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:
UF00075908:06013

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN
TAP
IN
Ml 1111

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight

VOL. 27
PLAflS TO UNRAVEL
KITTY PROBLEMS
At the Coming Conference in Wash Wash-ington
ington Wash-ington are Now Being
Formulated
(Associated Press'
Washington, Oct. 12. Formulation
of policies to be pursued by the Am American
erican American delegation at the conference
on limitation of armaments and far
eastern and Pacific questions, begun
today when the four delegates select selectee'
ee' selectee' by President Hai:ng held their
first meeting at the slate department.
ARRANGING TO END ALL THE
EVILS
Proposed remedies for the unem unemployment
ployment unemployment situation are to be given
publicity through the nation's schools,
the National Educational Association
announced today, the campaign hav having
ing having been decided upon in compliance
with the request of Secretary Hoover.
FUNERAL SERVICES
FOR MR. COLBERT
The remains of Mr, J. W.; Colbert
will arrive today at 1 :55 p. m. and the
funeral will take place tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at .4 o'clock at the Oklawaha
Brdige burial ground. Rev. C. W.
White of the Methodist church, will
conduct "the services rt the grave.
The following gentlemen will act as
pall bearers and are requested to meet
at the parlors of Sam R. Pyles & Co.
at 2:30 p. m., namely: Messrs. W. W.
Stripling, T. D. Lancaster, H. G.
Shealy, D. W. Tompkins, H. D.
Stokes, F. W. Ditto. The remains will
leave the funeral parlors at 3 o'clock.
ATTENTION, LEGION AIRES!
AH reservations J for the Kansas
City convention must be made at the
'office of the department" adjutant and
must be sent in to the convention
headquarters before Oct. 15th by the
department adjutant. If you are go going
ing going to Kansas City and wish reserva reservations
tions reservations made, notify J. Y. Cheney, de department
partment department adjutant, Oilando, Fla., at
once by telegram, stating what hotel
accommodations you want and stat stating
ing stating whether you are going on the spe special
cial special train leaving Jacksonville at 8 p.
m. Oct. 28th.
Please let me know also whether
ycu will! attend the convention.
Louis H. Chazal, Adjutant.
JOHN P. WALL
Col. John P. Wall, for a quarter of
a century one of the leading political
figures of the state, and a command commanding
ing commanding personage in Putnam county, died?
at his home, Putnam Hall, near Pa Pa-lutka
lutka Pa-lutka Sunday afternoon. Col. Wall
represented Putnam county in the
house of representatives and Florida
senate for several terms. He had
been in declining health during the
last few years, and he end came
quietly.
KEEN RIVALRY TO SELECT
AMERICAN CUP DEFENDER
(Associated Press)
Boston, Oct. 12. Rivalry between
the fishing fleets of Boston and Glou Gloucester
cester Gloucester for the honor of defending the
international trophy in the fishers
man's race off Halifax, N. S., will be
put to a test today in the elimination
race to select the American defender.
Both cities have furnished some of
the ablest and fastest vessels that
have ever flown the American flag.
-The swiftest sailing ship that ever
spread canvas to the -winds of heaven
was launched at Boston. This, was
the extreme clipper, Lightning, which
was launched at the beginning of the
year 1854 from the Boston shipyard
of Donald .McKay, a native of Nova
Scotia, and the premier designer of
American clippers in the classic age,
of the sailing ship.
SMOAK APPEARED TO
ANSWER THE CHARGES
(Associated Press)
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 12. Elliott B;
Smoak,, of Daytona, Fla., former vice
president of the Industrial Chemical
Supply Company of Omaha, now in
the hands of a receiver, has volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily appeared to give bond on an
indictment charging embezzlement re returned
turned returned by a special grand jury that
investigated stock and other transac transactions,
tions, transactions, in Nebraska.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

and Thursday; cooler tonight.

TERMS TO SETTLE
FOREIGN DEBT
Substitute for the Administration Bill
Agreed Upon by the Ways and
Means Committee
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 12. A commis commission
sion commission of which the secretary of the
treasury would be chairman, would
have full authority to fix terms for
funding and refunding the foreign
debt under provisions of the bill ten tentatively
tatively tentatively agreed upon today by the
House ways and means committee.
The measure will be substituted for
the administration's bill which would
have given the secretary of the treas treasury
ury treasury authority to arrange for funding
and refunding the debt.
WEEKLY SHOOT OF
OCALA GUN CLUB
The attendance at the regular shoot
ff Vio r"Vr'.i 1 a flnn (TlnK voetordaw aft-
ernoon was small, but the shooting
was very good. Edward Tucker took
first place, dropping only two of his
fifty targets. Bruce Meffert ran him
a close second, breaking 47 out of 50.
The scores follow:
Edward Tucker .48 x 50
Bruce Meffert 47 50
K. W. Tucker ...45 x 50
W. P. Preer ... .45 x 50
Paul Simmons .42 x 50
Ted Drake Jr. 18 x 25
POSTPONED ARGUMENT IN
NEW TRIAL FOR POPE
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Oct. 12. Counsel for
Pope, convicted of murder in the first
degree with recommendation for
mercy last week in connection with
, the killing of George Hickman, filed
in circuit court today a motion for a
new- trial. The motion cited more
than fifty reasons why, in the opin opinion
ion opinion of the defense, a new trial should
be granted. Argument on the motion
was postponed until after the trial of
Eawlings, which begins tomorrow.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all our friends
and neighbors for their kindness and
attention to us during the sickness and
death of our dear departed husband,
son-in-law and brother-in-law, George
David Howell.
Mary R. Howell.
Mary E. Rou.
A. N. Rou. 1
. C. B. Rou.
Irene Rou.
HISTORIC STONE HOUSE
(Associated Press)
Richmond, Va., Oct. 11. Although
the old stone house in Main street, not
far "from the Confederate soldiers and
sailors monument on Libby Hill, has
been acquired by the Association for
the Preservation of Virginia Antiqui Antiquities
ties Antiquities and will be known as the Edgar
Allen Poe shrine, it is contended by
seme that the poet had no connection
with the building and that the houses
in which Poe lived have all been de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed.
The old stone house is presumed, to
be the oldest building in the eity and
is believed to have been constructed
in 1685. It was believed by many per-?
sons to have been George Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's one time headquarters and has
been referred to as such. The struc structure
ture structure has been completely restored and
will be thrown open to the public next
month.
In the rear of the house a pergola
has been built 6f brick, stone and
beams that came from the old office
of the Southern Literary Messenger,
which Poe edited. In the yard of the
premises will be seen a garden de designed
signed designed to perpetuate the idea of Poe's
"Enchanted Garden,' the original of
which is supposed to have been at
Second and Franklin streets.
LYNCHING IN TENNESSEE
(Associated Pressj
Mount Pleasant, Tenn., Oct. 11.
Wylie McNeeley, a negro, was burned
tc death by a mob near Leesburg,
Camp county, shortly after midnight.
McNeeley was arrested charged with
an attack upon a girl. The negro
' was seized by the mob when he at
tempted to leap f rom the jail to an
j automobile waiting to spirit him away
(from a large crowd which had sur
rounded the jail.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

OCALA. FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 192 L

WIZARD 1101' UP
AS A witik
Colonel Simmons to Explain Virtues
of Kuklux Klan to a Congres Congressional
sional Congressional Committee
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 12. Before call calling
ing calling Colonel Simmons, imperial wizard
of the KuKlux Klan, to the witness
chair, the House rules committee to today
day today heard representatives of negro
organizations in support of resolutions
providing for a congressional investi investigation
gation investigation of the Kuklux Klan. It is ex expected
pected expected that Col. Simmons will be put
on the witness stand during the day to
speak for the klan.
WIZARD NOT WORRIED.
Colonel Simmons," imperial wizard
of the Kuklux Klan, said here today
he had received no advices from At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta concerning the reported attempt
last night to shoot Mrs. Elizabeth
Tyler, business agent of the organiza-
tionv Asked about the reported
threat to get Simmons too, Colonel
Simmons said that "does not disturb
in the least."
ATTACK ON MRS. TYLER
Atlanta, Oct. 12. Five shots were
fired here last night at Mrs. Eliza
beth Tyler, a 'member of the propaga
tion department of the Ku Klux Klan,
according to reports to the police. The
bullets smashed her bedroom window
but she was unharmed. Police and a
number of members of the klan rush
ed to the home, which is situated on
Howard Mill road, some distance from
the center of the city. A few minutes
after the police received notice of the
shooting, a man called "the Atlanta
Constitution on the telephone and
said:
I just want to say that we got
Mrs. Tyler tonight and we will get
Simmons tomorrow."
DRY WEATHER BAD
ON THE CITRUS CROP
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Oct. 11. With citrus
fiuits ripening japidly and the move
ment to market under way in South
Florida, condition of the crop has
taken a tumble as a result of con continued
tinued continued dry weather in September, says
the monthly review of the federal bu
reau of crop estimates here on crop
conditions in Florida the first of Oc
tober.
The condition of oranges was lower
than it had been at that time in three
years, being 81 per cent of normal as
compared with 85 per cent a month
ago and 91 per cent last year. Grape Grapefruit
fruit Grapefruit showed a condition of 80 per
cent as compared with 85 per cent a
month, ago and 79 per cent last year.
The condition of limes showed very
little change with the bulk of the crop
harvested.
Indications are that a larger than
usual percentage of the Florida citrus
crop will be lost this year from split splitting
ting splitting and dropping, says the bureau.
Harvesting is welL advanced, corn,
cotton, peas and hay crops under the
weather conditions have been almost
ideal. Yields of corn and hay are
showing np better than expected.
Sweet potatoes, sugar cane, sorghum
for syrup and other late summer
crops have deteriorated sharpely in
condition on account of dry weather
over most of the state.
Condition of rice and tobacco at
time of harvest are below usual and
production of tobacco will run under
last year. Rice production will show
an incerase because of extensive
planting in several localities.
The quality of the state's limited
production of oats was little lower
than usual and yields are reported to
have been the lightest in some years.
A preliminary inquiry on velvet
beans indicates that jields are expect expected
ed expected to run about 76 per cent of normal
with only sixty per cent of the usual
acreage for harvest.
Pastures ranged from poor to fair
over the state with improvement ex expected
pected expected since the recent rains.
SQL KAUFMAN SAID HIS
SPARKLERS WERE STOLEN
St. Louis, Oct. 12-Sol Kaufman, a
traveling jewelry merchant of New
York, after being found bound and
gagged in his room at a local hotel,
asserted, according to the police, that
he had been robbed of virtually his
entire stock of jewelry valued at ?60, ?60,-000.
000. ?60,-000. The jewelry was insured for
$30,000, he said.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

FROST ran BE
FELT III FLORIDA

First Cold Wave of the Season is Com Coming
ing Coming South Tonight bat WU Not
Cross Border Line
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 12. Frost to tonight
night tonight as far south as the east gulf and
south Atlantic states, except Florida,
is the forecast today by the weather
bureau.
PREACHERS ARE TOO
MUCH IN POLITICS
Judge Scott Fined a Minister Who
Had Given his Wet Colleague
a Jolt
Bedford City, Va., Oct. 12. Hold Holding
ing Holding that preachers were dealing too
much in politics now instead of
preaching the gospel, Judge Carter
Scott of Richmond, yesterday fined
Rev. T. E. Boord $25 for alleged con contemptuous
temptuous contemptuous remarks concerning Judge
P. H. Dillards, who it was alleged
was referred to by the minister as a
wet jurist.
THIS SHOULD SETTLE IT
The following letter, received by
Mr. R. N. Dosh, of the Star, should
settle the question of whether Bert
Turner is alive or dead:
Indianapolis, October 4, 1921.
II r. R. N. Dosh, care Ocala Evening
Star Ocala, Fla.:
Dear Mr. Dosh: Under date of June
17 I received from you a letter and
newspaper clipping announcing the
death of Bert E. Turner. The clip clipping
ping clipping stated that the death of Mr. Tur Turner
ner Turner was reported in a letter received
ir your city from his daughter who
resides in Wabash, Ind. His case was
taken up with the secretary of our
local union in Wabash, who informs
me that Pauline Turner, the daughter
of B. E. Turner, states that she has
not heard from her father for over a
year and that she has no knowledge
of his death. The reeords at this of office
fice office show that Bert E. Turner paid
dues and assessments and received a
traveling card from Hannibal, Mo.,
union on July 2, 1921. The data at
hand indicates that Mr. Turner is not
dead but is very much alive.
Very truly yours,
J. W. Hays,
Secretary I. T. U.
WESTERN GOLD FIELDS
BEING OPENED AGAIN
Sacramento, Oct. 11. A pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced revival of activity in the gold min mining
ing mining fields of northern California and
Nevada, where the 49ers once operat operated
ed operated is being manifested, according to
reports reaching this city, and most
of it, it is believed, is due to the de declining
clining declining cost of materials used in gold
mining operations. Reduced cost of
labor also is a factor in the renewal
of activity. Within the last two
weeks much work has been begun in
the Mother Lode district in Amador
and Calaveras counties of California
as well as in the Grass Valley district
o fthis state. Nevada gold and silver
mines both are showing signs of
awakened interest.
FLORIDA COUNTY FAIRS
Jackson County Fair, Mari-
anna, November 4 to 19.
Leon County Fair, Tallahas-
see, November 22 to 26.
Alachua County Fair, Gaines-
ville, November 8 to 11.
Suwannee County Fair, Live
. Oak, November 8 to 12.
Orange County Fair, Orlan-
do, February 14 to 19.
Bradford County Fair, Lake
Butler, November 1 to 5.
St. Lucie County Fair, Vero,
January 24 to 27.
Madison County Fair, Madi-
son, October 26 to 29.
Marion County Fair, Ocala,
November 22 to 26.
South Florida Fair, Tampa,
February 9 to 11.
Florida State Fair, Jackson-
ville, November 12 to 19.
Jefferson County Fair, Mon-
ticello, November 4 to 5.
Taylor County Fair, Perry,
November 1 to 5.
Columbia County Fair, Lake
City, November 1 to 5.
Georgia-Florida Fair, Val-
Anata Cla (VtnW 31 tn Krt
vember 5.
jittiww V Vier -',-""Hfc.,.M. s .yta, wwp,. v

TEMPERATURES

MIXED JURY TRIED
URIAH MCADDLE
Nine Men and Three Women Decided
that She Wasnt an Accomplice
in 31 order of Kaber
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, Oct. 12. Marian Me-
Ardle, 20-year-old daughter of Mrs.
tva Catherine Kaber, was found not
guilty of complicity' in the murder dot
of Daniel Kaber, Jier stepfather, by"
a jury today. The girl was permitted
to leave the court room a free woman
immediately after the jury reported.
The jury composed of three women
and nine men had the case under de deliberation
liberation deliberation since late yesterday.
AN ALL-YEAR ROUND
. HALF A HOLIDAY
Ocala, Fla., October 10.
Editor Star: I saw a brief news
item in the Star one evening last
week which touched upon a subject I
am very much interested in, namely:
"Early closing of the places of busi business
ness business in Ocala during the summer
months." The article felicitated the
clerks in the banks upon being the
beneficiaries of an arrangement
whereby they kept on having one-half
day off per week, while the clerks in
other business places might be thank thankful
ful thankful that the weather man had been
thoughtful enough to arrange to have
cooler weather arrive just about the
time early closing came to an end for
the summer season of 1921.
We are all interested in the bigger,
better Ocala movement, therefore we
may see an opportunity herein for the
improvement of our city. If all
places of business, as well as banks,
closed for one-half day per week the
year around, it would result in a
marked improvement .in the city
which would be noticed How? First,
I should say that if all would agree to
close every Thursday, no one would
be the loser, nor would any one be the
gainer over the other. Then, both
employers and clerks would be better,
at least, physically and mentally, for
the half day off. The salespeople
would be more efficient for the rest
and recreation that the time off would
give them, they would be able to make
the window display ever more beau beautiful
tiful beautiful than they are, and they would
have more "pep" in effecting sales.
And this, automatically, would make
the merchant happier.
Long years ago I was a salesman
niyself, selling men's and boys' cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, shirts, etc., from Monday morn morning
ing morning until 10 or 11 o'clock Saturday
night, hence my interest and knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the situation. But we had
e?ther Wednesday or Thursday after
noon off the year round, and that in a
place where we had practically ten
months, more or less, bad weather,
and two months summer weather,
whereas, in Florida, we have prac practically
tically practically ten months of glorious summer
time or, rather, we might say, we
have summer weather all the time.
Now, Mr. Editor, I dont know
whether you will care to pay any more
attention to the subject which I have
taken up or not, but be that as it may,
it will be seen at once that I, person personally,
ally, personally, cannot possibly have any axe to
grind. I am not' even thinking that
the giving to all of one weekday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon per week the year round would
result in a stricter observance of Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. As I said in a sermon last
spring, I am not at all sure that it
would. And, furthermore, I don't
know that I am anxious for too blue
"blue laws," anyway.
I am simply writing as I feel be because
cause because I believe such a program would
help Ocala and the merchants them themselves
selves themselves would, in the long run, be the
ones who would profit most, while the
members of the selling force of the
city would be healthier, happier and
more efficient employees.
Very respectfully,
John J. Neighbour,
Rector Grace Church.
OIL STOVES
Refinished, re-wicked and put ra
good condition. Cold weather is
coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spen Spencer.
cer. Spencer. ll-12t
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phons
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf

This morning, 64; this afternoon. Si.

NO. 2 Hi
flora DOUGLAS
pitch mm
Good Weather Cheers the Big Crowd
in Attendance on Today's World's
Series Game
GIANTS WON BY TWO TO ONE
(Associated Pressj
New York, Oct. 12. Clear, cold
weather was indicated this morning
for this afternoon's world series geme.
A heavy rain for a time threatened to
cause postponement cf the game, but
it had ceased before any fans were on
the way to the Polo Grounds.
Huggins said Carl Mays would
pitch today for the Yankees, to be
followed tomorrow by Hoyt. Douglas
was the likely choice of McGiaw.
Douglas, however, has a bad cold and
if it should keep him from pitching
McGraw said he would select Elini
Sallee or Pat Shea. Shea in his few
weeks of active duty with the G:r.nt3
during the season won five games and
was beaten only twice. McGraw said
he would like to give him a chanca in
the series. The advantage in the box
now lies with the Giants. Doutrlas
ar.d B;rne3 have shown they can halt
the rush of the Yankee batsmen.
Douglas is booked to pitch today and
Nehf tomorrow. Nehf lost two game3
to the Yankees largely because his
team mates made only one run in the
eighteen innings. they labored with
him. This would leave for the pos possible
sible possible ninth game assitynment. should
the serie3 go the limit, Barnes. On
the other hand, Hcgeics has trotted
out only two successful pitchers, noyt
and Mays and the Giants vow they
no longer dread the underhand shoots
of Mays, having beaten him on his
second start.
UNIQUE DAMAGE SUIT
SETTLED OUT OF COURT
(Associated Press)
Miami, Oct. 7. What attorneys
claim was one of the most unique
damage suits ever filed in Florida has
been settled out of court by counsel
for Robert Niven, of Deerfield, the
plaintiff, and the Florida East Coast
Railway Company. Niven received
$7,500.
According to papers in the case,
Niven filed suit for alleged total dis
ability resulting from an accident al
leged to have occurred at Deerfield
Oct. 9, 1920. The plaintiff claimed
that he was walking on the railroad
station platform there about ten
o'clock on the morning of October 9
and that the wind was blowing from
the southeast. A curve in the rail railroad
road railroad immediately north of Deesf.cld,
it is believed, prevented Niven from
hearing a train approaching south
ward at high speed and asserted that
as it passed the platform the rush of
wind accompanying the swiftly mov
ing cars blew hi3 coat up over hi3
head and sucked hi3 body toward the
tiain. The plaintiff alleged that he
was not knocked unconscious but that
his arms were mutilated and so se severely
verely severely injured otherwise that he per permanently
manently permanently lost the use of them, due to
the accident.
DADE COUNTY WILL JIAKE
MOST UNIQUE EXHIBIT
Jacksonville, Oct. 11. Dade county
is preparing for one of the most uni unique
que unique exhibits that has ever been seen
at the Florida State Fair and Exhi Exhibition.
bition. Exhibition. In addition to her regular agricul agricultural
tural agricultural layout at this year's fair to be
held in Jacksonville from Nov. 12 to
19, she will have demonstrations in
the art of cutting cocoanuts into va various
rious various images end a demonstration in
the serving of the avocado, or allia-
tor pear.
In a small cocoannt grove an expert
cocoanut ."sculptor" will be seen at
work carving grotesque faces from
the hulls. Any spectator who desires
to have hi3 or her likeness carved
may pose while the artist "moulds"
their features from the skuIL
A pretty Dade county girl, to be
selected in a popularity contest, will
preside over the avocado counter,
serving the fruit in its many forms
of preparation. This i3 expected to
be a real enlightenment to the public
which is more or less unfamiliar with
the serving cf this delicious fruit, de declared
clared declared by chemists to be the richest in
fat of all fruits. The avocado flour flourishes
ishes flourishes in southern Florida in the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity of Miami and in certain sheltered
spots in Southern California.
This is a Studelaier year.



OCAi. i EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1921

Ocala Evening Star
Published Ever? Day Eeit Saay br
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

R. R. Carroll, RretdBt

P. V. IiiTeaifood, Se?retry-Trearer
J. II. Urajgwln, Edlter
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofnee aa
econd -class matter.

TELEPHONES
Boalaesa Office ..Ffve-0e
Editorial Departmat ,Tw-Sew
feoeletr Beporter Five-One

MEMBER ASSOCI.WED PRESS
The. A ftftlW Into. I Press Is exclusively

entitled Cor the use for republication of
all news dispatcnes credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news -published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatcher herein aTe also reserved.
DOMESiTIC SlIISCBIPTIOX RATES':
One year, in advance '..... .fS.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months. .In advance ...1.50
One month, in advance -CO
ADVERTISING HATES
Dlnplays Plate 1& cents per Incn lot
jonsecuulve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi
tfon charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 -per cent additional. Rate
based on four-inch minimum. less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon application

Reading; Xotleeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents -per line
for each subsequent insertion. One

Change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
- Legal advertisements at legal rates.

SALT SPRINGS
The permanent population of Salt
Springs consists of Mr. and Mrs. Al Albert
bert Albert Brewer and their bright little
boy Jimmy, and the servants of their
household. They live in the roomy,
old-fashioned house on the crest of
the hill above the springs, and a cou couple
ple couple of hundred yards from the water's
edge. Mr. Brewer is a sturdy young
Georgian and Mrs. Brewer is a North
Carolina girl, who, like most others
who come here, finds Florida a kind

and sunny-tempered stepmother state.
Tho' raised in a city Charlotte she
is in love with her country home, and
when I spoke to her of the conven conveniences
iences conveniences of the town, she said she never
missed them in the greater freedom
and solid comforts of the country
"Jimmy" is a live boy, who at pres present
ent present thinks of the wide veranda around
his parents home as you and I think
of Marion county, and puts in most
of his waking hours playing upon it.
Jimmy was the guest of the Marion
County Hospital for a while not long
ago, and it cured him so much that lie
looks like he never would be sick
again, ..:

The floating population, when

Friend Wilkes and I pitched our tent

' I put up one of the poles was led

by Harley Reynolds of Ocala, R. M

Lone of Conner and W. D. Fort of

Cornell. They had a well equipped

camp right on the bank of the springs,
and were having a good time. There

was also a gentleman and his wife on

a good-sized and well equipped

launch, from DeLand, who remained

a day or so after our arrival.

Mr. J. M. Hillman and party of

Anthony, were present Tuesday.

Thursday night and Friday morning
Mr. and Mrs. T, B. Griggs and their

stalwart son, of near Lynne, were at
the springs. They went down the
creek to the river, fished nearly all

night and came back with a boatfull
of "mullet and trout. They ate all they

. could and salted down a tubfull to
take home. In company with the

folks' already in camp, they had

swimming party Friday which was a

great event.

Captain Perkins and Will Fore of

Lacota and Josh'Martin of Moss Bluff,

fished all Friday night, but left be
fore I crawled out of the hay. Satur

d.ny night, a party of boys from Oak

, -See Williams, W. J. Walker, Allen

Beers, W. E. Hammack, Ray Goolsby,

Melton and Ralph Seller arrived

and fished, caught, cooked and ate

. fish until morning. There Was one

party from Orlando and another from

Ocoee.

That is the record for one week,

showing that the inaccessibility of

Salt Springs is largely a myth.

Mr. W. J. Wilson of Fort McCoy,

came over in his car Thursday, to

take me to the fish fry at Eureka, but

I was too lazy to go.
The venerable W. P. Williamson, bet better
ter better known as "Uncle Ned," accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his charming wife, came
over from their home Friday, to see
Mr. and Mrs. Brewer, and visited the
camp awhile.
, Friend Wilkes drove back to Ocala
Monday,' leaving me to my own de devices.
vices. devices. I had a little sick spell, but
the boys at the other camp didn't let
me sick it out alone. They kept me
supplied with everything I needed and
then some. I can recommend Harley
Reynolds as a good doctor. He came
barefoot thru the sand from his tent
Ihalf a dozen times Tuesday night U
see if I needed anything. He and
Long were out fishing much of the

time, and they gave me all the fish
I could eat. Such fish, too. Some of
the trout were so big they cut steaks

off of them, the meat being so tender
it would hardly hold together. Big,

tender mullet, also. No wonder so

many people go over there to fish.

There are many things at Salt

Springs to attract the attention of a
man from town, if he has the incli inclination
nation inclination to ,look for them. The lake

below the springs, pretty at all times, j

either in daylight or moonlight, or in
semi-darkness of a starlit night, at-;
tains beauty worthy the attention

of an artist as the almost level rays
of the setting sun filter thru the tree
screen to the westr paint the lake
golden and the dense forest beyond it
a royal purple.
There is a big, white crane who
makes his home somewhere in the
swamns. and who eenerallv comes to

J the springs about daylight. He fishes

awhile and then as the campers begin
to stir he flies back down the run,

keeping a few feet above the water.

He is worth looking at in his steady,
graceful flight. They say that in a
party from the interior that camped

by the springs several days ago was

little girl who had been (we wont

say reading fairy stories any more)

seeing "Snow White" at the movies.

Looking out of her parents' tent early
the first morning, she saw the crane
swooping down the run, and cried

excitedly, "O, mamma! there goes the

stork, but he has dropped his'baby.

Salt Springs possesses a colony of
the only amiable yellow jackets I ever
saw. The yellow jacket is a very
small bird," striped like a tiger and

J generally possessing about the same

disposition. Salt Springs yellow jack jackets,
ets, jackets, however,' buzz rfll around you and
crawl all over Jfou, and take no ag aggressive
gressive aggressive actin unless you hit them.
What theydo when you hit them, I
don't know. I took good care not to
experiment.
Ther is a breed of educated hogs
at the springs. Campers find it per

fectly safe to' put their supplies up on

tables, shelves, etc., that the average

how would make no delay in climbing

But these hogs walk around the tables
and shelves loaded with things that

would be a joy to their porcine stom

achs and content themselves with

the scraps on the ground. Lazarus

has nothing on these hogs.- They are

very useful as scavengers, not leav

ing- a morsel of fish or meat to rot. '.

fear that some foreign porker will

butt in some time and, nervert the

morals of those now Arcadian hogs,

Friend Wilkes returned Wednesday

night, bringing with him J. P. Phil

ips, two loaves of bread and an arm-

full of papers.. They brought fishing

tackle, but next morning returned to
the fleshpots of Ocala. J. P. said it

was worth the trip over just to ob obtain
tain obtain a drink of the water; his idea of

a drink being a few swallows less than
half a gallon. It's good proof of the
prohibition principles of Phillips that

he will ride sixty miles over a rough
road for a drink of water.

There was some rain and prospect

of more Saturday morning, so Harley

and Long and Fort left for home

They left me alone, still eating on
the fish they had generously supplied
me with. They could not have been

more than five miles on their way be

fere the sun was shining brightly as

ever.

I missed them, but lonesomeness

was a lost art with me out there in

the woods: There was nothing to do
but sleep, eat, imbibe spring water at

the rate of two or three gallons a day,
wash the dishes, and keep the camp
from getting too dirty.
Saturday night, Friend Wilkes and
J. D. Jr. arrived, and we had a big
reunion and a bigger supper. After
supper, Wilkes and his boy took a
boat, with a flaming torch in a cage
at the bow, and went out in the spring
for crabs while I watched them from
the bank. It was ah interesting per performance,
formance, performance, too. They soon caught a
big crab, which in less than an hour
after leaving the water was furnish furnishing
ing furnishing a delicious lunch for the party.
Ocala, Oct. 10.

The weather having turned rather
chilly Sunday morning, we packed up
and came home. On checking up we

found we had about as many canned

eoods as we took out. The Brewers

kept me supplied with eggs, and with
fish, bread and butter, I made few ex

cursions to the cannery. The perco percolator
lator percolator is almost as good as new. I will

give it to any young couple about to

set up housekeeping, if they will
scrub the soot off. It's all right, but

doesnt rhyme with a lightwood knot

fire, and on the second day I discard

ed it for Wilkes' battered old coffee

pot. I part with Doc's cot with re

gret. I've had at least a hundred

hours of solid comfort -on it. I regret
to learn that the cot wasn't the 'spoil
of war. Doc. had to pay for it but of

his own pocket. All honor to our

generous government!

I hope this story has not fatigued

you as much to read as it has me to

write it. jhb

FLETCHER'S ARGUMENT
AGAINST CANAL TOLLS

A CORRECTION

The Times-Union says: Once more

the Senate of the United States is
discussing a proposition which has

repeatedly been shown to be indefen

sible, the supporters of the demand
for free passage through the Panama
canal by American ships in coastwise

In awarding grand championships
for live stock exhibited at the Marion
County Fair, to be held this year dar daring
ing daring Thanksgiving week, the manage

ment feels that a step has been taken
that will result in increased interest
among the live stock raisers of the
' county. Through a typographical er-

trade having been denied previously tot in yesterday's Star, grand cham cham-whenever
whenever cham-whenever presented because it is not i pionship prizes for, dairy and beef

cattle only were announced. There
will be awarded prizes of $25 each
for grand champion boar and sow,
grand champion bull and cow in the
dairy breeds and grand champion bull

and cow in the beef breeds.

ftirtt I can now give you the

only a clear case of subsidy for a spe-
cial part of American maritime ac-
tivity,- but a plain violation of an im

portant treaty made in good faith i

with Great Britain some years "ago. i
In the Senate a few days ago, Senator
Duncan U. Fletcher, of Florida, oppos- j

ir.g the bill to allow vessels of United
States registry engaged in coastwise
trade to pass through the Panama
canal without payment of tolls, pre presented
sented presented the case in a most comprehens comprehensive
ive comprehensive and convincing manner.
Senator Fletcher went into such de detail
tail detail as would" be necessary to thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly acquaint any members not ful fully
ly fully informed regarding the Hay Hay-Pauncefote
Pauncefote Hay-Pauncefote treaty, now in force be between
tween between the United States and Great

Britain, to secure no unequal advan

tage, as sucn a procedure as charg

ing tolls upon a battleship, to be paid

by the United States to the United

States would be merely a matter of
bookkeeping, any argument regarding
this feature of the canal business
would seem unnecessary, although

Senator Fletcher was asked during

his comments, if Great Britain had

complained of this feature of opera

tions.

That the allowing of a certain class

of coastwise ships to pass through
the canal free would be unfair to the
coastwise trade that sometimes goes
to a foreign port for cargo or part

cargo, and most unfair to the Amer

ican shipping engaged in foreign

L trade, was emphasized by Senator

Fletcher and it was clearly demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated that the subsidy that would
be created in this way would have to

be paid for by the general public
the taxpayers.

From Senator Fletcher's speech
the following seemsv most pertinent

and should convince anyone doubtful

ar to the results of favoring one class

against another, and giving the people

the bill to pay:

"The Panama canal was built by

the use of the money of all the people

of. the United States. All the people

are entitled to have the benefit of al

revenue derived from its operation as

a highway of commerce. That reve

nue has not up to this time equalled
the cost "of operation, protection and

maintenance. All the people have been

obliged to furnish the money required

to make up the difference. As the
commerce increases, all revenue should
be applied to cover expenses, first,
and then to restore the amounts taken
from the people in the past to carry
the burden of the annual deficit, and
when all these sums are made good,
if a clear profit is shown, we should
take into account the interest on

the total investment- the people hav

ing paid interest on the Panama
bonds as any business return would
exact, and then the creation of a re

serve fund out of which machinery

and equipment can be replaced, as
will inevitably be required. After all

that, if there is still a profit, it be belongs
longs belongs to all the people in the nature

of dividends on their great enterprise.

Merchant shipping engaged in the

coastwise trade did not build the
canal; did not bear alone the burden

of its maintenance, operation and

protection. These interests are en

titled to precisely the same and no
other benefits as every other interest

in the United States. They now seek

the special and additional benefit of
the free use of the canal, which would
be equivalent to donating to them
out of the earnings of the canal, and

thus out of funds belonging to all the

people, over a niiUion and a half dol

lars annually. It troubles them not at
all that such a course would mean an

utter disregard of our solemn con

tract with Great Britain, made in

part consideration of their surrender

cf advantages and rizhts vested in

them by a prior treaty which they

allowed to be superseded by the- later

ones we very much, in our own inter

est, desired."
In the course of Senator Fletcher's
remarks he introduced tables and
statements to show that the business
of the Panama canal is steadily grow growing
ing growing and it is interesting to note that
American coastwise trade is increas increasing
ing increasing at a -very satisfactory rate, the
tonnage through the canal showing a
steady advance and clearly demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating the fact that it pays to use
the canal, even though tolls must be
paid.

Best rreals in the city for 50 cer.ls.
wenty-one meal ticket foi 17. Phon

260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf

EAT AT THE MAXINE

FARMERS' .EXCHANGE STORE

Merchants Block

Phone 163 Ocala, Florid

Chprrv EpII" Try hjitisahari f1 tl
viici f j ljcll as good as any and less in price

1 1

V. K. Lane, M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eve. ear, nose and
threat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf

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

A wonderfully attractive col collection
lection collection of 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 us to suit you regardless
of the size of your purse. Let
us demonstrate.

ELITE SHOP
DeCAMP & WEAVER
Ocala House Block Opposite
Courthouse .

UNEED.iS and all former
10c pkgs. Crackers...

Three packages
for
All fomor 20c. p:S p:S-Crackers
Crackers p:S-Crackers Tall JPink
Salmon '. .
Campbell's Soup
per car.
Campbell's Soup,
four cans for
Octagon Soap,
per bar
Octagon Sotp,
three bars for
Export Soap,
per'dozen

Cherrv Bell Flour J 1 OC
24. ib sack vpl )&
Sauer's Self -Rising OA
24 lt sack vltOU

Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins....
One pound of
good Tea
Senate Coffeo
per pound
Senate Coffee,
two pounds for.

Senate Coffee,
three pounds for.

8c

20c
15c
15c
12c
45 c
8c
21c
55c

30c.

30c
. 40c
.. 75c
$1.10

Argo Salmon,
per can
Argo Salmon,
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle....
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle. .
Eeddick Peanut Butter
per pound
Evaporated Milk,
large

Evaporated Milk,
'large, per dozen.

Evaporated Milk,
"small
Evaporated Milk,
small, per iloren. .
Three packages
Argo Starch
One dozen packages
Argo Starch
Quart jars
of Honey
Quart cans
of Syrup
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..

40c
75 c
65c
40 c
30c

15c
$1.70
7c
. 80c
.. 25c
. 95c
. 65c
. 30c
. 15c

75 c

Purina Feed for Cons, Chickens and Dorses. Free Delivery

1 COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY

Everything To Eat

& MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Telephone No. 243

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE

if.
:
'
HI
.

very

methods,

assuring

$ the most careful

thoro service.

DR. K. J. WETHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyrsijtht Specialist

you

and

C. V. Roberts
Phone 305

Barney Spencer
Phone 431

ROBERTS & SPENCER.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT1
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Prompt Service
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,

Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St...

Telephone 584

Ocala, Florida

'

""to.- -fr

You Get a Run
(or your money al our
lant. We are hot aller
your trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it ol interest to
yen to deal with as.

WE Insure a Long Ren for
Your Tires.
BLALOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
OCALA, FLORIDA

THE PEERLESS TIME
6000 miles guaranteed
30x3 nonskid $9.00
30x3 nonskid ....$12.00
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Jas. Engesser, Prp.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

t v.
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t

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LOCATION AND PRONE; NOTICE

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

Dr. F. E. MeClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. OfS;e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf

1 AUCTIQEIEER11IG
2 When you want your house.
3 furniture, stock or goods of
g ar.y Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
3 market value. Consult him if
5 you have anything to sell.
I J. II. CRAMER

FIRE QTiOlPAInP
PROOF' m vi Lssa

Negotiable Storage Recipt Inaned on Cotton. Antomobiles. Etc

i L0G DISTANCE MOVING

MOW'S, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FUKNITURE, ETC

298

g P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.

3

r- Tknni 47 Viirht 1'hftnV SIS I

XJ aj M AVIV "ft" I i

GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Enibalniers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla-

Telephone 419

A good line of wood heaters. We

Jput them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all ccr.A
tract work. Gives more and better-
work for the money than any other
rnntr-otor in the city.

This is a StudebaVer year."

v



OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1921

1 -X-

o

isters
KATHLEEN.
NORRIS
WE
Aiix was surpnswi at nerrys pas passivity
sivity passivity and silence, bul Cherry was
wrapped in a sick and nv.-vous dream,
unable either to Interpret the present
or face the future with any courage.
Before luncheon he had followed fir
Into her room and had put his arm
about her. But she had quietly shaken
him off, with the nervns murmur:
"Please no. don't kis me.. Martin!!
Stung, Martin had immediately
dropped bis arm. had shrugged his
shoulders Indifferently and laughed
scornfully. Now he ren irked to AJix.
with some bravado: r
"You girls stii! sler-jr. out?"
"Oh. always we Alix had
ansiwn d readily. "Pet-r has an ex extra
tra extra bunk on his porch; -berry and I
have uiy porch. Bui wu can be out
or in, as yoiV choose !"
Martin ventured an answer that
made Cherry's eyes ;;!.!,! angrily and
brought a quick, embarrassed flush to
Alix's face. AHx did not enjoy a
certain type of joking, a:l she did not
concede Martin even th ghost of a'
smile. He immediately' sobered and
remarked that he hims"!f liked to be
indoors at night. His suitcase was
accordingly taken into the pleasant
little wood-smelling roo-,i next to Pe Peter's,
ter's, Peter's, where the autumn sunlight,
scented with the dry sweetness of
mountain shrubs, was streaming.
He began to play solitaire, on the
porch table, at five, and Kow had to
disturb him to set it for dinner at
seven.' : AJix was watering the gar garden.
den. garden. Cherry was dressing,1' It was an
exquisite hour of long shadows and
brilliant lights.
Kow had put a tureen of soup on
the table, and Alix had returned with
damp, clean hands and trimly brushed
hair, for supper, when Peter came up
through the garden. Cherry. had ram rambled
bled rambled off In the direct ;:i of the barn u
few moments before, but Martin had
followed her and brought. her back,
remarking that she l.r.d had no idea
of the time and was idly watching
Antone milking. She clipped into her
place after they were a M eating, and
hardly raised her eyes throughout the
meal. If AJix addressed her she flut fluttered
tered fluttered the white lids as if it were an
absolute agony to lool; up; to Peter
she did not speak at all. Bat to Mar Martin
tin Martin she sent an occasional answer,
and when the conversation lagged, as
it was apt to do in this company, she
nervously filled it with 'random re
marks infinitely less reassuring than j
silence.
"now longjdo we stay here?" Martin
cautiously asked his wife after dinner.
"Stay here?" she echoed, at a loss.
"Yes." he answered, decidedly. "I
can starfd a little of it. but I don't
think much of this sort of life! I
thought maybe we could all go into
town for. dinner and the theater to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow or Saturday.- But on Monday
we'll have to beat it."
"Monday!" Cherry's heart bounded.
"Martin, isn't it a mistake to go on
pretending she began bitterly. But
Peter's voice, in the drawing room, in interrupted
terrupted interrupted her. "I'll let you know
we'll talk about it !" she had time to
say, hurriedly, before he came out to
them. He flung himself into a chair.
CHAPTER XVI.
The evening dragged. Alix hnd sug suggested
gested suggested bridge, but Martin did not play
bridge. So she went to the piano, and
began to ramble through various
songs.
Cherry and Peter, left at the table,
did not speak to each other; Peter
leaned back In his chair, with a ciga cigarette;
rette; cigarette; Cherry dreamily pushed to and
fro the little anagram wooden block
letters.
But presently her heart gave a great
plunge, and although she did not alter
her different attitude, or raise her
eyes, her white hand moved with di directed,
rected, directed, impulse, and Peter's casual
glance fell upon the word "Alone."
When he laid his finished cigarette
in the tray, it was to finger the let letters
ters letters himself, in turn, and Cherry real realized
ized realized with a great thrill of relief that
he was answering her. Carelessly, and
obliterating one word before he began
another, he formed the question: "My
office tomorrow?"
"Martin always with me," Cherry
spelled back. She did not glance at
Peter, but at Martin, who was watch watching
ing watching the fire, and at Alix. whose back
was toward the room.
"Come on. have another game!"
Peter asked, generally, while he
spelled quickly : "Will arrange sail sailing
ing sailing first possible day."
Alix,. humming with her song, said:
Wait a few minutes r and Martin
glanced up to say, "No, I'm no good at
that thing!"
Then Cherry and Peter were unob unobserved
served unobserved again, and she spelled "Mart
goes Monday. Plans to take me."
Peter had reached for a magazine;
he whirled through the pages, and
yawned. Then he began to play with
the anagrams again.
"Can you get away without uim?"
he spelled.
"Hot?" Cherry Jnslantiv asked.

Si
I

And as Peter's" bands went on buna buna-ing
ing buna-ing a little bridge'of wooden letters,
she went on: "Alix to train, Martin
with me to city. Impossible."
"Give him the slip, Peter spelled.
And after a pause he added, "Life or
death."
"Difficult to evade," Cherry spelled,
wiping the words away one by one.
"Musi wait Peter began. AHx.
ending her song on a crash of chords,
came to the table, interrupting him.
Cherry was now lazily reading a maga

zine ; Peter had built a little pen of ;
tiny blocks.
"I'll go you !" Alix said, with spirit.
But the game was rather a languid
one, nevertheless, and when It was
over they gathered yawning about the
mantel, ready to disperse for the
night. -'..-.'
"And tomorrow night we- dine In
town and go to the Orpheumf Alix
asked, for, the plan had been suggest suggested
ed suggested at dinner-time.
"111 blow you girls to any show you
like," Martin offered.
Remark! ng that he was tired, Peter
went to his room. .Cherry, with only
a general good-night, also disappeared,
to find Alix arranging beds and pil pillows
lows pillows on their sleeping porch.
"Oh, Alix I'm" so worried I'm so
sick with worry !" Cherry whispered.
"He won't listen to me. He won't
hear of a divorce !"
"I know!" Alix said, distressed!.
"But what shall I do I can't go
with him!" Cherry protested.
Alix was silent.
"What shall I do?" Cherry pleaded
again. s
"Why, 1 don't see what else you can
do, but go with him!" Alix said, in a
troubled voice, "You are his .wife.
'For better or worse, for richer or
poorer, till death
It was said so kindly; with Alix's
simple and embarrassed fashion of
giving advice, that poor Cherry could
not resent it. She could only bow her
head, desolately upon her knees, as
she sat, child-fashion, In her bed, and
cry.
"A nice mess I've made of my life!"
she sobbed. "I've made a nice mess
"A Nice Mess I've Made of My Life I"
She Sobbed.
' --'"
of it I wish oh, my God, how 1
wish I was dead!"
"My own life has been so darned
easy," Alix. mused, in a cautious un undertone,
dertone, undertone, sitting, fully dressed, on the
side of her own bed, and studying her
sister with pitying eyes. "I've often
wondered if I could buck up and get
through with it if some of that sort of
thing had come to me! I don't know,
of course, but it seems to me that Td
say: 'Who loses his life shall gain
it! and I'd stand anything people
and places I hated, loneliness and pov poverty
erty poverty the whole bag of tricks I think
I would. I mean I'd read the Bible
and Shakespeare, and enjoy my meals,
and have a garden Her voice sank.
"I know it's terribly hard for you,
Cherry !" she ended, suddenly pitiful.
Cherry had stopped crying, dried
her eyes, and had reached resolutely
for the book that was 'waiting on the
little shelf above the porch bed.
"You're bigger than I am." she said,
quietly. "Or else I'm so made that J
suffer more! I wish I could face the
music. But. I can't do anything. I'm
sorry. One knows of unhappy mar
riages, everywhere, without- quite
fancying just what a horrible tragedy
an unhappy marriage is! Don't mind
tre, AHx."
Alii" was conscious, as she went out
to speak to Kow about breakfast, and
to give a final glance at fires and
lights, tnat this was one of the times
when girls needed a wise mother, or a
father, who could decide, blame, and
advise.
Coming back from the kitchen, wltl
a pitcher of hot water, she saw Mar
tin, in a welter of evening papers,
staring at the last pink ashes of the
wood hie. Upon seeing her he got up.
and with a cautious glance toward the
bedroom doors he said:
"Look here a minute! Can they
hear us?" Alix set down her pitcher
of water, and came to stand beside
him.
"Hear us Peter and Cherry? No,
Cherry's out ou our porch, and Peter's
porch is even farther away. Why?"
"Take a look, will you?" he said. "I
want to speak to you
Alix, mystified, uly went to glance
at Cherry, reading now in a little fun-
nel of yellow light, and then crossed
to enter Peter's room. His porch was
dark, but she could see the outline, of
the tall figure lying across the bed,'
(Continued Tomorrow) ;

II lill LiCi

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NEW YORK GIANTS, VICTpRS IN STERN
FIGHT FOR NATIONAL LEAGUE PENNANT

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BARNE31
in., r.-. i.t i.u.'f uuvi. ana uo'ers
J Hornsby, Mann&er Joi n MrtJraw
of the New York Giants is one of
the most talked of men in tmseball to today.
day. today. There is every reason lie should be.
for he has won his seventh pennant in
the National league, a'n achievement
n other manager ha ever equaled.
By beating out the Pittsburgh Pirates
for the ehanipHnship Mraw has
broken a tie for winning pennant? that
existed between him and Connie Mack
of the Athletics. Up to this season
each had won; six.
A few weeks agv it did not seem

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me wiauis liau u thaiiKv tu take the
pennant this season, the Pirates lead leading
ing leading at that time by seven frames
George Gibaon and hia crew were picked
to win and the players were starting
ro figure what their end of the world's
series would be. But It proves that it
is wie never to cunt chickens before
they are hatched. The Giants, although
seven games behind at the time, did
not quit. They fought furiously and
beat the Corsairs fire games iq a row.
which was the starting of the finish
for Pittsburgh. They had cracked, con continued
tinued continued to slide and on September 11

Ha
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GEORGE
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the Giants went Into fie lead to iay.
Baseball, it Is said by many, would
never have been as popular as it Is at
present if It had not been for Mc Mc-Graw's
Graw's Mc-Graw's winning teams in New York.
While McGraw has had marTelou
success in winning National league
flags, he has not had the same luck In
his battles for the world's series, hav having
ing having only won one. He has been in flTe.
The first year he copped the flag in. the
National league, in 1904. no series was
played. He won his onlj world's series
title from the Athletics in 12G5 and
lost the other focx.

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CASEY

SEE M FOR
ALL KINDS OF EUILDING
My Wcrk is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"Tht Stucco Mai"
Phone 39 212 Orange Ace.

AUTO REPAIHEVG
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed?
Cylinders Rebcred
Brakes Relined
AH work done ly experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
NEEDIIAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line cf Electnal Parts
We use genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
FOR SALE
I have decided to put on the market
rr.y land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenges.
nges. avenges. Will sell 2z or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or sell. House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37. Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
W. D.CARN
DOOR I
SASH
beSarfi U
Ocala, Fla.
3
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAI NT
PLANT
Orange Trees
PINEAPPLE, PARSON
BROWN, VALENCIA
LATE AND LUE GIM
GONG ORANGE AND
TANGERINE TREES
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
VVARTMANN NURSERY CO.
OCALA, FLA.
FLOWER SEEDS
AND BULBS
Special Mixtures. Sizeet Peas,
Dwarf Nasturtium in Bulk.
G. C. GREENE
Phone 435
OTICU
Of Special Iater' Sale
Notice is nereby given taat unotr
and by vin De ot a final decree of fore foreclosure,
closure, foreclosure, entered by tn circuit court of
the flfta J-auici-l circuit ot Florida, la
and for Maxioui county, in caancery.
dated September lith, 1321. la a cer certain
tain certain cae perking- In sa.il court, in
which Wm. fc. S. .Allsopp is complain complainant
ant complainant and Nannie J. Lumajt I defendant,
1. the under?; j'Ti'jd special roaster ia
chancery, will offer for sale and e!l at
public outcry to the -highest and oe-t
bidder for cash at the eoJth door of
the Marion county court house, in
Ocala, Florida, during the legal hours
of sale, on
Monday. VeTfmhfr 7th, 1921,
the following described land situated
in Marion county. Florida, to-wlt:
That lot or lots, tract or tracts of
land, lying and beirsg In the county of
Marion, state of Florida, Icnown and
iieFcribed as follows, to-wit:
iieinar a portion of the nw'i of the
seV of Sec 24 township 1? souca,
ranie 2 east, and described as foi foi-luws:
luws: foi-luws: Beginning a-t a stake. chains
east from the northwest corner of this
tract, thence east 8 2-5 cnaina. thence
south 5i chains, ther.ee west 15 -10
chains, thence north 1,1 Vs degrees, east
to stake at beginning, and containing
; acres, more or less
F. It HOOKER.
Special Master in Chancery.
HOOCH R & M.V11T1X.
Complainant's SoUcitora. 10-5-Wed

Geo. i



OCAi-A EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1921

QCALA OCCURRENCES

FERGUSON-HAMBLYN

If yoa have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one. .-"
t

Mrs. S. C. Deveneau, of Clearwater,
arrived in Ocala Sunday and is the
guest of Mrs. A. P. Gilmore. Mrs.
Deveneau will be remembered here by

many friends made during her girl-

hood days.
. New bed room, dining room, parlor
and kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if you desire. Theus Brots. Phone
19. 10-12-tf

The friends of Mrs. Henry Living

ston will be glad to know that she is
again at home after spending several
weeks at the hospital, where she was
operated on for appendicitis.
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 subject
ject subject to change.' 10-l-30t
"All the time, we sell lots of it"
Armand complexion powder and cold
cream. The Court Pharmacy. 12-6t

Mr. G. T. Maughs, local agent of
the American Express-Company, went
to Jacksonville yesterday on official
business.

Monday afternoon Mr. D. Niel Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson went to Tampa on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard limited and was married at
noon today to Miss Frankie Hamblin
of that city. Only the immediate

family and a few friends were present
at the wedding. Mr. Ferguson's
mother, Mrs. Donald Ferguson, went
to Tampa yesterday afternoon to be

present at her son's wedding.
Miss Mabel Akin this morning re received
ceived received the following telegram:
Tampa, Fla., Oct. 12th.
Miss Mabel Akin,
Ocala National Bank:
Niel married. Meet limited. May
pass through. Tell Carroll, Ernestine
and the others. Laurie.

Mr. Ferguson is one of our most

worthy young men, and the good

wishes of many will go out to him and

his bride. The young' lady has been a

visitor in' Ocala and will find when she
comes home that her friends have not
forgotten her.

HONORING MISS MOORE

PARENT-TEACHERS'
ASSOCIATION

MEETING

We can make you specially attrac attractive
tive attractive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Bros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf

Mr. arid Mrs. C. E. Tubb and family,
who have been living on South ,Wa ,Wa-tula
tula ,Wa-tula street, are moving today to
North Ocala.

THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in several lines: Screens,
Pottery, Japanese Linens.

The Parent-Teachers' Association
will meet in the assembly hall of the

high school Thursday afternoon, at
4:1 o'clock. After the business ses

sion there will be a reception for the

teachers.

. It was decided by the executive
board of the association to change

the yearly dues from 25 cents to $1,

and give J each parent and citizen an

opportunity to become a member of
the association for the purpose of
creating more of a community inter

est for the schools.

lhe association wants every one

who can to always attend the meet

mgs wnicn are neld the second

Thursday of every month. Each one
attending this meeting will be given

an opportunity to designate the com

mittee they -would like to work with

Mrs. C. E. Winston, Sec'y.

Mrs. C. L. Bittinger is spending a
few days at Eastlake, the guest of
Judge and Mrs. Alex Wynne.

; It's packed in little pink and white
boxes and they have no equal Arm Armand
and Armand Complexion Powder and Cold
Cream. Only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t

Mrs. T. C. Carter and niece, Mrs.
Moiset of Jacksonville, who has been
visiting friends in Ocala, left Monday
for a trip to Tampa. They went in
Mr. Tom Barnes' car, Mrs. Barnes
accompanying them. They will prob probably
ably probably return Friday.

Mrs. E. C. Staley and children and
Mrs. Clara Moore Pyles of Orlando,
have returned from their summer
outing amid the Rockies. All stopped
in Ocala to visit Mrs. Staley's and
Mrs. Pyles' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
I. Moore. Mrs. Pyles went on to Or Orlando
lando Orlando yesterday, but Mrs. Staley and
children are remaining a day or two.

Save shoeshine bills by using "Dy "Dy-anshine";
anshine"; "Dy-anshine"; it brightens up your tan
shoes and only requires an application
every two weks. At the Court
Fharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t

The Eight O'Clock Dancing Club
met last night and organized for the
season. The following were elected
members of the board of governors:
Jack Camp, president; Robert Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, vice president; Albert O. Har Har-riss,
riss, Har-riss, secretary and treasurer; Whit
Palmer and Joe Borden. The club
will give its first dance Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, Oct. 28, and every other Friday
evening after.

Best Florida meat, stall fed, best
prices. Free delivery. Phone 562.
Crescent Market. ll-5t

As Rev. C. W. White was driving
into town from Belleview Friday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, he met with a party of young
men whov he says, made him some
trouble. On reaching town, he made
complaint to the authorities, and
Sheriff Thomas went out and arrested
the offenders. They were arraigned
in Judge Futch'& court Saturday
morning on the charge of being drunk
and disorderly. They pled guilty and
were fined $50 each, and costs. They
were Mannie Bowman, C. W. Fore,
M. S. Bowman and David O. Raney.
Dyanshine (dye and shine) is a
guaranteed polish for all kinds of
leather gods. To be had only at th
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t

Maude Taylor, colored, was tried
in county judge's court this morning
for having whisky in her possession.
She was acquitted.

The friends of Major T. D. Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster will be glad to hear that he is able
to sit up today after a week's severe
illness.

This is a Studebaker year, tf

Mrs. Anna Holder is again at home

after a month spent in Cincinnati.

Miss Beulah Morrison, of Anthony

was in the city today.

G. R. Lamberton, of Tampa, an of

ficial of the G. Norman Baughman Co
is tranacting business in town.

Mrs. T. C. Fletcher of Williston and
Mrs. Reed Russell of Anthony, were

shoppers in the city today.

Mr. A. V. Stone of North Lake

Weir, was a business visitor in town

today.

Mrs. Ray Garnett returned to her
home in Plant City Sunday, after a

week's visit in this city with her sis

ter, Miss Rena Smith.

There will be a meeting of the

workers' council at the Methodist

church tonight at 8 o'clock. All offi

cers and teachers are expected to be

present.

Miss Se Moore was again the guest
of honor at a most delightful bridge
party which was given by Mrs. Milby
Lloyd yesterday at her home on Camp

Heights.

Mrs. Lloyd most cordially welcomed

her guests and presented them to

Miss Moore. The guest of honor was
exquisitely gowned in black chantilly

aceover black satin, designed on

modish lines. This costume was com completed
pleted completed by a picture hat of black panne

velvet trimmed with feathers.

The rooms on the lower floor were

open en suite and tastefully decorated
with cut flowers. There were seven
tables of players and the afternoon

passed all too quickly in. the. ever fas

cinating game of bridge.

Prizes were awarded, the first go

ing to Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., a

dainty handkerchief. The consolation

trophy, a set of numbers for card

tables, went to Miss Callie Gissen Gissen-daner.
daner. Gissen-daner. A box of powder was present

ed to the honoree as a remembrance

of this pleasant occasion.

At the conclusion of the games the

hostess served dainty refreshments.

The guests of the afternoon were

Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. Leon
Mason, Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs.
Frederick Hocker, Mrs. Harvey Clark,

Mrs. T..P. Drake.-Mrs. D. S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Mrs. Paul Simmons, Mrs. R. S.
Hall, Mrs. Charies Lloyd, Mrs. Ali

son Wartmann, Mrs. Clarence Camp,
Mrs. Norton Davis, Mrs. T.' M. Moore,
Mrs. Edmund Martin and Mrs. H. M.

Hampton, Misses Alice Bullock, Mar Marian
ian Marian Dewey, Callie and Lucille Gissen-

daner, Mabel- Meffert. Ethel Horne,

Mary Burford, Eloise Henry, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Goff of Spartanburg, Nettie and
Stella Camp, Margaret Lloyd of Suf Suffolk,
folk, Suffolk, Va.. Ava Lee Edwards, Elizabeth
Davis and Blair Woodrow.

as

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

'
V
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'if

J

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Mr. D. N. Mathews has just re received
ceived received information from the Interna International
tional International Harvester Company that on ac account
count account of having served the company
in the capacity of salesman for twen twenty
ty twenty years he has been placed on the
retired list with pay for life. Besides
this recognition he also received a
beautiful gold watch as a token of
esteem from his employers. Mr.
Mathews has a son alsoin the service
of the International at the general of office,
fice, office, who has received many promo promotions
tions promotions since entering their employ six
years, ago.
The Rotarians at their weekly
luncheon yesterday were served the
following excellent menu: Roast
chicken, dressing, gravy, rice and po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, green peas in timbals, apple
and lemon pie, tea and coffee. The
table was prettily decorated with pink
vine. The luncheon was served by the
Woman's Auxiliary of Greenwood
cemetery.
A SAFE TEST

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Mr. L. T. Izlar left last night for
Tampa, to attend the wedding in that
city this morning of Mr. Niel Fergu Ferguson.
son. Ferguson. L. T. I. will return to Ocala on
the tonight's train after first looking
over the Tribune's electric world's se series
ries series board.

The Central Florida Medical Asso Association
ciation Association will hold its next quarterly
meeting in Ocala, October 20th. Quite
an elaborate program has been pre prepared
pared prepared for the occasion. The public is
invited to be present at the afternoon
session. Detailed program will appear
in the Star later.

For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market tf

Mr. Frank Drake returned home
yesterday from Jacksonville, where he
accompanied Mrs. Drake' to the Rog Rogers
ers Rogers sanitarium, where she was ope operated
rated operated on. Mrs. Drake stood the
operation as well as 'could be expect expected
ed expected and her friends hope that she will
soon be on the road to recovery.

Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf

Mr. Garvin Moore, the popular rep representative
resentative representative of F. A. Hardy & Co., one
of the largest optical houses in the
country, was in the city today and a
guest of Dr. K. J. Weihe. Mr. Moore
and Mr. G. S. Foster, manager of tbi
Atlanta branch, visited Ocala during
the optometric convention and Mr.
Foster was so charmed with Silver
Springs that he and Mr. Swadener,
vice president of the company, are go going
ing going to make a trip to Ocala and the
springs with their families in November.

Apalachicola oysters at the City
Fish Market. tf

Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf

This is a Studebaker year.

tf

For those who are in need of a
remedy for kidney troubles and back backache,
ache, backache, it is a god plan to try Doan's
Kidney Pills. They are. strongly rec recommended
ommended recommended by Ocala people. Ask your
neighbor!
Mrs. Ollie Mordis, 223 Franklin
St., Ocala, says: "I had been suffer suffering
ing suffering intense pains in my kidneys.
There was hardly a day passed but
what a dragging pain would settle
across my kidneys and my limbs
would also hurt me. My kidneys were
weak and there were other distress distressing
ing distressing kidney disorders. The different
medicines. I took didn't help me and
when a friend told me to try Doan's
Kidney Pills, I did. After taking this
medicine the ailments soon disappear disappeared
ed disappeared and since then, I have taken
Dean's at the first symptom of each
trouble and have been quickly benefit benefited."
ed." benefited." Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney rimedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Mordis had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo.. N. Y. Adv. 4

HURT ALL OVER
Texas Lady CoiHdn't Sit, Stand or
lie With Any Comfort. Says
"Cardoi Did World
of Good."

Bartlett, Texas. Mrs. Nannie M?s M?s-eer,
eer, M?s-eer, of Route 3, this place, states:
"About three years ao I wa3 in a
very critical condition. I had been
suffering for some tin: a. To tell how
I hurt would be impossible.
"I just hurt all ovr. I couldn't sit.
stand or lay with any comfcrt, rr.y
back, sides and head all gave me a
great deal of trouble.
I was especially bothered with a
light swimming In my head.
people were very tinensy about me ar.J
sent -me to my relatives to see if a
change would do me any good.
""I stopped at a sister-in-la?rr cni
she being a great believer in Cardi,
asked me why I didn't use it. I de decided
cided decided to try it .
"I had only taken a few doses whn
I felt it would do me good. Tl-23
gave hopes and I used it riht alor.3
and It did me just a vorld of good,
since which time I have never ceased
to praise Cardai."
Cardui Is for simple female com complaints
plaints complaints and womanly pain3 and ho3
been found to benefit in thousands of
such cases when not due to malfor malformation
mation malformation or that do not require surreal
treatment. Try it. NC-1SJ

EXTRA SPECIAL
For THURSDAY Only
LLOYDS BABY CARRIAGES
Give liaby a chance. Nothing will !r the little
fellow more good than a sun bath these-de'ightful days
If the little fellow could onlv express h s sirc,.rr.cst of
the day would be spent outdoo-s.
We are offering in this sale the best values, as well
as the most up-to-date styles ever shown in Ocala.

SEE
WINDOW DISPLAY

. No. 509 Soecial ?39.00
This Style in Gray or Blue

No. 581 Special $29.00
This Style in Brown or Gra:

The accompany accompanying
ing accompanying cuts are exact

j reproductions o t
' only three of the

many styles we are
shoeing.

Watch this
Space for

Specials.

No. 552 Special $18.95
This Style in Gray or Ivory

George MacKay & Co.

Ocala, Florida

(

-
'at

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
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. s 30-tf
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

J . "- mm mumm S. .V

PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Holsteins, one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms. Anthony, Fla. tf

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

.-

IS YOUR GROCERY.
BILL TO HIGH?

E can save you MONEY on your ORDERS.

Give Us A Trial.

SPECIAL Bananas Per Dezen 35c
Fresh Tomatoes Squash Greens Peppers.
Phone 76 for prompt Delivery Service
and Quality Groceries.
A-R GROCERY

w

I

WANTED By couple, two furnished j (- (&??r?&rfr

rooms for light housekeeping. Ad- j w w

dress "L," care Star office. 6-6t 1 --

Ocala House Block
South Side

H. E. Abbott, Mgr.
3t

FOR RENT Furnished rooms fox
light housekeeping, second floor.
Bath and other modern convenient
iences. Apply to Mrs. S. A. Stand-;
ley, 447 Oklawaha Ave. 7-6t
HEMSTITCHING At Singer Sewing
machine office, 317 N. Magnolia St. ;
Mail orders returned same day as
received. Call phone 542. C. G.
Wile, manager. 10-6-tf ;
WANTED A few select boarders in
private home. Room suitable for j
man and wife, two ladies or two j
gentlemen. Phonet 413 or apply at j
18 North Watula street. ll-6t
FOR RENT Front bed room, either;
for one or couple. Phone 238, or!
No. 34 North Sanchez. ll-6t
'
FOR RENT Unfurnished desirable!
five or seven-room apartment with (
two large halls, "btth, large, airy I
rooms, large porch, garage, all i
modern conveniences, private en entrances.
trances. entrances. Possession Oct. 15. Apply
Mrs. George Blitch. 10-ll-6t ;

FOR RENT Furnished, four-room
lower apartment on Oklawaha Ave.,
screened porch, bath, large airy

rooms, electric range, modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Private entrances, ga garage.
rage. garage. Possession Nov. 1. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch., ll-6t

FOR RENT Furnished, very desir desirable
able desirable lower apartment, four rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, pantry, built built-in
in built-in cupboard, large grounds, close
in, well furnished, modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Possession Oct. 15. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch. ll-6t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
for rent. Phone 578 or call at 603
East Second St. 11-Ct

FOR SALE 190 Chevrolet in first
class condition. A genuine bargain.
See C. G. Wile at Singer Sewing
Machine office. 12-4t

LOST Between Mcintosh and Ocala,
Tuesday, Oct- 11th, white and liver
colcrei rointer: 2nsw3rs to name of
"Woodrow." Reward of $10 will be
paid for return. A. M. McNeill,
Gainesville, Fla. 12-tt
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

mm SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

ArriTe
2:10 am
1:50 pm
3:50 pm

Leave
2:20 am
1 :55 pra
4:17 pm

Jacksonville-NTork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Tampa-

2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 .-50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am JacksonviHe-NTork 2:23 cm
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville'-Gansville 10:13 pm
2 33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 1
7:10 am Duancl'.cn-Wilcox 5
7:25 am DunelIon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
":30 vm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
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