one
of the loads from the- minds of those
in charge.
The dates of the fair this year are
November 22nd to 25th, inclusive. Ev Every
ery Every citizen of Marion county should
begin now tc plan for making exhibits
of our products and also to be present
one or more days during the fair sea season.
son. season.
WONT INVESTIGATE K. K. K.
UNTIL CONGRESS ACTS
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 6. Decision by
the department of justice as to inves
tigation of the Ku Klux Klan will
await action by Congress on the pro proposed
posed proposed inquiry, Attorney General
Daugherty said today.
JAPANESE EMPEROR
SAID TO BE VERY ILL
(Associated Press)
Tokio, Oct. 5. Emperor Yoshihito,
whose illness has been causing alarm
in Japan, is said to be in a worse con
dition, according to an official state statement
ment statement issued here.
BAPTIST DIRECTORS
ADJOURN INVESTIGATION
(Associated Press)
Asheville, Oct. 6. Directors of the
Southern Baptist Assembly at Ridge Ridge-crest,
crest, Ridge-crest, who met here yesterday as a
court of inquiry to investigate the
charge sof immoral conduct and sedi seditious
tious seditious remarks attributed to Dr. Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston T. Mays, corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, adjourned last night to give Mr.
Mays time to obtain supplemental af affidavits
fidavits affidavits in his defense. A statement
was issued by the council that many
of the charges against Mays had been
disproved.
MANY LIVES LOST
IN PARIS COLLISION
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 6 Nineteen persons are
known to have lost their lives in the
collision of two suburban trains' in a
tunnel here yesterday. Only four
have been identified, the others being
badly burned in fire which followed the
crash. Some victims were so badly
mutilated it was impossible to deter determine
mine determine whether they were male or fe female.
male. female. EXAMINATION FOR
FOREST RANGER
An open competitive examination
for forest ranger will be held in the
office of the forest supervisor, custom
house, Pensacola, Fla., on October 25,
1921. Vacancies in the forest service,
department of agriculture, will be
filled from this examination, unless it
is found in the interest of the serv service
ice service tn fill anv vacancy bv reinstate-
i ment, transfer or promotion. Appli Application
cation Application blanks and information can be
obtained from Forest Supervisor W.
F. Hill, custom house, Pensacola, Fla.

dissociated Press)
Wauchula, Oct. 5. Pleas of not
guilty were entered here yesterday
before Judge Whitehurst, by H. J. Ca
hill, A. J. Jones,A John Cravall, A. O.
Murrell and J. G. Flynn to charges of
grand larceny in connection with the
theft of many automobiles contained
in the indictment returned Tuesday
by the Hardee county grand jury.
Jeff Lee, indicted on a similar
charge, pleaded guilty. It is expected
he will be sentenced late this week.
The charges against T. H. Getzen and
D. M. Bryant did not result in true
bills being found.

MEETING TOMORROW NIGHT
TO DISCUSS O. V. SITUATION
Tomorrow, Friday, night, at eight
o'clockin. the courthouse the business
men, retail and wholesale merchants
of Ocala have been asked to meet
with, a delegation from the Palatka
chamber of commerce for the purpose
Oi considering a proposal from the
Palatka organization looking to a so solution
lution solution of the Oklawaha Valley rail railroad
road railroad difficulties. The meeting in the
courthouse has been arranged by the
Marion County Board of Trade upon
request by telegram from the Palatka
chamber of commerce. The latter
body advises that it has a plan which
it believes will meet with the approval
of the business men and merchants of
Ocala.
The secretary of the Board of
Trade asks that all of the business
men and merchants of the city attend
tomorrow night's meeting. He says
that there has been a feeling in Pa Palatka
latka Palatka and along the line of the rail railroad
road railroad that Ocala has not taken the in interest
terest interest in the Oklawaha Valley that it
should. In view of this the secretary
urges the fullest attendance at the
meeting.
YOUR CREDIT'S GOOD
AT GOLDMAN'S STORE
Your credit's good at my store, in
Ladies' P.eady-to-Wear as well as fur furniture.
niture. furniture. I have just received my new
fall line. B. Goldman's Furniture
Store, Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia, tf
NEW BOOKS AT THE LIBRARY
The following new books have been
received at the Ocala public library
within the last two weeks:
Training for Sports, Walter Camp;
Cinema Craftsmanship, F. T. Patter Patterson;
son; Patterson; Plumbers and Fitters, I. C. S.;
Great Men and Great Days, S. Lan Lan-zanne;
zanne; Lan-zanne; Americans by Adoption, J.
Husband; Our Heritage from the Old
World, J. H. Greenwood; Books of
Boyhood, E. M. Fryer; Essays on the
Modern Dramatists, W. L. Phelps;
From Newton to Einstein, B. Harrow;
Tales of the Weird, S. Dickinson;
Hero of the Longhouse, Mary Laing;
Jungle Roads, D. Henderson; Animal
Eooks for Children, T. W. Burgess;
Bird Book for Children, T. W. Bur Burgess;
gess; Burgess; Woodrow Wilson's Administra Administration
tion Administration and Achievements; Straight Deal
and Ancient Grude, Owen Wister; Her
Father's Daughter, Gene Stratton
Porter; Helen of the Old House, Har Harold
old Harold Bell Wright; Mary Oliver, May
Sinclair; Rolling Stone, C. A. Dawson-
Scott; Silver Sixpence, Ruth Sawyer;
Wyndham's Pal, Harold Blindoss; the
Brimming Cup, Dorothy Canfield;
Alice Adams, Booth Tarkington; Lit Little
tle Little Red Foot, R. W. Chambers; Flam Flaming
ing Flaming Forest, J. Oilver Curwood; the
Profiteers, E. Phillips Oppenheim;
Sister Sue, Eleanor H. Porter; Flood
Tide, ,E. W. Bassett; Obstacle Race,
Ethel M. Dell. Juveniles; Isabel
Carleton at Home, M. Ashmun; Blue
Pearl, S. J. Scoville; Boy Scouts of
Lakeville High, L. W. Quirk; Treas Treasure
ure Treasure Mountain, E. Turpin; Ridin' Kid
from Powder River, H. H. Knibbs.
LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR
Visit my ladies' ready-to-wear de department.
partment. department. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and easy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t
BUY ON CREDIT
Ladies' dresses, coats, coat suits,
skirts and shirt waits. Easy payments,
exceptional values. B. GOLDMAN,
5-tf Cor. Fort King and Magnolia St.

Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Oct. 5. Counsel for
John Pope resumed today, when court
opened, argument on the motion that
the court instruct the jury to render
a verdict of acquittal. The grounds
upon which instructed verdict is
sought were that the allegations of
the indictment against Pope were at
variance; that Hickman was not kill killed
ed killed during the perpetration of the
robbery; that Pope was not present
and that the state had failed to con connect
nect connect the defendant with the killing.
Both the state and defense conclud concluded
ed concluded presentation of evidence "yesterday,
Pope being the only witness in his be behalf.
half. behalf. He denied all the allegations of
the state.
MOTION WAS DENIED
Judge Gibbs denied the motion of
the defense for an instructed verdict
and argument will begin at the after afternoon
noon afternoon session of court.

TO MRS. CLOSE'S PATRONS
Mrs. Close wishes to say to her pa patrons
trons patrons that she has always furnished
them with good milk and that the re recent
cent recent trouble will be rectified as soon
ts the cause of it can be located. Mrs.
Close is doing everything that she
can now to find out what it is and in
a few days hopes everything will be
all right. 6-3t
FOOTBALL GAME TOMORROW
Friday afternoon at 4:15 the orange
and black wave of the Ocala high
school will meet the second team in a
regular game of 15-minute quarters.
This game will by no means be a
walk-over for the first team. The boys
on the second team are on an average
fully as good as those on the first, but
fiom some technicality are ineligible.
This will be a fine opportunity for the
supporters of the team to see it in ac action.
tion. action. The scrubs are out for blood
and the first team fully realizing the
disgrace of defeat would bring are
confident they shall not score. There
h'ive been several important changes
L the line-up since the Gainesville
game and the contest Friday will
prove whether or not they have
strengthened the team. A small ad admission'
mission' admission' of 15 cents will be charged,
ths money to be used in equipping the
squad. Everybody come out and get
a line on what's going to happen to
Palatka the 15th.
CAPTURED TWO TRUNKS
FULL OF GOOD' LIQUOR
(Associated Press)
Daytona, Oct. 6. Two trunks full
of a once widely advertised high grade
of whisky were seized at the railroad
station here Monday when officers be became
came became suspicious of, the two pieces of
baggage. The trunks had been built
especially for the transportation of
liquor. They had the appearance of
being made to transport large scales
and the name of a widely known
scales- manufacturing concern was
painted on each.
Armed with a search warrant the
officers opened them and found that
they contained whisky in quart bot
ties, packed in ground cork. Evi
dence that the trunks were built espe
cially for transporting the liquor was
indicated by the fact that the cartons
containing the bottles fitted in them
exactly, the only space wasted being
that occupied by the ground cork,
which served as a shock absorber to
prevent breakage. There was nothing
to indicate the identity of the owner
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & lX.
M- meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams," Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Charter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic Kail the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
j Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

Large Delegation
Wanted at Orlando

Orlando Chamber of Commerce Alive
to Importance of Road Meeting
to be Held Saturday
Realizing the importance of state
road No. 2 to Florida, particularly the
counties through which it runs, and
wishing to have as many representa representatives
tives representatives attend the meeting to be held .in
Orlando Saturday night, the chamber
of commerce of that city has sent out
the following letter:
Orlando, October 5th, 1921.
To the Newspapers, Commercial Or
ganizations and Mayors of the
State of Florida: -This
is to notify you of the road
meeting to be held in Orlando Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, October 8th, at the Orange coun
ty court house, at 6 p. m.
The purpose of this meeting is to
bring such pressure to bear upon the
state road department as to make it
realize the importance of giving pref preference
erence preference to, and rushing to completion,
state road No. 2, from the state -line
just north of Jennings, running south
through the central portion of the
state to Fort Myers.
It appears that the state road, de
partment is in favor of building state
road No. 1 from Jacksonville to Pen Pen-sacola
sacola Pen-sacola first, and by so doing giving
preference to that section of the state,
which represents about one-sixth of
the population of the state.
All persons and organizations, on
and adjacent to state road No. 2
should be interested in this meeting
end we, therefore, ask that your com
munity be represented by a large dele delegation.
gation. delegation. We further ask that this
matter be given the publicity that it
deserves, and that communities adja adjacent
cent adjacent to yours be notified of the meet
ing and asked to be represented.
Trusting that we may be favored
with a large delegation from your city
we beg to remain.
Yours very truly, -Benjamin
R. Cox, Sec'y.,
Orlando Chamber of Commerce.
Ocala and Marion county are ex
pected to send a large delegation to
the meeting. Already a number of
citizens have expressed their inten
tion of attending the meeting. It is
requested that all those who are going 4
to Orlando notify the secretary of
the Board of Trade, stating whether
tV.ey will have a car or whether they
wish a place in a car.
"ON TO ORLANDO"
Everybody looked, and then looked
again, today as the Columbia county
advance guard for the big xoad meet meeting
ing meeting in Orlando came to the city.
Messrs. F. E. Thompson and P. E.
Morris of Lake City, are traveling
through the country, stopping en
route to work up interest in the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The former is driving an attrac
tive green car, which is being follow followed
ed followed by a large van appropriately paint
ed up with all kinds of boosting slo slogans
gans slogans for the proposed road No. 2 thru
the center of the state from Jennings
tf- Fort Myers. On an immense arrow
cn top of the car is inscribed "Join in
our fight for road No. 2." On the rear
end is a large map showing the route
of the road, and showing that nearly
a quarter million citizens will be serv served
ed served by road No. 2. f t
Mr. Thompson' sars there will be
hundreds of people fin attendance at
the Orlando meeting from each coun county
ty county through which the road passes, be
sides as many more from counties
adjoining those traversed by the road.
He says the people are thoroughly
aroused to the importance of this road
and intend leaving nothing undone
that will bring the matter to the road
commission in its proper light.
Mr. Thompson represents Mr. W.
W. Phillips, chairman of the publicity
committee of the Columbia county
chamber of commerce. He states that
a delegation one .hundred strong will
drive from Lake City to the meeting
in Orlando, a distance of 189 miles.
White Spring and Jasper will send
75 delegates, driving over 225 miles,
according to Mr. Thompson. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville expects to be represented by 150
delegates.
On Saturday afternoon at Orlando,
the University of Florida-Rollins Col College
lege College football battle will be fought.

DADE COUNTY IS REPORTED TO
HAVE OFFERED TO PAY THE
COST, BUT GOVERNOR HARDEE
DECLINED TO GRANT REQUEST
OF JUDGE PRICE.

Miami Citizens Wanted the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature Convened in Connection
with School Bond Matters
(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, October 6. Governor
Hardee today announced he had de declined
clined declined to call a special session of the
legislature at this time as requested
bycitizens of Dade county in connec connection
tion connection with the issue of county school
bends.
Judge WTill IL Price, of Miami, con conferred
ferred conferred yesterday with Governor Har
dee concerning the proposed extra
session. It is understood that during
the conference Judge Price transmit transmitted
ted transmitted the proposal that Dade county
would pay the expense of the session.
DEATH OF CHARLES CARROLL
(Associated Press)
Nice, France, Oct. 5. Charles Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, of Carrolton, Md, who played a
prominent part in American Red
Cross work in Italy during the war,
died suddenly today in the garden of
his villa at Mentone, near here. He
was a direct descendant of Charles
Carroll, the noted Colonial political
leader, who was one of the designers
of the declaration of independence.
' SPECIAL TO MASONS
Ocala Masons and brothers visiting
in the city will be pleased to know
that Mr. Marcus Endel, chairman of
the Grand Lodge committee on work,
is expected to be present at tonight's
lodge meeting. The meeting promises
to be a most interesting one and all
members are urged to attend.
CREAMERY STOCKHOLDERS
WILL MEET WEDNESDAY
Permanent Officers for Marion Coun County's
ty's County's New Enterprise to be Elected
There will be a meeting next Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, October 12th, at 2:30, of the
stockholders of the Marion county
Creamery Company at the courthouse.
This meeting will be one of vital im importance
portance importance to every stockholder and
those at the head of the movement
urge all to be on hand.
Among other important matters
that will come before this meeting
will be the election of permanent of officers
ficers officers of the organization for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing year; also, there will be submit submitted
ted submitted at this meeting a set of by-laws
for the government of the company.
Anyone interested in this move movement,
ment, movement, which, by the way, is one of
the most important that has been
launched in Marion county for a long
time, who has not yet subscribed for
stock in the company, is invited to
be present and attend to the matter.
Plans for definite action in regard
to getting the company into immed immediate
iate immediate working condition will be discuss discussed
ed discussed and all stockholders are especially
urged to be on hand.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
October 4th, with Commander W. E.
McGahagin presiding. Prayer by the
chaplain, R. A. Carlton.
The following comrades answered to
roll call: Alfred Ayer, J, F. Barron,
R. A. Carlton, A. W. DeVaney, W. E.
McGahagin, B. H. Norris, George
Pasteur, C. C. Priest, G. R. Smith, J.
C Trantham, Adam White, J. D. Mix Mix-son,
son, Mix-son, J. F. Bruton, J. K. Harrison, T.
A. Austin, I. P. Stevens and J. II.
Badger.
Minutes of last meeting read and
adopted. Mr. J. K. Christian trans transferred
ferred transferred his membership from Williston
to this camp. The camp was sorry to
learn that our good and true comrade
L. M. Graham is confined to his house.
The following comrades were appoint
ed as delegates to the Chattanooga re reunion:
union: reunion: W. E. McGahagin, Alfred
Ayer, J. F. Barron and alternates, J.
II. Badger, B. H. Norris and A. W.
DeVaney. Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Those who go to Orlando for the road
meeting will have an opportunity to
"witness the football contest.



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1921

Ocala Evening Star
Published Eiverr Day El SMay T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

R. 11. Carroll, PrttMtit
P. V. lTicod, Seeretry-Trwre
, J. H. Beajaaala, Editor ,
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce as
fcecond-clasu matter.

TELEPHONES
Bailieu Offiee .FIve-0
Editorial Urpartmeat Two-Serea
Sacictr BejMrte Ftve-O

MEMBER ASSOCUWED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the a-se for republication of
all news dlspatcnes credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this .paper and
also the local news irublished herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatcher herein are also reserved.
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Three months, in advance 1.50
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AnERTISIXG RATES

Displays Plate 15 cents -per Inch for

jonsecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

GREEKS WINNING

IN ASIA MINOR

The Associated rress correspon correspondent
dent correspondent with the Greek army in Asia

Minor writus: The battle of Eski-

shehir probably will remain an epic
in modern Greek history. It was here
that the Hellenic army crowned its

smashing 10-day offensive against the
Turks by vanquishing 14 divisions of

Mustapha Kenial and scattering his

legionaries ; m disorder" toward An

gora. Some regard it as one of the
most decisive battles in all of Greece's

long time of struggles.

Seven Greek divisions shared in the

hcner of the victory. The third army

eorps, commanded by General George

Polymanakos, covered itself with es

pecial distinction. The same army

corps was the first to occupy Kemal's

other great stronghold, Kutahia.

The Turks had sought to lay a trap

for the Greeks. They retired from

Eski-shehir on the afternoon of July

19, and took up positions in the hills,-

just outside the town. It was theilr
intention to return to the city in a a-few
few a-few days, when the Greek forces
should be well within the town.
At noon on July 21, believing- that
most of the Greek troops would" be
caught unaware within the city, Kfi
mal with all his available troops
launched a spirited attack from a

point eight kilometers to the north of

the town.
The Turks descended from the
crest of the long range of hills which
encircle Eski-Shehir, like wolves bear bearing
ing bearing down upon a sheepf old. Eski Eski-Shehir
Shehir Eski-Shehir was too great a prize to be
given up lightly. Not only is the
town strongly fortified, but it is an
important railroad head and links
Constantinople with Angora. The
town lay peacefully upon the broad
wheat-covered plain, the surrounding
mountains combining to form a vast
amphitheater around its environs. It
was a perfect setting for a battle.
The weather was ideal. Within the

city tne population was preparing-i

quietly for luncheon, with no thought
that a struggle was about to. ensire:
Only the hum of Greek airplanes
overhead disturbed the repose of the
lethargic Turkish town.
The Greeks had taken up positions
on the outskirts of the city. THey,
themselves, had planned an offensive
that afternoon. So the Turks, found1

their adversaries more than prepared.-

Long lines of Kemalist troops- could
be seen crawling down fronts the: sum
mits of the mountains in-, serpentine
fashion. The. Greeks hurried to their
positions., and waited the order to fire.
The Greeks steeled themselves for- the
onslaught.
The Turkish guns soon were? roar roaring
ing roaring out a fierce volley .J Their aim
was accurate and deadly, Scores of
Greeks could be seen i falling. By de4
grees the Kemalists- advanced until
they were within- five- kilometers of
the -city. Their artillery fire was es especially
pecially especially effective, The Greek troops
then got into action and answered the
murderous cannon and rifle fire thai
met them. Their work was described
by neutal military observers as su-
Park Parkin
in Parkin spite of the sustained rifle and
. machine gun fire of the Greek infan infantry,
try, infantry, hqwever, the Turks were getting
nearer, and nearer to the city. Their
shells were breaking within the

streets. The population became panic

stricken.. Some fled in terror to the

cellars ? of their homes. Groups of
them surrounded the Associated

Press correspondent and sought some
work of,' encouragement from him;
"Would the Turks retake the city?"
That was the question that worried
them. For a time the situation .look
ed dark.
But the Greek reserve divisions had
not yet been heard from. They had
been cleverly deployed around the

city at the most advantageous strate

gical points. They .were hurriedly

brought up to the first lines where
their rifles and machine guns did
deadly work. The Turks, then with

in three kilometers of the city, fell

back.

"Are they coming back?" the dis

tressed Christian population kept re re-peating.
peating. re-peating. Only the Greek troops could
answer.

Three Greek divisions of infantry

were now pouring a merciless stream
of fire into the Turkish ranks. They
soon were joined by the cavalry.

Slowly the Kemalists began to yield

their ground. By this time they were

outnumbered two to one by the Greeks

and the odds were becoming greater.

Mortals could not stand such a re

lentless barrage of bullets. Kemal

put up a brave and determined fight,
but it was apparent-he had not reck

oned upon so great a host.

Additional units of Greek infantry

made their appearance until it seem

ea as li a dozen divisions were m

action. As the fury of the fire in

creased, the Turkish lines began to

thin out. Those who were not killed

turned and fled toward the mountains.
The Greek forces swept on and drove

the remainder into the recesses of
the mountains. It was a day of

triumph for Hellas.

After the battle it was found the
Greeks had nearly annihilated three
of Kemal's finest divisions. One

Greek regiment of cavalry, in a dar

ing charge, slew 400 Turks with the

sabre. The total .Turkish casualties,
killed and wounded, were put at 7000,
while those of the Greeks were esti estimated
mated estimated at 3500.

Kalm. a Swedish naturalist, made ex- j
periments with American cedar. In

1812 William Monroe made 500 pen

cils at Concord and sold them in Bos

ton but the war stopped his plans. In

1861 Eberhard Faber began making

pencils on a large scale in this country.

The graphite which makes the

mark is of course the important part

in the manufacture of the pencil.
Ctylon has furnished much of the gra graphite
phite graphite used in this country. Graphite

is also found in Madagascar and in
Mexico. Czechoslovakia contains de deposits
posits deposits of both the amphorous and the
crystaline graphite. In the United
States the chief deposits are in Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, New York and Pennsylvania.

m

m

-

: ILjo
l

" a
11 o li

-THE

! Iisiraie

FOT SALE

CHANDLER DISPATCH
In excellent mechanical con condition,
dition, condition, and has been well cared
for.

3
I

1 COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat
p. MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Telephone No. 243

SCRIPPS-B00TH ROADSTER
Thoroughly overhauled and
repaitned; mechanically right;
looks like new.

These cars are some of the
real bargains at the

I MURPHY MOTOR CO

1 "This is a Studebaker Year."

I

Gey

Room 9, Gary Block

1
"A
.

"The Stucco Man

Phone 526

THE INDISPENS3BLE
LEAD PENCIL

Where do all the lead pencils come
from and where do they go ? Although
almost everybody has one, many folks
never buy one, but even so, more than
750,000,000 are manufactured for use
in the United States every year, us using
ing using up many thousands of cords of
woods suitable for lead pencils
are; becoming scarcer and many manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers are turning to paper. Red
cedar- and red- juniper, says the Amer

ican Forestry Association, are the
woods chiefly used in making lead
pencils. A hunt is on for other kinds

of wood that will take the place of

these. In Ejast Africa a kind of cedar

has beea found with which experi

ments are being made. The produc production
tion production in the United States is about
S?i000 cases of pencil slats per year.
Frera each .case 100 gross of pencils
is made. This results in about one

billion pencils of American grown

cedar. Since one-fourth of this num

ber is sent to foreign countries that

leaves 750,1300,000 pencils for the home
market, Which means an average of
seven pereiis per person figuring on

the last census.

As far "back as history goes man has

tried to- make things to mark with
and to set down his thoughts. The
Aztecs, and the Pharoahs had crude
marking devices. As early as 1750

m mm

I have decided to put on the mar

ket 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
build out east on this property.
You can secure a lot on either of the
roads mentioned above. Buy a lot,
set out an orange grove and let it
bring you an income.

NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252

I have 70 acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 mQes 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.

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

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

THE WINDSOR HOTEL

In the heart of the

Every modern
second to none

JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA

ity witli Hemming Park for a front yard.

onvenienc in each room. Dining room service t

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Maacger.

f
tm

F. A VANAUGH
Proprietor.

SASH

w

D.

carn

ttt'litll

DOOR

Geo. MacKay S Co. I
Ocala, Fla. I
HARDWARE 1
HIGH GRADE PAINT

Ocala, Florida.

For f fesh meat call phone 108. Mala
Street Market. tf

tU BIB B En

3

11

Negotiable Storage ReciptR Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOV5, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

LONG DISTANCE MOVING I
Phone 296 j

m m m m m M A A A

LADIES READY-TO-WEAR

Visit my ladies' ready-to-wear de department.
partment. department. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and easy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t

YOUR CREDIT'S GOOD
AT GOLDMAN'S STORE

Your credit's good at my store, in
Lacies' Ready-to-Wear as well as fur furniture.
niture. furniture. I have -just received my ner
fall line. B. Goldman's Furniture
Store, Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia, tf

1

Wtiether your crop is mostly of 'the best or
chiefly of the less desirable grades
Is riot 1 the marketins:
gtridens and russets jixaprtaat?
Considering the citrus-industry' oi' Florida as
a whole and regarding the welfare of all
growers of the state
Is not thcirtaTfcetiiig; et t
goldensfond rusaeteimp",rtl
B ecause of the known f actfthait?usuallyit is an
easy matter to sell high-class, fruit. for good
prices N
Is not th -marketing
goldensf and.russetaiimpcrtut?

Because the average output of the citrus
groves of the state now runs so largely to the
Ewer grades
Is not the marketing: of
goldens and russets important?
Because of the preponderance of low grade
grapefruit and oranges and the necessity for
the development of markets that will absorb
them
Is not the marketing: of
goldens and russets important?
Because of the extent to which the citrus in industry
dustry industry depends for its prosperity upon satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory returns f or ALL fruit that is good
enough to eat
Is not the marketing of
goldens and russets important?

' '" "

Is it not wise toAavafl yourself of th adrntogw on ALL kinds of fruit
them better prices, grade for grade, than can be "f ffnSS iSSl
channels? For information as to membership cocsott the manager f nearest associa association
tion association or sub-exchare, or write to the business ssuager at Tampa.

-V

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n3rr

JN

L A

I



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1921

b

Sisters

KATHLEEN
NORMS
SYNOPSIS.
CHAITER L With his two daughters,
Alix and Cherry, the latter Just eighteen
years old. and his niece. Anne. Doctor
Strickland, retired, is living at Mill Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a nhort distance from San Francisco.
His closest friend is Peter Joyce, some something
thing something of a recluse. Visiting la the vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, Martin Lloyd, mining engineer,
falls In love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
CHAITER XL-While the family U
speculating as to Lloyd s inu ntions. cnr-
ry brings him to supper. r a"
nounclng her engagement to him.
CHAPTER III. Doctor Strickland feels
Cherry Is too young to marry and ur5("
her to wait at least a year, but the girl
coaxes him into agreeing t j an immediate
wedding and the ceremony take P'c.
the couple leaving at once for El Mdo,
where Martin Is employed
CHAPTER TV. The honeymoon days
over. Cherry begins to feel a vague dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with Martin and the monot monotony
ony monotony of her daily life.
CHAPTER V. At Mill Valley, Justin
Little, lawyer, becomes engaged to Anns,
the wedding being set for September,
some months distant, Alix visits Cherry
at El Nido and the two girls coax Mar Martin
tin Martin into allowing Cherry 10 go home for
Anne s wedding.
CHAPTER VL In her father's house
Cherry contrasts the peaceful, happy life
there with her rather sord.d existence at
El Nido and realizes that her marriage
has been something of a failure. Doctor
Strickland, feeling that Cherry is not be being
ing being fair to Martin, in that she 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.
CHAPTER VTI. Peter Joyce tells Cher Cherry
ry Cherry he has had one "grand passion" In his
life, hut the woman was not for him. He
does not reveal her name. Cherry rejoins
her husband.
CHAPTER VIIL The young wife's dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction increases and there is an al almost
most almost open break. Martin has a brief spell
of sickness and something of her old feel feeling
ing feeling for him returns to Cherry.
CHAPTER IX. Doctor Strickland Is
stricken suddenly with what all perceive
is a fatal illness. Alix summons Cherry
to her lather's deathbed. After the doe doe-tor's
tor's doe-tor's death It is discovered that years ago
he had borrowed money from Anne's fa father
ther father and seemingly the debt was never
discharged. With accumulated Interest
the amount practically consumes all the
money the doctor left. Justin Little
makes It manifest that he will insist on
his wife's claims. It means that the two
girls are left with practically nothing.
CHAPTER X. Peter Joyce, who has
been on a trip practically around the
world, returns, not having learned of the
doctor's death. He hears of Anne's posi position
tion position with regard to the money with deep
disgust. Alix has the home and is mak making
ing making a fair living singing. Joyce urges her
to manry him. She consents and they
have a simple wedding and go to Joyce's
home to live,, ideally happy.
leave El Nido and go to Red Creek a
change somewhat for the better, but
Cherry retains the old feellntr of dissatis
faction. She visits Peter and Alix, and
while there comes to a realization that
she loves Peter. Though she has never
known It, Cherry is the woman whom
Peter had In mind when he told her of
his ("grand passion." He has never
ceased to love her, and the situation now
becomes tragic
"Jusi tell me an alternative!' she
said, after a while. "It can't be that
there is no other life for me than
going hack. Peter, I'm only twenty twenty-four!"
four!" twenty-four!" "I know you are." he said, with a
brief nod. ... r
"Why. every one has some alterna alternative."
tive." alternative." Cherry pleaded. "It can't be
that marriage is the only the only
irrevocable thing! If you had a part partner
ner partner that you couldn't go on with, you
could come to some agreement!"
"You don't love him !" Peter said.
"I don't hate him," she answered
quickly. "Indeed I don't. And it Isn't
just the place and the life, !i?ter! I
could be happy In two rooms some somewhere
where somewhere anywhere But not with
him. Oh. Peter. If I hadn't done It M
Her beauty, as she pushed her plate
aside and leaned toward him. was so
startling that Peter, a lighted match
half-raised to a fresh cigarette, put
the match down aimlessly and looked
thoughtfully at the cigarette, and laid
that down, too. without the faintest
consciousness of what he was doing.
The day was warm, and there was a
tittle dampness on her white forehead,
where the gold hair clung to the brim
of the drooping hat. The soft curve
of her chin, the babyish shortness of
her upper lip, and the crimson sweet sweetness
ness sweetness of the little earnest mouth hart
never seemed more lovely than they
were today. She was yopth Incarnate,
palpitating, flushed, unspoiled.
For a moment she, looked" down at
the table and the color flooded her
face; then she looked him straight in
the eyes and smiled. "Well! Perhaps
it will all work out right, Peter," she
said with the chUdish. questioning look
that so wrung bis heart. She imme immediately
diately immediately gathered her possessions to together
gether together to go, but when they stepped
Into sunshiny Geary street it was three
o'clock, and Peter suggested that they
walk down to the boat.
They met Alix on the boat, but she
did not ask any embarrassing ques
tions ; she sat between them on the
upper deck, blinking contentedly at
the blue satin bay, her eyes following
the wheeling gulls or the passage of
ships, her mind evidently, concerned
only with the idle pleasantness of the
moment And always,' for Peter, there
was the same joyous sense of some something
thing something new something significant
something ecstatic In life.
From that hour he was never quite
at ease In Cherry's company and
avoided being alone with her even for
an instant, although her oresence. al

ways caused him the new and tingling
delight, He read her honest blue eyes
truly, and knew that although, like
himself, she was conscious of the new
sweetness and brightness of life, she
bad never entertained for an instant

the flitting thought that ft was Peter's
feeling for ber that made it so. She

I thought, perhaps, that it would be the
t J .hllll.li k a nr.InAtf a that cha hafl

known in the ralley, the freedom and
leisure and Irresponsibility of the old
days.
The next day she talked In a trou troubled,
bled, troubled, uncertain way of going back to
Red Creek, and be knew why. But
Alix was so aghast at the idea, and
Peter, who was closing Dr. Strick Strickland's
land's Strickland's estate, was so careful to depart
early In the mornings and return only
late at night, that the little alarm, if
it was that, died away.
The next time that Cherry went in into
to into town, Alix did not go, and Peter,
sitting on the deck of the early boat
with her. asked her again to have
luncheon with him- Immediately a
cloud fell on her face and he saw her
breast rise quickly.
"Peter.' she asked him childishly,
looking straight into his eyes, "why
didn't we tell Alix about tbatr
Peter tried to laugh and felt himself
begin to tremble again.
"About what?" he stammered.
"About our having been three hours
at lunch last week?"
"Why I don't know r Peter said,
smiling nervously.
She was silent, and they parted
without any further reference to meet meeting
ing meeting for lunch.
That night, when Alix had gone to
bed, he entered the sitting room sud suddenly
denly suddenly to find Cherry hunting for a
book. She had dropped on one knee,
the better to reach a low shelf, and
was wholly absorbed In the volume
she had chanced to open.
When she heard the door open she
turned, and Immediately became very
pale. She did not speak as Peter
came to stand beside her.
"Cherry" he said in a whisper,
his face close to hers. Neither spoke
again for a while. Cherry was breath breathing
ing breathing hard; Peter was conscious only of
a wild whirling of brain and senses.
They remained so. their eyes fixed,
their breath coming as If they had
been running, for endless seconds.
"You remember the question you
asked me this morning?" Peter said.
"Do you remember? Do you remem remember?"
ber?" remember?" Cherry, her cold fingers still holding
the place in the book she had been
reading, went blindly to the fireplace.
"What?" she said. In the merest
breath. "What?"
"Because." Peter said, following ber,
a sort of heady madness making him
only conscious of that need to hear
from her own lips that she knew, "be "because
cause "because I didn't answer that question
honestly!"
It mattered not what he said, or
what he was trying to express; both
were enveloped In the flame of their
new relationship; surprise and terror
were eclipsing even the strange Joy
of their discovery.
"I must go home I must go back
to Mart tomorrow!" Cherry said, in a
whispered undertone, as if half to her herself.
self. herself. "I must go home to Mart to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow I let's not let's not talk !"
she broke off in quick Interruption, as
he would have spoken. "Let's I'd
rather not! I where is my book?
What was I doing? Peter Peter
"Just a minute!" Peter protested
thickly. "Cherry I want to speak to
you will you wait a minute?"
She was halfway to the door; now
she paused, and looked back at him
with frightened eyes. Peter did not
speak at once; there was a moment
of absolute silence.
And in that moment Alix came in.
She had said good-night half an hour
before; she was In her wrapper and
her hair fell over one shoulder In a
rumpled braid. Cherry, sick with
fright, faced her In a sort of horror,
unable to realize at that moment that
there was nothing betraying In her
attitude or Peter's, and nothing In her
sister's unsuspicious soul to give signi significance
ficance significance to what she saw, in any case.
Peter, more quickly recovering self self-control,
control, self-control, went toward his wife.
"Pete!" she said. "Cherry! Look
at this! Look at this!"
She held the paper out to them, but
it was rather at her that they looked,
as all three gathered near the hearth
again.
"I happened to finish my novel,"
Alix said, "and I reached for Dad's
old Bible It's been there on the shelf
near my bed ever since I was married,
and Tve even read it, too! But look
what was in It there all this time!
It's Uncle Vincent's receipt to Dad
for that three thousand that Is making
all the trouble !" Alix exulted to the still
bewildered Cherry. "It's been there
all this time and Cherry," she added
In a voice rich with love and memory,
"that's what he meant by saying It
was in Matthew, don't you remember?
boesnt It mean that, Pete? Isn't It
perfectly clear?"
"It means only about fifty thousand
for you and Cherry," Peter answered.
"Yes sir, by George it's perfectly
clear He paid it back every cent of
It, and got his receipt! H'm this
puts rather a crimp in Little's plans
TO see him tomorrow. This calls off
his, suit"
"Really. Peter?" Alix asked, with
dancing eyes. "And it means that you
can keep the old house. Cerise." she
exclaimed triumphantly, "and we can
be together part of the year, anyway!
Oh, come on, everybody, and sit down,
and let's talk and talk about it! Let
me see it again in recognition of all
claims against the patent extinguisher
aforementioned' sit down Pete; It's

llBnriSfc Ml

Mil
if. PM

And in That Moment Alix Came In.
only ten "o'clock"! ''"Let's talk, atoti
you simply wild with joy. Cherry?"
But she told Peter later that she had
been surprised at Cherry's quietness;
Cherry had looked pale and abstracted
and had not seemed half enthusiastic
enough.
It was a Sunday, foggy and overcast,
but not cold. The vines about the
porch were covered with tiny beads
of moisture; among the bushes in the
garden little scarfs and veils of fog
were caught, and from far across the
ridge the droning warning of the fog foghorn
horn foghorn penetrated, at regular, brief in intervals.
tervals. intervals. Alix was away.
"Cherry," I'eter said suddenly, when
the silent meal was almost over, "will
you talk about it?"
"Talk ?" she faltered. Iler voice
thickened and stopped. "Oh, I would
rather not!" she whispered, with a
frightened glance about
"Listen, Cherry!" he said, following
her to the wide porch rail and stand standing
ing standing behind her as she sat down upon
It. "I'm sorry! Tni just as sorry as
I can be. But I can't help it. Cherry
Tm as surprised as you are I can't
tell you when it it all happened
But it P?ter folded his arms across
his chest, a:id with a grimly squared
jaw looked off Into the misty dis
tance "it is there," he finished.
"Oh, I'm so sorry !" Cherry whis
pered on a breath of utter distress.
Tm so sorry! Oh, Peter, we never
should have let It happen our caring
for each oth-?r We never should have
allowed ourselves to think to dream
of such thing! Oh, Peter, I'm so
sick about it," Cherry added, Inco Incoherently,
herently, Incoherently, with filling eyes. "I'm Just
sick about it I know I know that
Alix would never have permitted her-
I self to I know she wouldn't!"
He was close to her,, and now he
laid his hsjid over hers.
"I care he said, quite involun
tartly. "I have always cared for
you! I know it's madness I know
it's too late but I love every hair of
your beautiful head! Cherry Cher
ry !"
They had both gotten to their feet
and now she essayed to pass him, her
face white, her cheeks blazing. He
stopped her and held her close in his
arms, and after a few seconds he felt
her resisting musses relax and they
kissed each other.
For a full dizzy minute they clung
together, arms locked, hearts beating
madly and close and lips meeting
again and again. Breathless, Cherry
wrenched herself free and turned to
drop into a chair, and breathless, Pe Peter
ter Peter stood looking down upon ler.
'About theni was the silence of the
dripping gar.len; all the sounds of the
world came muffled and dull' through
the thick ml?t.
Then I'eter knelt down beside her
chair and gnthered her hands together
in his own. and she rested her fore forehead
head forehead on his. and spent and silent
leaned against his shoulder. And sc
they remained, not speaking, for a
long while. ITesently Cherry broke
the brooding, misty silence.
"What shall we do?" she asked in
a small, tired voice.
Peter abruptly pot to his feet, took
a chair three feet :ivay, and with a
quick gesture of his hand and toss of
his bead, flunji back his hair.
"There is only one thing to do, of
course!" he ssiid decidedly, in a voice
unrecognizably grim. "We mustn't see
each other we mustn't see each oth:
er! Now now I nmst think how best
to manage tlat!"
ner eyes, heavy with pain, were
raised to meet his. and she saw his
mouth weaken with a sudden niisslv niisslv-ing.
ing. niisslv-ing. and she saw him try tc steady It
and look down.
"I can I shall tell Alix that this
new business needs me. In town for
two f.r three nizhts." be said, forcing
himself to qc.iet speech, but with one
fine hand propping bis forehead as If
it ached. "I'll stay at the club."
"And as soon as 1 can go," Cherry
added feverishly, "I shall join Martin.
I'll wire him tomorrow this is Sun
dayand I'll go on Wednesday 1"
Peter sprang over the porch rail
and vanished, walking with swift ener
gy up the trail that led toward the
mountain.
For the rest of the day Cherry lived
in a sort of daze of emotion; some sometimes
times sometimes she st-eiued to be living two
lives, side by side. In the one was
her old happy reJationship with Alix,
and even with I'eter. the old joking and
talking and gathering for meals, the
old hours in the garden or beside the
fire, and in tbe other was the confused
and troubled and ecstatic conicious-

ness of the new rela;ionsnip oetwen

Peter and herself. ih? knowletSe that
be did not mere.'y ad-aire her. did not
merely feel for her no unusual affec
tion, but that be was conu:ued ty a j
burning adoration of her slightest mo-
tion, the turn of her wrist, the smile
she gave Kow at br-akfat time, the
motion she made whe.i she stopped to
tie her shoe or raised ber arm to break
an apple from the low, dusty brandies.
The glory of If ins so loved enveJojeJ
her like a great shlniag garment, and
ber cheeks glowed softly rosy, ana
there was a new and liquid softness,
a sort of shining gliiter. iu her blu
eves.
(Continued Tomorrow
KINDERGARTEN
For terms, apply to Miss Eloise
Henry, phone 340. l-t
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. OfB;e
;one 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tf
Call phone iuS when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
i
Arrival and departure of passeneet
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule hgures pub published
lished published as information and -iot guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampa-
Alanatee-St etrsbrg 4:U5pn
2:55 em N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pnj Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
J :05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
Leave Arrive I
1 :20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2 : 1 0 an
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:oupm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. K.
eave Arrive
1 :27 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 Jksonville-Gaiiivil.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2 :33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrjr-Lakeland 1:25 pm
1' :10 am Dunnellon-WilCoX
7:25 am Dunellori-Lkdand 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesbnrg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon-'av. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursay Saturday..
Money-

AID SCHEDULES

You can get your money back for The Black Shells
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
whole box.
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
guarantee.

Try The Black Shells, if you don't know them. You can
get your pet load for every kind of shooting, in smokeless or
black powders.
UNITED STATES CARTRIDGE COMPANY, New York, MWacterrn

AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators. Renemedl
Cylinders Rehoredl
Brakes Refined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed.1
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597

. AUCTI0IIEERIII6
a When you want your house,
H furniture, stock or goods of
S any Vind sold, he will auction
H it off for you, and get full
g market value. Consult him if
g you have anything to selL
B J. H. CRAMER
g P.O.Dox 310 Ocala, Fla.
s Telephone 419
PEEHLtSS TIRES
6000 mile guarantee
30x3 non-skid $ 9 t
30x3 1-2 non-skid $12 0
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
W. Broadway
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MmKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work, for the money than any other
jr, tractor in the city.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-ti

!3cLcik E

feBLAQX SHEE1LS

Smokeless and Black Powdery

JAKE GOMMAM

Ocala, Florida

BIG MONEY! BUY!
IN OCALA city limits
eleven acres of good land,
small cheap house, 900 feet
on public highway, 500 feet
on Seaboard R. R., locate
garage and filling station,
store, grist mill or Factor)-.
Sell off few lots and pay
for entire track, in the
meantime do Poultry and
Truck Farming. ASK ME
F. W. DITTO
Ocala, Florida

Pbone 76
Delivery Sen ice
M Grocery
M Absolntely Reliable
Price List
Libby's No. 2 Pineapple 30c
Libby'a No. 2 Sifted Peas 2Sc
1 Pound Can Pink Salmon ..15c
1 Pound Can Peanut Butter 27e
Campbell's Soups 12c
Quaker Oats, two for 23c
Half pound Baker's Cocoa 28c
Quart Wesson Oil 57e
Ivory Soap, three for 25c
Baby Size Milk ....7c
Tall Size Milk 14c
Irish Potatoes, peck 60c
Bananas, dozen .35c
BULBS
Narassus, Jonqxdh, Hyacinth,
Chinese Sacred Lilly
C. G. GEEENE
Opp. Marion Hardware
Ocala - Florida
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf
oheless and
Black Powders
Waterproof
i

Jtaot-Sliiell

We make exactly the
same guarantee with
U CARTRIDGES
There is no 22 Lone
Rife cartridge at ac accurate
curate accurate at distances from
50 to 250 yards as U. S.
22 N. R-A. LonS Rifle
Lesmok Cartridges- This
is SO more yards of ac accuracy
curacy accuracy than has hitherto
been possible with 22
rim-fire ammunition.
- Solid bullet for target
work. Hollow-point
bullet for small game.
Cost no more. Ask for
circular C-93.



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER fi. 1921

QCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.

Sir. Bernard Koonce of Jacksonville,
U spending a few days in Ocala, at

the home of his mother, Mrs. J. C. B.
Koonce.

THEIR GOLDEN WEDDING

1871 Reverend and 1921
Mrs. Brighton Newton Tanner
request the, pleasure of your company
at the celebration of the

fiftieth anniversary of their marriage

Wednesday afternoon, October fifth

nineteen hundred and twenty-one
from two until six o'clock
at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. William Franklin
Chesterland
Geauga County, Ohio.
The above invitation has been re

ceived by the Star, and was attrac attractively
tively attractively embossed in gold, carrying out

Miss Blair Woodrow, who has been! the golden wedding anniversary. Rev.

Let us exchange youi old furniture

for new. We can furnish you every

thing for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm

the attractive guest of Mrs. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, of Jefferson Court, has returned

to her home in Ocala. Orlando Sen

tinel.

Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur

niture exchanged for old if desires

Theum Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

Miss Tillie Pasteur, who has been

visiting relatives in Wilmington, S.

C, for the past three weeks, expects

to remain there for some months

longer.

When you want service, always gt

L. E. Cordrey to do it for you. He

will do your moving and hauling of

a! kinds,
phone 434.

Reasonable prices.;
L. E. Cordrey.

Call

tf

Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Williams of At

lanta, have moved to Ocala and taken
apartments in the Ragsdale residence

on Ray street. Mr. Williams is con connected
nected connected with the International Harves

ter Company.

and Mrs. Tanner are winter residents
of Belleview and Rev. Tanner has al always
ways always taken an active part in all the
civic and religious affairs of that town

and is one of its most prominent citi citizens.
zens. citizens. Rev. and Mrs. Tanner own
their home in Cleveland, Ohio, also

a winter home in Belleview.

An interesting fact regarding the

family is there are living five children,
three daughters and two sons, ten
grandchildren and one great grand
child. It is expetced that all of the
children and part of the grand chil

dren will be in Chesterland, Ohio, to
celebrate the anniversary.

Rev. Tanner has been retired from

active ministerial .work for a number
of years. Both Rev. Tanner and Mrs.
Tanner are in excellent health and
the felicitations of "t their numerous

friends are heartily extended for
many more years of good health and
usefulness. Before the first of No November
vember November they expect to leave Cleveland
for Florida, driving through the
country in their car to Belleview,
where they will spend the winter.

PLANT
ORANGE TREES
PINEAPPLE, PARSON
BROWN, VALENCIA
LATE AND LUE GIM
GONG ORANGE AND
TANGERINE TREES
Two ami Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
WART!IAN NURSERY CO.
OCALA, FLA.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISE1ENTS

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,
Fla. 9-8-lm

can now give you the

f"3Cvery latest, up-to-date

methods, assuring you

v the most careful and

thoro service.

DR. K.sJ. WEIHE,
Optometrist- and Optician
Evsieht Specialist

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD WITH ME

for

My samples have just arrived

aew fall and winter suits and over overcoats.
coats. overcoats. Let me take your measure.
Pay while you wear on our generous
charge account plan. B. GOLDMAN,
5-tf Cor. Fort King and Magnolia St.

BUY ON CREDIT

THE BOOK SHOP is showing some

new things in several lines: Screens,

Pottery, Japanese Linens.

Mrs. W. E. Veal, Mrs. Phillips and

Mrs. Donald Bridges of Wildwood, are

in town today on a shopping tour.

Mrs. Veal is the mother of Miss Helen

Veal, of this city.

A whole truck load of big yellow

pumpkins was seen on the street this
morning. There looked to be enough
pumpkins in that one truck to feed
the people of all Florida for a month

if they ate nothing else for desert
but pumpkin pie. Looks like Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving time is drawing nigh.

Talk about pre-war prices; $2 less

than we have ever put them on. The

Ocala Wagon Works is putting Ford

tops on for $10.50; roadsters, $9.00.

Other cars in proportion. Prices sub

ject to change.

Mr. Sid R. Whaley came near

smashing his car the other afternoon

when he drove up in front of his store.

The brakes failed to hold and the car

ran up on the sidewalk and into an
awning post but fortunately for Mr.

10-l-30t I Whaley no damage was done to his

car.

Ladies' dresses, coats, coat suits,
skirts and shirt waits. Easy payments,
exceptional values. B. GOLDMAN,
C-tf Cor. Fort King and Magnolia St.

ANTHONY

Mrs. H. C. Williams of Dunnellon,
has returned home after a pleasant

visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lanier,
in this city. Mrs. Williams came es

pecially to attend the Chautauqua.

Test our delivery service when yon

want FRESH meat. Just call phone

i 08. Main Street Market. tf

Mrs. E. C. Bennett, local agent for

the Mutual Life Insurance Company
in Ocala, is justly proud of the com complimentary
plimentary complimentary letter received from Mr.

George T. Dexter, president of the

company, today. jvirs. Bennett is

among the fifty agents who wrote the

highest number of policies for the year

ending June 30. The company sent
her a beautiful souvenir certificate en enclosed
closed enclosed in a leather case as an ac-

Mrs. G. D. Turner and children of

Sparr. have moved into Ocala for the

winter. Mrs. Turner comes especially knowledgement of her splendid serv-

tn take advantage of the miblic school. Iices.

While in town Mrs. Turner will live

with her daughter, Mrs. R. Ragsdale,

or Ray street.

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas and Mr.

and Mrs. R. E. Yonge leave tomorrow
by automobile for Jacksonville, where

they will spend the week-end. Mr.
Lucas goes especially to renew old
acquaintances and friends who are
now with the Lassie White minstrels.

Amone the Star's pleasant callers

today were Mrs. H. A. Rice, Mrs. A.) Cards have been received from Mr.
C. White and Mrs. Arthur H. Pape of and Mrs. L. E. Yonce, from Marshall,

Citra. These ladies are very busy ;

making arrangements lor a iair or

carnival to be held in their town Fri Friday
day Friday evening, October 21st. The pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds are to be used for civic im

provements in Citra. The ladies ex

press the hope that Ocala will be well

represented at their carnival.

Texas, announcing their safe arrival,

and their delight at again getting on

good roads, as the roads through Mis Missouri
souri Missouri were in terrible condition.

FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga

rage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
Needham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf

F. 0. B.
OCALA

FOR SALE Two four-room houses,

just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C. Jordan, office over
Jake's. 23-12t

BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When in

need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf

ANNOUNCING THE NEW
EXIDE JUNIOR BATTERY

FOR FORD CARS

This new battery is designed especially for Ford cars.
It is powerful, rugged end dependable. It is the work cf
oldest manufacturers in the world of storage batteries for
every purpose.
Exide Batteries send your voice over the telephone
wires; they run mine locomotives; they Operate fire alarms;
they propel a majority of the worldfs submarines.
The Exide Junior is now on sale here, and should
prove a decided asset to Ford owners.
Price $26.25 f. o. b. Ocala.
EXIDE BATTERY SERVICE CO.
B. F. CONDON, Prop. Ocala, Florida

more? B. Goldman's, corner Fort
King and Magnolia St.k Ocala. 5-tf

PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers

and with calves at foot. Jersevs.

Guernseys and Holsteins, one or

car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.

Anthony Farms. Anthony. Fla. tf

WANTED To rent close in, either

rOR RENT Three furnished

for light housekeeping. Apply to f for man and wife. Address, Room,
Miss Bessie Whetstone, 715 South ( Box 213 city. 5-3t

Fifth street, Ocala.

1-6V

Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.

Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

Mr. L. W. Wilson of Wilson, N. C,
: has accepted a position with the Mur Murphy
phy Murphy Motor Company. Mr. Wilson has
bought a home near the North Ocala
school from Mr, E. C. Jordan and will

move his family to "Ocala in a few

days.

Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Hackney an-

nounce tne Dirtn oi a aaugnter, uc-

tober 5th, ,in Knoxville, Tenn. Mrs.
Hackney before her marriage was
Miss Catherine Mente of Jacksonville,
and is a granddaughter of Mr. and

Mrs. R. E. Yonge of this city, and the
latest arrival is the sixth great great-grand
grand great-grand child of this couple.

Mr. F. W. Evans of Athens, Ga.,
has accepted a position with George
MacKay and Company. Mr. Evans
wishes to bring his wife and two

children to Ocala but has not yet been

able to find a home for them.

This is the first Thursday afternoon

for the past four months that the

stores have been open The bankers
are the only ones who ..see no differ difference
ence difference in the routine. The object of

the Thursday afternoon holidays dur

ing the summer months is to let the
clerks have a little rest on account of
the hot weather. The cool weather ar

rived just in time this year to coincide
with the conclusion of the holidays.

The many friends of Mrs. C. H.
Gamsby will be glad to hear that she
is slightly improved. For the past
three weeks Mrs. Gamsby has been
critically ill and although she is still
very ill and weak, her condition is
considered favorable.

Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and
Miss Blair Woodrow are moving to today
day today into their apartment on Fort King
avenue. During the summer months
they have occupied the Christian Ax
home. They expect to remain in
Ocala until the 20th, when Mr. and
Mrs. Woodrow will go to Miami. Miss

Blair Woodrow will go to Greenville

Mrs. J. C Jackson left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for her home in Miami, after a
very pleasant visit in Ocala at the
home of her daughters, Mrs. Richard
Stroud and Miss Margaret Jackson.
Miss Jackson and Miss Alice Sexton
are accompanying Mrs. Jackson to
Miami, where they will spend two
weeks visiting friends.

Little Carl Mesesr, three-year-old
child of Mr. and Mrs. Iva Messer, of
Morrison, died at the home of his par parents
ents parents yesterday morning at 5 o'clock,
after several days' illness. The funeral
services were held at the residence
this morning at 10 o'clock, and the
remains were forwarded to Mont-

Anthony, Oct. 5. The ice cream
supper Friday night given by the
Baptist church proved quite a success.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Martin and
family left Thursday for their new
home in Ocala. Mrs. Samuel Bowler
of Pennsylvania, who purchased Mr.
Martin's home here, arrived Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Capt. and Mrs. A. V. Felter left
Friday for Nyack, N. Y.
Mr. W. A. Slay arrived Friday
from Alabama. He came to join his
family who have been here a few
weeks."
Mr. E. W. Albury left Saturday for
Waycrous, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Post entertain entertained
ed entertained the young people Friday evening
with a peanut boiling at their home.
All pronounced it a pleasant evening.
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Baskin of Dun

nellon, spent Saturday and Sunday

with relatives here.

Mr. M. S. Brown of Georgia, was a
caller in Anthony Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gcocott and

daughter, May, returned to their

home in Jacksonville Monday after

several weeks spent with Mrs. Gro-

cott's mother, Mrs. J. H. Talton.

Prof. C. C. Harrison, who has been

quite, ill at the Ocala hospital, return

ed home last week and resumed his

duties in the school room Monday.

Mr. Dudley Cole of Ocala, spent

Sunday in Anthony.

Misu Ernestine Walsh of Savannah,

is the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. C.
Beuchler.

Mrs. John Neff and son and little
granddaughter of Jacksonville, spent

a few days last week with Mrs. I. C.
Kendrick.
. Mr. J. E. Gates of DeLand spent
Sunday with his family here.
Sorae of the members of the Bap

tist church surprised Rev. J. C. Boat Boat-vrigrt
vrigrt Boat-vrigrt with a pound party Monday
night.
' Mr. S. P. Lamb sold his farm north northeast
east northeast of Anthony and has moved into
the F. W. Ellison home. Mr. Jones
and family have arrived from Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and have taken possession of
the property bought of Mr. Lamb.
Mr. John Martin and Mr. J. C.
Howell of Ocala were in Anthony
Sunday.
The body of Mrs. Brown of Great
Bend, Kans., who was formerly Miss
Francis McCarney of Orlando, was
sent to Orlando for burial.. Mrs.
Brown was seriously injured in an
auto accident several weeks ago in
Kansas and died Sunday from her in injuries.
juries. injuries. As Miss Frances McCarney
she visited her aunt, Mrs. B. F. Mims
here many times and won the friend friendship
ship friendship of all who knew her. Deep re

gret is felt thruout the town over the
sad news of her death..
Rev. J. C. Boatwright will fill the
pulpit at the Baptist church Sunday
morning and evening.

In her eieht years' service for

Uncle Sam as postmistress, of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Miss Maude Welden has had

a great many laughable incidents to

relt.te. Several times eggs have been

brought by little Africans with the
request to trade for stamps, but the

limit was reached one day recently
when a little blagk face appeared at
the stamp window and said, "Please,
ma'am, gimme change for half a dol

lar." The change was produced and

the little neerro handed up just half

of a dollar bill. Needless to say he

didn't get the change.

WANTED 500 men to let me take
their order for their new fall and
winter suits. Prices right, terms
light. Why pay cash? Why pay
more? B. Goldman's, corner Fort
King and Magnolia St., Ocala. 5-tf

WANTED Efficient bookkeeper and
stenographer wants position. Ad Address
dress Address X. Y. Z., in care of the Ocala
Star. 4-6t

WANTED Velvet beans. Will pay
75 cents per 100 pounds, delivered.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 6-tf

WANTED Position in dry goods
store by lady. Have had several
years experience. Address "L," in
care of the Star. 6-3t

WANTED 500 men to let me take
their order for their new fall and
winter suits. Prices right, terms
light. Why pay cash?. Why pay

WANTED By couple, two furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ad Address
dress Address "L," care Star office. 6-6t

HEMSTITCHING At Singer Sewing
machine office, 317 N. Magnolia St.
Mail orders returned same day as
received. C. G. Wile, Manager. 6-tf
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished
rooms for light housekeeping, with
connecting bath; $23 per month.
835 Tuscawilla St., Phone 332X. 6-3t
LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR

Visit my ladies' ready-to-wear de department.
partment. department. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and e4 sy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t

Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store

Like the first exhilarating
breezes of autumn comes these
EXQUISITE
FALL HATS

A wonderfully attractive col collection
lection collection cf original styles in
street and dress hats. Prices
that relieve the strain on the
purse without sacrificing qual quality
ity quality or style. Our large stock en enables
ables enables to suit you regardless
of the size of your purse. Let
us demoristrate.

ELITE SHOP
DeCAMP & WEAVER
Ocala Horse Block Opposite
Courthocse

Apalachicola oysters at
Fish Market Thursday.

the
3-

f
X
BO

YOU CAN'T BEAT THE

EKVE WAY

LEAMM TO SHOP WITH A BASKET

9

for a visit and then to New Orleans,. brook for interment. Sam R. Pyles &

where she will be an attendant at the J Company, funeral directors, naa
Palmer-Eddins wedding. i charge of the arrangements.

3ft

9

3ft.

HO

3?
3ft

3ft
3ft
3ft
J.
3ft.
:&
3ft
i
3ft

3o

AT THE U-SEMVE TOME

Cloverbloom Butter, per lb. 452
Kingan's box bacon per lb. 48c
Cheese per pound 27c
Macaroni & Spaghitti. a pk. 7y2c
15 lbs. Irish Potatoes lor 55c
Maxwell House Coffee a lb. 38
White House Coffee a lb. ...38
v
Libby'sy'llV cling peaches 38c
Van Camps Cream, tall can'13c, small can 6c

SHOP WITH A BASKET

Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf

This is a Studebaker year.

tf

One East, One West ot the City Square

A
'
t
T
f
4

4.
Hi
T
City



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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
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Ocala evening star
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Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 10 October
3 6 6
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