The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06019

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Thursday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 64; this afternoon, 81
VOL: 27 OCALA. FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19. .1921 NO. 2 1G

nOTARIAHS HAD A
NOTABLE RIDE

Spent Tuesday Afternoon Pleasantly
and Profitably Among the Groves
and Packing Houses of the Lake
.Weir Section Section-There
There Section-There were fifteen cars in the
Ocala Rotary Club's motorcade yes yesterday
terday yesterday to the orange groves and pack packing
ing packing houses of the Lake Weir section
ct Marion county. The cars whisked
away from Ocala shortly affer noon.
Welcome showers came up as the
party got out on the Dixie Highway
south of the city and laid the dust.
The famous Carney grove of the
American Fruit Growers Inc., was
reached about one o'clock. Here lunch
was served under large live oaks, and
a fine lunch it was, too. Rotarians
Louis Pillans, Ardis Wtieman and
Walter Preer, of the entertainment
committee of the club served a
mean menu, aided and abetted on this
occasion by President Harry Borland,
who is the chief "Blue Goose" of the
American Fruit Growers in these
parts. Harry had his expert cooks
prepare chicken purlo and hot coffee
and what with the other "eats" that
the three servers of mean menus had
brought along it was a feast that was
not even to be spoiled by a heavy
shower .that swept oyer the thirsty
orange groves. The shower made it
necessary to take to shelter, but no
one kicked, for everyone was glad to
see the rain for the.sake of the groves.
The drought that has existed over
the state had curled the leaves of the
orange trees and affected the fruit.
The heavy shower did not last long,
and after lunch the packing house of
the Carney groves was visited. In
addition, to the packing of the fruit,
which is always interest irj, the Car Carney
ney Carney packing house affoidj a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful view of Lake Weir. From the
packing house the party enjoyed a
spin through the fruit la Jen. groves.
The motorcade then proceeded to the
grove of the American Fruit Grow Growers
ers Growers Inc., at South Lake Weir. The
woods are full of wild flowers at this
season of the year and this made the
ride between groves more than attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. From South Lake Weir the
motorcade wound its way thru the
grove at that point to the Danzler
grove and packing house on the south
: bluffs of the' lake; came into the
Dixie Highway again at Weirsdale,
with its beautiful groves; passed the
famous groves at Stanton, and stop stopped
ped stopped next at the packing house of the
Eastlake Investment Company at
Eastlake. The motorcade then whisk whisked
ed whisked back home. The trip was greatly
enjoyed. There were manv, in the
party who had not visited the groves
and packing houses of the Lake Weir
section, and who were wonderfully
surprised.
Among those who made the trip
were the following Rotarians, ladies
and children: David S. Woodrow,
Frank Logan and Mrs. Logan and
children, Robert S. Rogers and Mrs.
Rogers, Louis Pillans and Mrs. Pil Pillans,
lans, Pillans, Harry Borland and Mrs. Bor Borland,.
land,. Borland,. John Edwards and Mrs. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Will Gary and Mrs. Gary,
Clelland Johnson and Mrs. Johnson
and little son, Ardis Waterman and
Mrs. Waterman, Arthur Davies and
Mrs. Davies, Charlie Simmons and
Mrs. Simmons, Cecil Bryant and Mrs.
Bryant and children, Albert Geri??
and Mrs. Gerig, Roy Ott and Mrs.
Ott, Parker Painter and his mother,
Mrs. Painter, John Neighbour, Mrs.
Neighbour and daughter, George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, Carl Ray and Mrs. Ray, Jake
Gerig and Mrs.' Gerig, Louis H. Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, and the following guests of indi individual
vidual individual Rotarians: Mrs. Percy Thig Thig-pen,
pen, Thig-pen, Mr. Frank -Harris Sr., Mr. T. T.
Munroe, Mrs. Hugh Henry, Rev. and
Mrs. Creson, Mr. D. E. Mclver, Mrs.
L. M. Murray.
DISCOVERED IN TIME
(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, Oct. 19 An attempted
jail delivery by three white prisoners
from the Leon county jail was frus frustrated
trated frustrated today. The jailor discovered
the prisoners after they had succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in prying off part of a sheet iron
lock casing on a cell door.
RECEPTION TO PROF. McCALL
The colored citizens are planning a
reception at the Metropolitan hall on
Thursday evening in honor of Prof.
J. D. McCall, the retiring principal
of Howard Academy. The public is
cordially invited. Prof. McCall has
made a good principal, and has many
friends among the white people.

TOO MAI1Y COOKS
SPOILT! BOOTH

President of the Illinois Central Sayg
Ninety-Nine Public Bodies Make
Rules for the Railroads
t Associated Press)
Chicago, Oct. 19. In the event of
a strike the roads are prepared to do
their utmost to move the necessities,
utilizing to the fullest extent all the
man power available, Charles H.
Markham, president of the Illinois
declared today in an address before
the American Mining Congress.
Mr. Markham said the present
transportation tangle was due to the
fact that ninety-nine public bodies
have a hand in fixing the rules, in income
come income and expenses of the roads and
that the railroads have no voice in
the expenditure of more than ninety ninety-seven
seven ninety-seven per cent of their operating
costs.
CONFERENCES BEGIN TODAY
Chicago, Oct. 19. The first of the j
series of conferences in Chicago at
which representatives of all factions
in the railroad strike situation may
decide the outcome of the strike call
began today to continue over the week
end. Executives of the shopmen,
roadway workers, clerks, telegraph telegraphers
ers telegraphers and others meet today and con continue
tinue continue through Sunday to decide their
attitude toward the strike of train
service employes, with indications of
a final decision Sunday.
YARDMASTERS STAY OUT
Columbus, O., Oct. 19. National
headquarters of the Railroad Yard Yard-masters
masters Yard-masters Association of America with
a membership of 8000 throughout the
country, today sent out notices to the
members to remain at work perform performing
ing performing their usual duties in the event of
the railroad workers' strike..
SOLDIERS MAY RUN TRAINS
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 19. Orders
for a canvass of all military com commands
mands commands in the eighth army corps area,
comprising five states, for soldiers ex experienced
perienced experienced in the operation of railway
trains and the maintenance of ways,
have been issued at area headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, Fort Sam Houston, it was learn learned
ed learned today.
The report, it was said, would show
the number of officers and enlisted
men of each command who have bad
railroad experience in twenty-six lines
of work. The men are to be classified
under five separate heads: Officials,
train employes, yard and station em employes,
ployes, employes, shopmen and maintenance of
way and structures.
LIVELY HEREAFTER WILL
NOT BE SO LIVELY
(Associated Press)
. Vineland, N. J., Oct. 19. Louis
Lively, a negro accused of killing a
little girl at East Moorestown last
spring, was arrested here early today
after shooting a policeman. Accord According
ing According to His police he confessed to kill killing
ing killing the child. A small crowd sur surrounded
rounded surrounded the jail after his arrest be became
came became known but every precaution was
taken to guard the prisoner.
Lively is charged with killing
seven-year-old Matilda Russo, muti mutilating
lating mutilating the body and burying it in the
cellar of his home. The body was
found a week after the disappearance
of the child. Policeman Wilson, who
was shot by Lively when the officer
atteir.-tc to arre3t him, is believed to
be fatally wounded. A crowd quickly
gathered around the jail and threats
of lynching were heard. Lively will
be removed to a safe place. He said
the girl was a playmate of his son.
The child broke a dish in his home
ard he threw a stick of wood which
st uck her on the head, killing her.
lie became frightened and buried the
body.'
MEETING OF COUNTY TAX
ASSESSORS IN JACKSONVILLE
Jacksonville, Oct. 19. The County
Tax Assessors Association has been
called to meet here Nov. 15th to 17th,
inclusive, for what is expected to be
the most important meeting of its
kind ever held in Florida. The gov governor,
ernor, governor, state treasurer, : comptroller
and state tax equalizer are expected
to address the assesosrs. The meeting
is regarded of more than usual im importance
portance importance on account of the creation
ci' the state tcx equalization board at
tk 2 lest session of the legislature, and
the work to be done by the board will
be one of the principal topics to be
discussed.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

Makes Reply to Martin

Communication from Alderman Thom Thomas
as Thomas Regarding the Sanitary De Department
partment Department Controversy
Mr. John R. Martin, according to
his letter in yesterday's issue of the
Star, is undoubtedly unfamiliar with
Webster's dictionary and at the same
time has very little regard for the
ninth commandment, which reads:
"Thou shalt not bear false witness
against thy neighbor."
Mr. Martin heads his letter by say say-irg,
irg, say-irg, "Why I Was Fired," then further
on states that he told me if his ac actions
tions actions had become so unsatisfactory I
might put a man in his place. Now,
would you consider this quitting or
being fired?
Getting back to the first part of his
letter, where he stated that he yast
Sunday morning) approached and
spoke to me that my reply was that
"1 did not like it a bit the way
he was acting," I want to say right
here that this part of Mr. Martin's
letter is absolutely untrue. When
Mr. Martin walked over and spoke to
me, I greeted him as courteously as
I usually do any one. I then told him
that I appreciated his calling my at
tention to the matter of Will Taylor
(who is the negro in question on Mr.
Akin's pay roll) but I did not appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the actions and the authority he
had taken in the matter since I told
bim I would investigate and look into
the matter myself. So "much for his
acquaintance with Webster's diction dictionary
ary dictionary and his regard for the ninth com commandment.
mandment. commandment. I did not boast to Mr. Martin, as he
says, in reference to being alderman-at-large
of this city, for it was not
necessary as the general public knows
that I have been filling this unthank unthankful
ful unthankful office for practically four years.
Neither did I tell him that I had a
man to take his place the next morn morning,
ing, morning, and this he very well knows.
After he told me that if his actipns
had become so unsatisfactory that I
might put a man in his place, I asked
him when he wanted to quit and he
said that right then would suit him.
I told him very frankly that if the
present suited him, it also suited me.
I phoned Mr. Akin Sunday night to
get Mr. Martin's crew out Monday
morning and get the men started un until
til until I could find some one to put in
charge of the work, which, I think,
proves I had no idea of firing Mr.
Martin-
. Mr. Martin's story about the Akin
matter is absolutely correct and the
readers of the Star will note from his
own letter that he interfered very
much after I told him I would investi investigate
gate investigate and handle the matter myself.
After Mr. Martin made his second
report to me, which was to the effect
that he could only find one Will Tay
lor and that he was working for Ray
& Thomson, I then told Mr. Martin I
would handle the matter and I really
expected him to drop it absolutely
unless otherwise advised by me. I
then went to work trying to devise
some scheme or plan to catch Mr.
Akin, if guilty. I said nothing to any
one about the matter and finally de
cided to. watch Mr. Akin's pay roll
and if the negro Will TayloV appeared
on it as usual, I would O. K. same and
notify Mr. Akin and also Mr. Martin
at noon Saturday, the 15th, to have
all their men at the city hall at five
o'clock that afternoon, as I would pay
them off myself. By handling the
matter in this way, if the negro in
question, Will Taylor, refused to
show up for his check I would have
then known that Mr. Akin was guilty
without the shadow of a doubt. On
the other hand if Will Taylor had ap appeared
peared appeared and called for his check it
would have proven Mr. Akin innocent.
Mr. Martin according to his own
statement after making his second
report to me broke up my plans by
his actions, for he admits that after
I told him I would investigate and
Handle the matter myself he then
Went to the Munroe & Chambliss
Bank and talked with Mr. J. M. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, vice president, about the matter.
He also admits that he then went to
Mr. Gordon, chief of police, and in instructed
structed instructed him to have Mr. Akin pro produce
duce produce Will Taylor. He also says he
had a talk with Mr. Fred Hocker, city
attorney, who advised him to report
the matter to me. He states that he
then went to Mr. D. E. Mclver, presi
dent of the city council. By this time,
of course, it had become general talk
all over town.
I don't know why Mr. Martin took
so much authority after I told him I
would investigate and handle the mat matter
ter matter myself, but my opinion is he
wanted Mr. Akin fired on circumstan-
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Local Legislation

An Interesting Meeting of the City
Council was Held Last Evening
Every member of the city council
was in his seat at Tuesday night's
meeting and every seat in the council
chamber provided for spectators was
occupied by a taxpayer, eager to see
the outcome of the alleged irregulari irregularities
ties irregularities in the sanitary department,
which to date has caused the dismis dismissal
sal dismissal of Mr. John R. Martin from his
position of street superintendent.
Mayor Anderson's communication,
printed in the Star yesterday, was
read by the clerk, following which
President Mclver made a few remarks
to his fellow aldermen and citizens,
stating that he had been aware of the
charges brought against Mr. Akin for
several days, but thought the council
chamber the proper place to thresh
the matter out, and that he would
appoint a committee later in the eve evening
ning evening to investigate the charges, and
all interested parties would be given
an opportunity to state their case.
Later in the evening, prior to tak tak-;ng
;ng tak-;ng up the registration list for revis revision,
ion, revision, the council agreed to adjourn
until three o'clock this afternoon,
when" the entire council would go into
the charges brought by Mr. Martin
of irregularities in the pay roll of the
sanitary department, and the mayor
rnd r.- others interested would be in invited
vited invited '.o appear before the council.
Mr. J. J. Gerig addressed the coun council,
cil, council, asking relief from an excessive
water bill. The matter was referred
to Superintendent McKenzie for ad adjustment.
justment. adjustment. Mr. S. H. Christian informed the
council that he was rebuilding his
well boring machine and would short shortly
ly shortly be in position to drill wells and as
he understood the city would soon re require
quire require an additional well at the sewage
disposal plant, he would like to have
the work.
Mr. Christian's remarks brought to
light the fact that the present 10-inch
well at the disposal plant is insuffi insufficient
cient insufficient to carry off the water at certain
seasons of the year, and a motion was
made and carried that advertisements
be prepared asking for bids for a 12 12-inch
inch 12-inch well, advertisements to be in inserted
serted inserted in the Tampa Tribune and
Ocala Star.
In discussing the sewage disposal
plant it was stated that engineers of
the state board of health recently
inspected the well and tank in the
western part of the" city and recom recommended
mended recommended the installation of apparatus
to render the affluent harmless, fear fearing
ing fearing the possibility of the water flow flowing
ing flowing into the well there might, some
time in the future find an under underground
ground underground current that would carry it
into the stream from which the city's
water supply is pumped. Dr. Watt,
city health officer, was consulted, and
the doctor stated that he differed
with the engineers when they were
here, and pointed out that repeated
tests made at the water works had
failed to show any signs of contam contamination
ination contamination of the water supply from any
source. Dr. Watt stated that the
apparatus recommended by the state
board was a chlorine process of puri purifying
fying purifying the affluent at the disposal
tank. This apparatus would cost
about $1000 to install and an expense
of $1 a day would be incurred by its
operation. The matter was referred
to Dr. Watt, who will take it up with
the state board.
The city manager's report for the
various departments was read by the
clerk. Mr. McKenzie made a supple
mental verbal report, stating that as
there were various rumors circulating
over town about the cost of the new
dummy policemen recently installed,
he wanted to state that the dummy
pol?ce cost the city $25 each, and that
the expense thus far attached to in installing
stalling installing the white way system, for
labor "and material furnished by the
city was $412. This includes the
foundations for the standards about
the business portion of the city, lay laying
ing laying the cable, etc., but does not in include
clude include the cost of the cable, which the
city furnished, or the cost of the
lamp standards, which were furnished
by the property owners.
At this point some reference was
made to the departments, and Mr.
Winer moved that in future every em employe
ploye employe of the city be required to sign
the pay roll at the city clerk's office.
I which motion carried.
Mr. McKenzie stated that it would
j be well for the council to plan for the
installation of an additional turbine
ergine at the light plant, as the day
iload was now approximately 400. K.
W. hours, send the night load 450 K.
W. This is as much as the Skinner
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

SEIIATE RATIFIED

THE TREATIES
By More than Two-Thirds Majority,
Upper House Renews Peace
With Germany, Austria Austria-and
and Austria-and Hungary
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 19. The admin administration's
istration's administration's peace treaties with Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Austria and Hungary were
ratified by the Senateilast night, the
vote on the first two being 66 to 20, or
eight more than the necessary two two-thirds,
thirds, two-thirds, and in the case of Hungary,
due to the absence of three senators,
being 66 to 17.
BOX WAS BROKEN
Washington, Oct. 19. The' box con containing
taining containing the Bergdoll investigation
and private papers, stolen from the
office of Representative Johnson, of
Kentucky, Monday night, was found
today on the fifth floor of the House
office building broken open and with
important documents missing.
PEDRICK ASPIRES
TO THE PLACE
Mr. W. R. Pedrick has yielded to
the wishes of his friends, and will
make the race for the office of alder alderman
man alderman from the third ward. Mr. Ped Pedrick
rick Pedrick is a popular man and one of our
enterprising citizens. The progress
and welfare of our city are of first
consideration to him, and if elected he
will be unremitting in his efforts for
the public good.
TIME AND PLACE CHANGED
Florida Growers and Railroad Men
Meet Oct. 27 in Jacksonville
(Associated Pressj
Tampa, Oct. 19. The meeting
scheduled for Orlando, Oct. 27th, be between
tween between growers and railroad represen representatives
tatives representatives to discuss revised freight
rates, has been transfererd to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and will be held October 28th
and 29th.
BIG HAUL MADE BY
A LONE BANDIT
(Associated Press)
Moosejaw, Sask., Oct. 19. One
bandit today held up a Dominion Ex Express
press Express messenger on the Vancouver
& Toronto express between Swift
Current and Moosejaw, rifled the safe
and dropped from the moving train.
Officials are checking up to determine
how much loot was obtained.
.LUDWIG LIVES NO LONGER
(Associated tress)
London, Oct. 19. Ludwig III., for former
mer former king of Bavaria, whose throne
crumbled when the German armies
were defeated and former Emperor
William fled to -Holland, died yester yesterday
day yesterday at Sarvar Castle, in Hungary.
HIGH HONOR FOR
TWO FLORIDA MASONS
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Oct. 19. Edmund S.
Jackson of Eustis, and John IL Pratt,
of Jacksonville, were elevated to the
honorary thirty-third degree by the
supreme council Scottish Rite Masons
now in session in Washington, accord according
ing according to word received here.
STATUE TO STONEWALL
Charlottesville, Va Oct. 19. A
bronze statue of General Stonewall
Jackson was unveiled here today with
Senator Pat Marrison, of Mississippi,
the principal speaker.
i POPE SENTENCED FOR LIFE
Jacksonville, Oct. 19 Another trial
for John H. Pope, local attorney con
victed recently of murder in the first
degree, with a recommendation for
mercy in connection with the killing
of George Hickman, theatrical man,
during a holdup, was denied yesterday
by Judge Gibbs who sentenced the at attorney
torney attorney to life imprisonment.
CAPT. WELSH LOST HIS CASH
Jacksonville, Oct. 19. Capt. John
K. Welsh, seventy-six, of Miami, was
married to Mrs. Mary F. Otte, of
Springfield, N. Y., by Judge Arthur
Wolfe at the courthouse here yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. After leaving the courthouse
with his bride Captain Welsh discov discovered
ered discovered he had suffered a loss of $165.
He learned of the misfortune when he
started to pay the taxi driver.

ONE OF OUR GREAT

AIIVERSMIES
Army of Cornwallis Surrendered to
American and French Forces at
Yorktown 140 Years Ago
(Associated Press)
Yorktown, Oct. 19. President and
Mrs. Harding were guests of honor
today at a. celebration marking the
140th anniversary of the surrender of
Lord Cornwallis. The presidential
party arrival from the capital after
an overnight trip on the yacht May Mayflower.
flower. Mayflower. The president's address, the
feature of the day's program," was de delivered
livered delivered at the- foot of the Yorktown
monument. At its conclusion he pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to Williamsburg to participate
in the installation of Dr. J. A. C.
Chandler as president of the College
of William and Mary. From Will Williamsburg
iamsburg Williamsburg the president planned to
go to Jamestown to board the May Mayflower.
flower. Mayflower. ATTACK ON AMERICAN
AMBASSADOR TO FRANCE
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 19. A bomb exploded
today in the home of Myron T. Her Her-rick,
rick, Her-rick, American ambassador, serious seriously
ly seriously injuring the valet who opened the
package containing it. The room was
wrecked. Mr. Herrick arrived at the
house two minutes after the explosion.
j
PE CAREFUL IN MAILING
MARION COUNTY BOOKLETS
The Board of Trade calls attention
to the fact that the new booklets if
mailed unsealed require two cents
postage and if mailed first class eight
cents. A number of the booklets have
been returned to the Board of Trade
marked postage due. Some one mail mailed
ed mailed them without the proper amount
of postage. The secretary suggests
that those who mail the booklets put
their names and addresses on the en envelopes.
velopes. envelopes. This will ensure the return
cf the booklets if undelivered and will
also give the sending of the booklets
a personal touch.
TRYING TO PAY TAXES
Date for issuance of receiver's cer certificates
tificates certificates for taxes of. the Oklawaha
Valley railroad has been postponed to
Oct. 28. In the meantime the rail railroad
road railroad company is trying to raise the
money to pay the taxes. We hope it
will succeed. Readers of the Star
will probably remember that we ad advised
vised advised this simple but efficacious man manner
ner manner of settling the difficulty several
weeks ago. Had our advice been taken,
trains would now be running again on
the road, but the gentlemen interest interested
ed interested seemed to want to try everything
else first.
Paying the taxes on the road will
be the best thing for all parties. The
eight thousand and odd dollars owing
to Marion county would be very help helpful
ful helpful to our county boards right now.
A BIG ORDER
Mr. A. T. Thomas has secured a big
order for his rock crushing plant near
Zuber. The government has given
hi mthe contract to supply it with 540
cubic yards of crushed rock, which
will be hauled to Tampa by rail and
then shipped by water to wherever it
is needed most. Five hundred and
forty cubic yards is a large quantity, quantity,-and
and quantity,-and the government order is proof of
the merit of the plant's product.
OIL STOVES
Refinished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather is com coming.
ing. coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spencer. 12t
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located.
in Commercial Bank building. OSLx
phone 211 two' rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
EAT AT THE MAXENE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2G0, 310 N. Main street. tf
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
New Stationery at THE BOOK
SHOP. 17-St
This is a Studebaker year. tf

i



OCALA t:VENIXG STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1921

Ceala Evening Star
Pnbllahed Every Oar Ei('e( Sndy y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
: R. R. Crrti, Preflldeat
f. V. LeaveaKood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Benjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postof flee as
Second -class matter.
TELEPHONES
BidatM Ofllee ........... .F1ve-0
Editorial Department Tw-See
Society Ilepporter Mt-Om
MEMBEII ASSOCIWED PRESS
The Assoc fated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the twe for republication of
all news dlapatenes credited to it or
sot otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rljchts of republication of special
dispatcher herein are also reserved.
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tions Insertions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
ix times ID cents per inch. Special
Eosition 25 'per cent additional. Rater
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will Joe furnished 'ipon applica application.
tion. application. Readlag; tfetleews Five cents (per line
for first insertion; three cents .per line
for each ubseqxient insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.

form their ideas of diplomacy from
what they see in the movies. Imagine
the representative of a great power
Japan for instance telling the whole
world what his nation would do and
what it expected, before he had any
idea how his propositions would be
received- We would certainly hate
for our own delegates to try to carry
on negotiations while hampered by
the criticisms of a public audience.
Judging by the utterances of War Warren
ren Warren S. Stone, president of the Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the
union leadeis hope by the threatened
strike to force the railroads back un under
der under federal control. This is against
the interests and the wishes of the
public, which had about as big a dose
as it wanted of government manage management
ment management during the war. We rather
doubt that a majority of the men
want a strike for any such reason.
They want good wages and fair rules,
and most of them probably feel like
other Americans do about federal
control.

Wizard Simmons came near telling
the exact truth about the New York
World.

As a campaign issue for the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party, the League of Nations
has ceased to be useful.

We thought this administration
was going to withdraw our forces
from Santo Domingo, but from a dis dispatch
patch dispatch announcing the rescue by our
marines of a prominent Dominican
from a party of bandits, we judge
that the leathernecks are still doing
business at the old stand. The Star
is frankly in favor of the continuance
of American control in Hayti.' It is
the only guarantee of anything like
order on that island.

Gov. Hardee seems to have proposi propositions
tions propositions for an extra session of the leg legislature
islature legislature pretty well squelched.

New York paper says cost of living
has been reduced 40 per cent. New
York -must be keeping that good
thing to herself.

Selling "fake stocks" always ruins
the seller, by incapacitating him for
honest work. Fate always catches a
fakir.

Syndicate editorial says the words
"disarmament conference" hit the
reader in the eye and mean something
to him. Yes, they mean the reverse
of the truth to him.

Seems to the Star that a labor
leader should reflect that right now,
with millions of men already out of
work, is not an auspicious time for
a strike

A Tampa bookkeeper, already
heavily in debt, and losing more mon money
ey money on the World's Series, committed
suicide. Betting and business never
agree. When will men learn the les lesson?

We do not understand why juries
should be so impressed by the fact
that our murderers have wives and
mothers. Host of us have. Lakeland
Telegram.
The average man seldom thinks of
his mother until he needs her.

The ; members of Ocala Lodge No.
19, K. of P., should be on the alert
and not mis any meetings. At Mon Monday
day Monday night's session, a committee of
three was appointed, with instruc instructions
tions instructions to prepare for a big feast, which
will be given some meeting night be between
tween between now and (he fourth Monday
evening in November. It will be
seme great event when it occurs.
Number 19 continues to grow in mem membership
bership membership and good works.

THE "MERCY OF THE COURT

Finding that the investigation of
the Kuklux Klan was productive of
nothing but sensation, Chairman
Campbell of the House rules commit committee
tee committee wisely adjourned it. A congres congressional
sional congressional investigation seldom amounts
to anything. ".

Some fellow traveling around up
north sends us from every town he
visits a paper addressed to "Col. Ben Benjamin."
jamin." Benjamin." And every time we see that
address, we fire the paper into the
wastebasket without reading it. News Newspaper
paper Newspaper colonels have gone out of fash fashion.
ion. fashion.

The Star is glad to find that the
dispatch Monday, announcing that
Ambassador "Harvey laid the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Medal on the grave of the
unknown British soldier, in Westmin Westminster.
ster. Westminster. Abbey, was a mistake. This tri tribute
bute tribute to the British hero and his nation
was paid by his great American com comrade,
rade, comrade, John J. Pershing.

We have received some propergan propergan-der
der propergan-der from the "American Committee
on Cuban Relief," whatever that is.
The only American committees of re relief
lief relief that ever did Cuba any real good
were those large but rather uncere unceremonious
monious unceremonious bunches of men sent to the
'island by our army and navy depart departments.

The railway unions are not pre presenting
senting presenting a solid front in the matter of
a strike. According to the statements
of their higher officials, the railway
dispatchers', union, the- yardmasters'
union and the switchmen, will not
strike. The switchmen went on a
strike last year, but the other unions
left them in the lurch.

A number of well-meaning people
insist that the limitation of arma armaments
ments armaments conference, beginning in Wash Washington
ington Washington Nov. 11, hold its sessions in
public. We are afraid such people

(Tampa Tribune)
We are told in the dispatches that
both of the men tried and convicted
in Duval .county for the murder of
the Jacksonville theater manager
were recommended to the mercy of
the court by the jury which found
them guilty of murder In the first de degree.
gree. degree. Why?
In the case of the lawyer convicted
of guilty knowledge and assistance
before Uhe act, there may have been
the theoretical "extenuating circum circumstances"
stances" circumstances" which is usually supposed to
be present and warranting such rec recommendation.
ommendation. recommendation. But in the case of the man who en entered
tered entered the booth, presented his deadly
weapon to the body of the manager,
demanded his money, and then shot
him dead when, braver than most
men. the manager attempted to save
his cash and fight the robber, what
ground for mercy did the jury have
for recommendation of less than
death? Was it because they believed
the specious plea of the attorney for
the defense that "had not the man manager
ager manager attempted to get his gun he
would not have been shot"? Would
that jury have us believe that when
a man is faced by a burglarious,
murderous thug demanding "your
money or your life," he must instant instantly,
ly, instantly, smilingly hand over the cash and
let him go scot free?
The recommendation of mercy, in
the case of this man is a travesty
upon justice. Each man in that panel
swore he was not conscientiously op opposed
posed opposed to capital punishment, and then
when confronted by evidence conclus conclusive
ive conclusive of as foul a murder as was ever
committed, each man went back on
that oath, and recommended to the
mercy of the court where hanging
should have been the penalty.
No man, not even the guilty culprit,
expected any "recommendation to
mercy;" and the "Thank God" wrung
from his sacreligious lips when the
verdict was read was almost enough
to make the court set aside' the ver verdict
dict verdict as "not warranted by the facts
and the law."

McRAE GAVE DUE DUE-ATTENTION
ATTENTION DUE-ATTENTION TO MARION

Commissioner W. A. McRae of the
state department of agriculture, has
just issued a 152-page bulletin on the
tourist resorts of Florida. Marion
county has been given space. The at attractions
tractions attractions and points of interest in this
county are given. Silver Springs is
featured as one of the big attractions
of the state, and a photograph of the
springs is printed in the bulletin. An
edition of six thousand copies has
been printed.
The data for the Marion county
write-up in the bulletin and the cut
cf Silver Springs were furnished
McRae by the Marion County Board
of Trade.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286 B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A.- Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.

"All the time, we sell lots of it"
Armand complexion powder and cold
cream. The Court Pharmacy. 12-Ct

ROYAL ARCH MASONS

' Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

LIFE

FIRE

A: E. GERIG

INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDrNT AUTOMOBILE

ANNOUNCEMENT
Beginning Monday, October 24
we will have
FREE DELIVERY
for cash only

Fti King Confectionery

L. S. Mar on, Prop.

Phone in your order for fruit and
vegetables. PHONE 596

MOTHERGAVE IT
Virginia Lady Suffered With Ach?a
tnd Pains Until Mother Began
' Giving; Her CardoL

Dublin, Va.- Miss Mary Alice
Hughetf reeidicg on Route 2, near
hrA nwpntl-v told a. visitor of her

interesting experience with Cardul.
Miss Hughett wild: "I had been Bar Bartering
tering Bartering for some time with painful .
I was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would Just drag around, and couldn'i
rest to do any good. I would suffer
once a month with my back, sides
and head. My limbs would ache and
I didn't know what to do, but I knew
I must do Bom tithing, for I didn't get
well by letting it raw on.
"My mother Is a believer in Cardul
for she saw what it did for others as
well as herself, so she began giving
it to me.
"It wasn't long before I saw t
jhange. It was just what I needed.
It regulated ma I began to eat and
sleep, and the pain stopped.
"Caxdui is without doubt the be si
,'emale tonic zcade, and I am glad 1
can recommend it to others.
If suffering irttb, symptoms such a:
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ail
ments peculiar to women, why" not be
3in Cardui at once? Its merit is well,
established by successful use for more
than 40 years.
?ry Cardul!
our druggtrt sella 1L NC-13

XOTICE

I
ites v'i

I 1 r V .. r

IV J

ii B .9 i 'x..m

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Fcneral Directors, Era balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.

SASH

DOOR

Secret
of the

Home Beautiful
Alabastine tinted walls are
the fashion this year not only
because they are very sanitary
and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rich and soft.

The Beautiful Wall Tint
Come I earn what beautiful
effects Alabastine colors and
stencil designs wHI give you.

For Sale by
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
Ocala, Fla.

7X

I Geo. May S Co. fc

. Ocala, Fla.
ITARDWARE

i HIGH GRADE PAINT H

3

YT AFT!

Ml

s sillier

Lv'fc. , ... ...

riontniy pains,
neuralgic, sciatic
and rheumatic

pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
Contain no dangerous habit habit-forming
forming habit-forming drugs. Why don't you
try them?
Ask your druggist

This is a Studebaker year. tf

While kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies' work at the" Royal Cleaners.
Phone 443. 18-tf

ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Prompt Service
Repair Work, Accesso:ics, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawahn Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 5S4 Ocala, Florida

Of Special Master's Sale
Notice la hereby given that unaer
and by virtue ot a final decree of fore foreclosure,
closure, foreclosure, entered by the circuit court of
the fifth Judicial circuit of Florida, In
and for (Marion county, in chancery,
dated September 15th. 1921. In a cer certain
tain certain cause pending- in said court, in
which Win. S. S. -Allsopp is complain complainant
ant complainant and Nannie J. Ehimaa is defendant.
I, the undersigned special master in
chancery, will effer for sale and sell at
public outcry to the .highest and best
bidder for cash at the south door of
the Marlon county court house, in
Ocala. Florida, during the legal hours
of sale, on
Meadar. November 7th, 1921,
the fallowing described land situated
in Marlon county, Florida, to-wit:
That lot or lots, tract or tracts of
land, lying and being in the county of

Marion, state of Florida, known and j
described as follows, to-wit: I
Being a port: on of the nw'i of the
se U of Sec. 24 townshrn 17 aoutn.

range 24 east, and described as fol follows:
lows: follows: Beginning at a stake, 7 chains
east from the northwest corner of this
tract, thence est 8 2-5 chains, thence
south 5 chains, thence west 15 9-10
chain, thence north 52 i degrees, east
to stake at bejrinning', and containing
7 2r5 acres, more or less.
F. R. HOCKER.
Special Master in Chancery.
HOCKER & MARTIN.
Complainants Solicitors. 10-5-Wed

Taste is a matter of
tobacco quality

We state it as our honest Belief
that the tobaccos used in Chester Chester-.
. Chester-. field are of finer quality (and
hence of better taste) than in any
other cigarette at the price.
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.

.hiesterfield.
CIGARETTES
of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended

Come to our

Store
OCTOBER
20, 21, 22

See the
Demonstration
of the

mmwi

S Mottletone System

By a, Factory Expert

THERE is no room in your
home which is not suscep susceptible
tible susceptible to the subtle charm of Mot Mot-tletoneing
tletoneing Mot-tletoneing with Devoe Velour
Finish.
Its rich, warm effect of color
and texture makes the living
and dining-room more cheerful
and homey.
Its artistic and durable decora decorative
tive decorative effect gives the bed-rooms.

halls and other rooms a more
restful atmosphere.
Mottletone is simplicity in itself.
It can be done easily and econ economically
omically economically over plaster, burlap or
wallpaper with Devoe Velour
Finish merely touched here and
there with a handful of ordinary
wrapping paper.
Come in and do a test strip of
Mottletoneing yoursel

MARION MRiivVAivIi COMPANY

ill-,



OCALA EVENING STAR WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1921

RED GROSS WORKING
FOR HEALTHIER U. S,

Thousands Aided by Instruction
in Care of the Sbk, Food Se Selection
lection Selection and First Aid.
How the American Red Cross guides
thousands of persons to health is
shown in a summary of the society's
activities In the health field based
upon the annual report for the last fis fiscal
cal fiscal year. Through its Nursing Service,
Its Home Hygiene and Care of the
Slide courses, nutrition classes, First
Air classes, Life-Saving classes and
Health Centers and in numerous other
ways designed to acquaint masses of
citizens with proper methods of living,
the Red Cross carried Its message of
health Into all parts of the country.
The work of the Red Cross during
th war In its traditional field of nurs nursing,
ing, nursing, furnlshhig the military and naval
establishments of the nation with 19, 19,-877
877 19,-877 nurses, is well kno-vn. And there
are today 37,787 nurses registered with
the American Red Cross and subject
to call in emergency. D.iring the fis fiscal
cal fiscal year, 1,551 Red Cross nurses were
accepted for assignment to Govern Government
ment Government service, 3S8 by the Army and
Navy and 1,163 by the United States
Public Health Service.
In addition to the nurses enrolled
by the Red Cross for Government serv service,,
ice,, service,, the Red Cross itself employed a
total of 1,348 public beylth nurses in
the United States and Europe. By far
the greatest number was employed in
the United States, 1,257. while 81 were
In foreign service.
Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick
clasrses, giving thorough instruction in
the proper care of the sick in instances
where the illness is not so nerious as to
require professional nursiii.? care, dur during
ing during the fiscal year numbered 5,179. A
statistical picture of the Red Cross
operations in this field follows:
New classes formed during
year ............... n. .. .... 5,179
Clauses completed during year. 6,299
New students enrolled 101,068
Students completing course 73,432
What the Red Cross accomplished
in living proper instruction through
Its Nutrition Service is indicated by
the following table : ;.
New classes formed during
' year ...:.. 142
Classes completed during year. 186
New students enrolled 2,341
Students completing course.... 2,013
In addition to the u'-ovcv a total of
22,006 children were given' instruction
In the proper selection and prepara preparation
tion preparation of foods. s-
Through its 200 Health Centers, the
Red Cross reached 0).!" persons. In
these Health Centeis, 4,Oi,l health lec lectures
tures lectures were given and 783 health ex exhibits
hibits exhibits held.
In the United States last year, 75, 75,-432
432 75,-432 persons were Killed and 3,500,000
injured in industrial a'' "dents. To
prevent this enormous w; te the Red
Cross held 5,100. first ai; classes with
a total of 104,000 students enrolled.
red cross mm
600,000 FROi DEATH
Spent $1,200,000 for Relief of
Famine Sufferers in China
Last Year.
To help overcome conditions of acute
distress In five famine stricken prov provinces
inces provinces of Northern China, where mil millions
lions millions of. persons were affected byan
unprecedented shortage of food, the
American Red Cross during the last
fiscal year spent more than $1,200,000,
$1,000,000 of which was contributed di di-recty
recty di-recty by National Headquarters and
the remainder by various groups in interested
terested interested in the welfare of China.
Through the wide relief operations
thus made possible it is estimated that
more than 600,000 famine sufferers
were saved from starvation.
To the end that similar prompt re relief
lief relief measures by. the organisation may
always be possible the Red Cross is
asking continued support by the Amer American
ican American people by universal renewal o!
membership at the Annual Red Cross
Boll Call, November 11 to 24.
The method of relief employed by
the American Red Cross In its opera operations
tions operations In China was particularly effec effective,
tive, effective, for in addition to saving hundreds
of thousands of lies It provided China
with moire than 900 miles of permanent
roads that are sorely needed to pre
vent a recurrence of famine. At on? j
time tn! itea cross employed 74,UJ;
Chinese workmen, paying them in food
for themselves and dependents, this
food being brought in from Manchuria
and elsewhere.
ONE DOLLAR
ANNUAL DUES IN THE
AMERICAN RED CROSS
MAKES YOU A
PARTICIPANT IN
RELIEF WORK FOR
THE HELPLESS THAT
GIRDLES THE GLOBE.
ANSWER
THE ANNUAL
RED CROSS ROLL CALL
NOVEMBER 11-24, 1921.

isters

! B

KATHLEEN
NORRIS
"Oh, the' car the automobile T the
woman mouthed. "Oh. my God I saw
She Ran Toward Thm Horror Was
.in Her Aspect.
it go! I saw it fall! Oh, God, save
them oh, God. take them ; don't let
them suffer that way !V
They were all running now, running
with desperate speed down the long
road, about the curves, on and on to toward
ward toward the frantic noise of the dog's
barking, and toward another noise,
the sound of a human voice twisted
and wild with agony.
The strange woman was crying out
wildly; Cherry was sobbing a prayer.
Peter, without knowing that be spoke
at all, was repeating over and over
again the words : "Not Alix my God
it cannot be she has never had an
accident before not Alix!"
A last curve, and they knew. Over
one of the sharpest and ugliest of the
descending precipices, crashing down
through the saplings and underbrush
and striking the trunks of a score of
trees on its way, the heavy car had
fallen like a boulder. And Peter saw saw-that
that saw-that it was Alix's car, and with a great
cry he sprang over the bank and, slip
ping and stumbling, followed its mad
course down almost to the dry creek
bed in the canyon, and fell on his
knees beside the huddled figure that,
ertct and strong, in its striped blue
gingham, had been Alix only a few
short minutes ago.
She had been flung clear of the car.
and although every bone In her body
was broken, by some miracle the face,
except for a deep cut where the brown
hair met the tanned forehead, was un untouched.
touched. untouched. And as he caught her in his
arms and bent over her with the bit bitterness
terness bitterness of death stopping his own
heart, a soft, thick braid loosened and
fell like the touch of her hand upon
his own, and it seemed to him that in
the tranquil face and in the very look
of the closed and fast-shadowing eye-,
lids he caught a glimpse of Alix's old
smile. r
Peter forgot everything else in the
world. He held her close to him and
put his face against her face, and per perhaps
haps perhaps she had never so truly been his
own as in this moment of their part parting,
ing, parting, when the quiet autumn woodland,
shot with long shafts from the sinking
sun, rang with his bitter cry:
"No, A.lix not dead! My wife
my wife!"
There were other men and women
gathering fast now.and the whole lit little,
tle, little, valley was beginning to ring with
the tragedy. After a while some sym sympathetic,
pathetic, sympathetic, man touched Peter on the
situ to. say that Mrs. Lloyd had
fainted, and that if he would please
tell t!:em what to !o about the other
man he was not yet dead
Peter roused himself, and with help
from half a dozen hands on all sides
he carried Alix up to the road and
laid her upon a motor robe that some
kindly spectator had spread In the
deep dust.
Presently he was conscious that a
small, slight woman with disorderly
fair hair and with her face streaked
with dust and tears was standing be beside
side beside him, and looking down at her,
he saw that it was Cherry.
"Yes. Cherry T he said, moistening
his dry lips.
"Peter," she said, "they say Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's living he was screaming'' She
grew deathly pale and faintness swept
over her, but she mastered It. "He
was caught by that tree," she said.
"And he is living. Will you tell them
tell one of these men that if he
will help me, we can drive him home.
If you'U tell him that, then Til get a
doctor
"Tes. I will," Peter said, not stir stirring.
ring. stirring. His eyes had the look of a sleep sleepwalker;
walker; sleepwalker; he nodded slowly and gravely
at her, like a very old man. "You
he sr!d to a man who had stopped his
car near by and who was pressing
sympathetically close. T'WIll you T"
"If. vou'll sit In the back seat. dear.

ana just rest nis poor neaa." a woman
said to Cherry- Peter saw that they
were Uftkig Martin's big. senstJs
form Id tender bands and carrying It
through the little group. There was
a shudier as Martin moaned deeply.
Peter went and sat on the low bank

! by Alia: again, and lifted one of her
limp hinds, and held it. Ah, If In
God's mercy and gooduess she might
moan, he thought, that one slight ray
of hope would flood all the world with
light for him again! But she did not
stir.
"Gone? said Cherry's heartrending
voice, a mere whisper, beside him.
He turned upon her lifeless eyes.
"Gom'," he echoed.
"Oh, Alii my darling! My own big
sister!" Cherry sobbed, falling to her
Peter Sw They Were Lifting Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's Big, Senseless Form.
knees and passionately kissing the
peaceful face. "Oh, Alix, dearest!"
The women about broke" Into tears.
Peter pressed his band close against
his aching eyeballs, wishing that he
might cry.
"She drove here," he heard a man's
voice saying in the silence, "and she
must have lost control of her car for
a minute. Then do you see? the
wheel slipped on the bank. Once it
got this far, no power in God's
earth
"No power in God's earth!" another
man's voice said In solemn confirma confirmation.
tion. confirmation.
"Peter," Cherry said, "will you come
to me as soon as you can? I shall
need you."
"As soon as I can." he answered
absentJv
(Continued Tomorrow)
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
83
AUCIIOUG
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
J. H. CRAMER
P.O.Box 319 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
$100 CASH
And $15 Per Month
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
painted inside and out.
On big lot just outside
city limits ( no city tax taxes).
es). taxes). Large garage. See
E. C. JORDAN,
OWNER
OFFICE OVER
JAKE'S
t
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

si V

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
WARTMANN NURSERY CO.
OCALA, FLA.

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
SEE ME FOR
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
My Work is Guaranteed
V.A.TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man"
Phone 39 212 Orange Ave.
Fifteen Years Experience
EAT
at the
RIALTO CAFE
Up-fo-Dale lunch Counter
and Dining Room
0PEN DAY AND NIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
Meats, Delicatessen
and Vegetables, g
American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking
JOHN METRIE
Proprietor
108 South Magnolia St.
You Get a Run
(or yonr money at onr
riant. We are hot after
yonr trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it of interest to
yon to deal with us.
WE Insure a Long Ren for
Yonr Tires.
BLALOCK BEOS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
OCALA, FLORIDA
STOP THAT ACHE I
Don't worry and complain about a
bad back. Get rid of that pain and
lameness!. Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Many Ocala people have used them
and know how effective they are.
Here's an Ocala case.
J. E. Allemand. prop, of jewel jewel-store,
store, jewel-store, Fort King avenue, says: "Sc
time ago I wreched my back v
working in my garden and for som.
time following had a constant ache
across the small of my back and in
my hips. It was distressing for me
to straighten up after I had sat in one
position for any length of time. I be began
gan began to use Doan's Kidney Pills and
they surely proved their merit in a
short time, for they caused every
symptom of this trouble to disappear, j
I take a dose of Doan's occasionally!
ij keep my kidneys m good order.
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get j
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that i
Mr. Allemand had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 3
' St. Margaret's Guild of the Epis
copal church will hold a silver tea at
the rectory Thursday afternoon, from
4 to 7 o'clock. The public is cordially
invited.

mm

FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florid
"Chprrv RpII" Try ltlt a har Kjiect tloaT
VsfiCJ i y U ei as 00J cs enjr end less in price
UNJEIXiS and all former O Argo Salmon, TfT
Thre aSa P can ... 4UC
for.f....8 20C Argo Salmon,
All former 20c. pkgs. t f- two cans for 4 OC
Crackers IOC Virginia Dare Wine, JC
Tall Pink j- large, per bottle.... DOC
Salmon JLOC Virginia Dare Wine, Af
Campbell's Soup small, per bottle.... xUC
Ver can 1ZC Reddick Peanut Butter Qf
Campbell's Soup, per pound OUC
or 4H Bs..... i5c
per bar.. OC n
Octagon Soap, q-i Evaporated Milk, Cl 7A
three bars for 4&1C large, Per dozen.. Ql.U
Export Soap, EC Evaporated Milk, rj
per dozen OOC small..... C
Cherry Bell Flour 1 or" Evaporated Milk, OA
24. lb sack Ol.OO small, per dozen.... OUC
Bauer's Self Rising f OA Three packages 5 r?
24 lb sack 31U Argo Starch OC
Saner'a Self Rising fiA- One dozen packages QC
12 lb. sack OUC Argo Starch ?OC
. Walter Baker's Cocoa QA Onarfc fr
hair pound tins.... 30c Q5c
One pound of OA. Quart cans v OA-.
good Tea... OUC of Syrup OUC
Senate Coffee f A Pint jars or 1 g
per pound ftUC Bottles Syrup...!.. IOC
Senate Coffee, 7Crt Bulk Syrup nf
two pounds for OC per gallon OUC
Senate Coffee, & 1 1 A Bulk Syrup r-
three pounds for. V 1 1 U per quart v JLOC
Pnrina Feed lar Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery

THE. PEERLESS TARE
6000 miles guaranteed
30x3 nonskid $ 9.00
30x3 nonskid $12.00
W e Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Jas. Enrjesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

T7 unwmHnnf m

That depends on the

Dr. Miles' Liver Pills i

mna, genue, enective. use them as an occasional X
lavatlvp nr fnr rlirnnli. nnr.V:r. At .11 1 l

Ti l ,1 rr . m

I COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
y Everything To Eat
MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Oysters! Oysf ers2
Telephone No; 243

I QUALITY GROCERIES AT THE
I! RIGHT PRICES

You are invited to inspect our stock of groceries
now on display. Quality, Honest Weight and
Prices are combined in this line in such a way
as to make this announcement an invitation
more than ordinarily important to you.
The articles listed below give you an idea of the
money saving powers of our store. Come in and
see us.
Lard Compound 15c Creamery Butter 48c
Campbells Soups 12c
Boxed Bacon sliced 48c Roasted Coffee, lb. 20c
Smiiax Sifted Peas 28c
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES

t: Phone 76

1 Z : A. W

4J
liver.

I Ifhi w

1 I w 11

H. E. Abbott, Mgr.
. South Side Ocala Dense Block

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OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19. 1921

U OGGMREUCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. B. F. Borden ha3 returned from
his vacation in Orlando.

Fresh oysters every day at City
Fish Market. Phone 158. 19-tf

MAKES REPLY TO MARTIN

(Continued from First Page)

Mr. B. H. Seymour of Jacksonville,!

is a business visitor in the city for
a few days.
-. -
Pomparto and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf
Mr. G. T. Maughs returned this
afternoon from a short business trip
to Tampa. ; 1
For fresh meat call phone 108. Mala
Street Market. tf

Mr. Angus Birdsey of Macon is
spending the week in Ocala transact transacting
ing transacting business.
See the New Portable Remington at
THE BOOK SHOP. 17-3t

Mrs. Harry Booher has as her
guest her mother Mrs. T. W. New Newberry
berry Newberry of Jacksonville.
i ..
There'a no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone

tf

The friends of Mrs. B. D. Black Blackburn
burn Blackburn will be sorry to hear that she
is confined to her home on account of
sickness.

Phone 562,- Crescent Market, for
best fresh meats. We sell the best
steak and roast for 25c pound. 15-3t

. H. W. Sterling, representing the
Merry Optical Co. of New Orleans,
wa stratisacting business in Ocala to today.
day. today. .'"

St. Margaret's Guild will hold a
cake and candy sale Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the rectory. 18-2t

tial evidence and the sanitary de department
partment department placed in his charge, which
of course, would have been one more
step nearer the position of city man manager.
ager. manager. I base this opinion upon the
fact that once while Mr. Mclver, pres president
ident president of the city council, was on a
visit to his daughter in the southern
part of the state, that he (Mr. Martin)
came to me and asked that I use my

influence with certain other members

of the city council and fire Mr. Mc

Kenzie, city manager, and put him

(Mr. Martin) in his place. I told Mr,

Martin very emphatically I would do
nothing of the kind for it would be

nothing more than a low down trick,
as I .would not do anything behind a
man's back that I would not do before
his face. I walked off and left him
and, frankly, I have not had the

proper respect for him since.

Now the above is absolutely true
and Mr. Martin knows it and the

general public can form its own
opinion as to whether I am right or
wrong, for I have no axe to grind
whatsoever. Of course, I am very

sorry the whole trouble occurred, but

at the same time, I have no apologies

to make in regard to my conversation

with Mr. Martin on last Sunday

morning for I did not think he treated

me with the proper courtesy, and

neither do I think so now.

Mr. Martin stated in conclusion
that he felt that the general public
was due a full explanation in regard
to the matter and I wish to say I feel

the same way.
Very respectfully,
A. T. Thomas,
Alderman-at-Large.
Mrs. J. W. Dumas will entertain to

morrow afternoon at bridge for Miss

Blair Woodrow, who is leaving Friday
for Greenville. The affair will take

the form of a farewell party, as in

the future Miss Woodrow will make

her home in Miami. Only the hon
oree's most intimate friends are in
eluded in the guests.

- Sam Dosh, for the past few. years
one of the Western Union's most re reliable
liable reliable messengers, has taken a place
in Gerig's Drugstore.
Our orangeade machine Is again on

just received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. CQurt Pharmacy. 14-6t
While Mr. John Needham is in the
government hospital at Lake City,
Mrs. Needham is making her home
with her mother, Mrs. R. A. Sandifer,
at Lake Weir.

i St. Margaret's Guild will hold a
cake and candy sale Thursday after-,
noon at the rectory. 18-2t

Mrs. W. R. Pedrick and Mrs. Edith
Melson leave tomorrow by auto for
Lakeland. While there Mrs. Pedrick
will be the guest of Mrs. Melson until
Sunday.

Our orangeade machine is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
just received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
; 1111 I I
The good news comes from Mrs.
Paul Durand that her father, Mr. B.
L. Hooks, who has been critically ill,
is slightly improved, the pneumonia
crisis having been safely passed.
Ernest Roberts, auto for hire. Any Anywhere
where Anywhere in the city 25 cents. Phone
524. v 13-6t

" Goldenacre paper" shell pecan nuts,

This year's crop now for sale. Leave

your orders at Gerig's Drug Store,

where samples can be seen, or drive

out to the grove and get yours. Two

sizes, 75c. and 50c. per pound. 17-tf

Alderman Thomas, chairman of the

street committee, has appointed W,

R. Bailey superintendent of street
work. Mr. Bailey is an ex-service
man and was on the police force for

awhile.

, Genuine French briar wood 'pipes

with Bakehte stems, 75c. to $4 each

Formerly sold for $1.50 to $7. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store. 13-6t

Mr. Frank Harris Jr. of the Banner,

has returned from his visit north, on
which he reports a good time. He

saw all the World Series games ex

cept the last, which occurred the day

he had to leave New York.

LOCAL LEGISLATION

(Continued from First Page)

I

engine and the smaller" unit can pull,
and the operation of these two ma machines
chines machines is very expensive, as it re requires
quires requires steam to be kept up in two of
the three boilers at the plant. Mr;

Mclver thought that with a new coun council
cil council coming in shortly it would be well
to let this matter rest until some time
in the future..

An ordinance extending the time

for certain non-resident property
owners to construct curbs and side

walks, was placed on second and third
reading and passed.

Messrs. Simmons and Thomas, com.

posing a committee appointed at a
previous meeting to find a buyer for

the city barn property north of May

street (the Taylor pond property) ad advised
vised advised that the barn be torn down and
the material be used to construct a

shed on the electric light plant lot
to house the city trucks, and that the
real estate on which the old barn
now stands be offered for sale. Mo Motion
tion Motion to this effect was made and carried.

Council then took up revision of

the registration list.

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS

FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,

pantry and bnth 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
rington Hall hoteL 30-tf

MRS. O. T. WESTON

The death of Mrs. Oliver T. Wes

ton, mother of Mrs. Austiae Miller,
of Ortega, which occurred Monday in

Florence, S-. C, will be sincerely re

gretted by their many friends here.
The end came after an illness of sev

eral months. Mrs. Miller left Monday
to attend the funeral and interment

will be made in Augusta, Ga. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Metropolis.

Mr. and Mrs. Weston and daughter,
Mrs. Miller, nee Miss Olive Weston,
made their home in Ocala for a num number,
ber, number, of years and their friends will
learn of Mrs. Weston's death with

regret.

REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE

WRITERS at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

I can now give you the

. i i 1 A

.0c3k very latest, up-io-aate

methods, assuring you

Wthe. most careful and

S.'wcV thoro service.
' OR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Snedalist

C. V. Roberts
Phone 305

Barney Spencer
Phone 431

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

tm

ai: i;:;:.! .i'.IP! .'"1T. "Uiil

X33

Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat
and drink all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask the hotel inspector. 10-14-tf

Mrs. Blanche Hall Thompson, one
cf Ocala's efficient school teachers,
whoh as been making her home with
Mrs. Close for some time, has moved
into Ocala and is at the home of Mrs.
W. W. Hendricks,, on East Broadway.

Minnehaha Indian moccasins for
both men and women. Prices attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. Slippers more so. Little's Shoe
Parlor, W. Broadway.' 14-3t

At the First Christian church, to tonight,
night, tonight, there will be a special work

ers' conference, and every member of
this congregation is urged and ex expected
pected expected to be present, as it is very im important.
portant. important. The hour is 7:30 o'clock.
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

Albert Berry, who was tried and
found guilty in Judge Futch's court,
oh a charge of selling whisky some
months ago, and whose lawyer took
an appeal and secured bond for him,
was again taken- in charge by the
sheriff this morning, the. appeal not
having been effected and Berry's bond
having expired. The sentence was
?300 fine and three months in jail.

Genuine French briar wood pipes
with ,Bakelite stems, 75c. to $4 each.
Formerly sold for $1.50 to $7. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store. 13-6t
Mr. A. A. Winer, alderman for six
years for the first ward, informs the
Star he will not be a candidate for
re-election. He feels that he has
done his share of the city's work.
"Andy" has made a good alderman,
and while he and the Star have had
some differences, we have never
doubted that he has always done what

he believed to be right.

Governor Hardee has appointed
Miss Sina L. Kite, superintendent of
the Girls' Industrial School here, a
delegate to the national conference on
the education of truant, backward,
dependent and delinquent children,
which meets in Jacksonville fOct. 25
and 26.

New bed room, dining room, parlor

and kiitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if you desire. Theus Brots. Phone

19 10-lZ-tf

The Business and Professional

Woman's Club held its regular
monthly business meeting last night
at the club rooms. The meeting was

called together by its president, Miss

Margaret Taylor. After the routine

business had been transacted Miss

White from the tubercular home in

Jacksonville, spoke in the interest of

Christmas tuberculosis seals, which
are placed on sale every year. The
club decided to keep the club rooms

open every Thursday evening, with
two of the members to act as hos hostesses.
tesses. hostesses. Atthe close of the business
session a pleasant half hour was
spent while the members were given
an opportunity of meeting Miss
White.

Oar SEEDS Like
Oar DRUGS
Are Always Fresh and
Reliable
G. C. GREENE
Phone 435. Opposite
Postoffice.
OCALA - FLORIDA

WANTED Sewing by experienced
dressmaker. No. 213 Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, second floor. 17-6t

JOR RENT One large, comfortable

furnished room, close in. All mod

ern conveniences. Apply at 403 Ft.
King avenue. 17-6t

IFOR SALE Hudson speedster, ex

cellent condition, looks like new.
Si xtires, five almost new. Write
to "Hudson, care Star office. 17-3t

BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When i-

need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.

Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and

117. 28-tf

PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers!

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

WANTED Lady stenographer who
is good musician, willing to work
hard and long hours at a law salary
to begin. Apply by letter in own
handwriting stating qualifications
and experience. S. M., care Ocala
Star. 17-6t

WANTED Velvet beans. Will pay

75 cents per 100 pounds, delivered.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 6-tf

FOR SALE A No. 7 cook stove and
pipe, used less than four months;
bargain. Mrs. Coribly. 415 East 3rd
street. 19-3t
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished or
unfurnished, uptsairs or down stairs
can be had at the dormitory. Phone
305. 18-6t

GOLDENACRE Paper shell pecan

nuts. This year's crop now for sale.
Leave your orders at Gerig's Drug
Store, where samples can be seen,

or drive out to the grove and get'
1 TC Ttrft Va w

pound. 17-tf FOR SALE Horse, one wagon, har

ness, cow and calf. Apply to Mrs.
Fred Richer, Burbank, Fla. 19-6t

not necessary if willing to begin on
moderate salary. Must be bright
and good at figures. Write in own
handwriting, stating age, qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications and salary expected. No at attention
tention attention paid applicants unless sal salary
ary salary is stated. Postoffice box 492,
Ocala. 19-3t
LOST Somewhere between Masonic
home and Lake Weir, open face
gold watch. Gruen works. Mono Monogram
gram Monogram L. H. C. on case. Generous
reward for return of same to
Louis H. Chazal, Marion County
Board of Trade, Ocala. 18-tf
Home brew is responsible for some
of the home bruisers. Dallas News.

Whatever Americanism may be, it
isn't pessimism. Richmond News
Leader.

We can make you specially attrac-1
tive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Ercs. Phone 19. 10-1 1-tf

WANTED TO BUY A second hand
gas stove in good condition. Phone
360Y. 18-tf

STOVE WOOD AND KINDLING ki

Lot of well seasoned pine ends from

planing mill. Can deliver in any WANTED Young or middle" aged
quantity on short notice. Phone lady to work in office. Prefer one
446 or 373. 14-6t who can use typewriter, but this is

Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
City Ki-h Market. 24-tf
New prices on Stationery at THE
BOOK SHOP. 17-3t

Call phone iU8 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

A good line cf wood heaters. We
put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t

v3

V)

...
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It Certainly Looks As if The
BIG MLMAID) TME

IS SURE TO HAPPEN
We are not saying that the big strike is a certainty, but, it looks as if a
miracle must be performed if it is avoided.
You will be glad if your pantry is well filled, if those fellows do strike,
for there will be the greatest scramble for food that you ever heard of.
Take advantage of our CASH SALE and lay in enough groceries to last a
reasonable length of time. It won't tc a bad Idea.
The cash specials listed below are only a few of the items that we are offer offering
ing offering during the balance of this week. The sale begins Thursday the 20th and
will continue until Monday afternoon, the 24th.
Don't wait. The prices hold good only on goods on hind.

1 pound net. Corned Beef Hash, per tin
No. 1 tins Corned Beef, per tin
No. 2 tins Corned Beef, per tin
No. 1 tins Roast Bef, per tin. ---
No. 2 tins Roast Beef 2 pounds net weight per tin .
You will n te that this 10c per pound

...12
.16
...24
. .15
...20

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
contractor in the city.

RAlLnOAD SCHEDULES

Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf

. Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as inf ormation and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 im
2:55 am NYork-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 4:05 pm.

ATLANTIC COAST LXNE K..K.
t A rriv

2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 an
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm

233 am St l'etsDrg-1-aKeiana tua
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Du:nnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Donellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

12 lb.
24 lb.
12 lb.
24 lb.
12 lb.
24 lb.
12 lb.
24 lb.

ba gs Witts best flou r . .71
bags Witt's best flour 1 38
bags Obelisk .74
bags Obelisk 1.44
bags Pioneer S. R. flour .69
bags Pioneer S. R. flour 1.35
bags Dainty flour- .75
bags Dainty flour.. 1.45

Bulk Lard Compound, a lb 15
5 lb. tins Simon Puye Lard, a tin 1.20
IV2 lb. tins "Jrisco, per tin 28-
3 lb. tins Crisco, per tin .55
6 lb. tins Crisco, per lin. 1.05
Pint tins Wesson Oil .28
Quart tins Wesson Oil r. .52
Full Cream Cheese, per lb .30

KINGAN'S RELIABLE HAMS, per pound 30
This is the lowest price that we have had in many a day

c
v
Kit-
vv
vv
.
.
7

45c Seal Brand Coffee
40c Golden Glow Coffee
Lowney's Cocoa, small
Lowney's Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins
Lowney's Cocoa, 1 lb. tins
Lovney's Cooking Chocolate,
1-2 pound cakes
Bulk Cocoa, Lowney's, a lb.

.39
.34
.10
.22
.40"
.20
.30

3, 15 cent tins Franklin Golden
Table Syrup for 30
A real special, don't miss it,
only a few left.
1 small lot Lighthouse Washing
Powder for only 2 cents a
package. The packages are
soiled, but the contents is
perfect.

Kdlogg's Corn Flakes 10
PostToasties.. 10
9 lbs. Hudnut's meal 25
9 lbs. Hudnut's Grits .25
Pillsbury Edible Bran, 20c pa'k'e .15
Pillsbury Pancake flour, 20c p'k' .15
1-2 tins Premier Tuna 24
CambeH'i Tomato Soup. 10
No 2 tins Kingan's Pork & Beans .10
No2 tins Sweet Corn .12
No. 2 tins St. Laurence Sweet
Mellow Peas 20
No. 3 large tins Van Camp's
Pork & Beans 22

15 cent tins Bess Evaporated milk, per tin
Na chance for milk to get any cheaper

12

Remember that this is only, a partial list of our cash specials. On account
of lack of space we can't list them all here. Come to the store and take a look,
the goods will be marked so that you can see just what you want. Don't be
afraid to buy, for if the big strike does not take place, the goods will keep and
you will save money.

(0)o Ko TEAPOT
G R O C E R Y



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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
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mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
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mods:number 1921
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October
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19
lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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