The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Ocala weekly star

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4 IA




WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Friday; c ooler in Mrth and central portia. TEMPERATURES This morning, 66; this afternoon, S3.
'- : : 1 i : '. ' : :


Meantime Managers and Union
Men Prepare for the Contest

Following are the outstanding feat features
ures features of the strike situation: In the
east the railroads -today began adver advertising
tising advertising for men to fill the places of
'strikers, while in Chicago government
agencies were at wcsk tor prevail
upon the brotherhoods and switch switchmen's
men's switchmen's union to withdraw the strike
' order.
The roads have decided to operkte
passenger, mail and ir.ilk trains .first,
then restore the fre.rht service as
rapidly as crews can be obtained.
An appeal has been, issued by the
American Railroad Mc-.i's Association,
fraternal body embiacing ten thou thousand
sand thousand yardmasters, yard conductors
and switchmen, advising the workers
to call, off the strike "before public
opinion overwhelms you."
The meeting of the United States
railroad labor board with presidents
of the five big brotherhoods,
A conference of eleven standard
unions to formulate a joint policy on
which they will either go alone if the
strike is called or walk out.1
Chicago, Oct. 20. Leaders of the
five big railroad brotherhoods met to-
day with the railroad labor board in
a secret informal conference to air
their grievances which led to the
strike call, while the chairmen 1 of
most of the eleven other' principal
railroad unions decide J whether they
also would call a walkout, .j
Labor board members were opti optimistic
mistic optimistic over prospects of adjustment
of .the brotherhood members, com complaints
plaints complaints but no plans were ; announced
for discussion with the railroad ex executive
ecutive executive board's program to avert the
strike by temporarily maintaining
the present wage level and reducing
freight rates. I
Chicago, Oct. 20. The prospective
railroad strike cannot be postponed
but it can be settled. This was the
opinion of four big brotherhood chiefs
and the president of the switchmen's
union after the conference this morn
ing at? which it was learned they had
considered all possible phases of the
situation as they may be presented
this afternoon; at the meeting with
the labor board.
Lake Weir, Oct. 19 Mrs. John Pas
teur of Ocala spent Saturday with
her old friends and neighbors who are
always delighted to see her here at
her former home before moving to
Ocala. 3 v
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Lytle of Weirs
dale, were visiting friends here Sun
day morning.
Quite a per cent of the oranges
around the lake have, been sold to the
Lee Bros, at Eastlakcvhere they wil
be packed at their large, modern
packing house on the lake shore an
railroad. Owing to dry weather ine
oranges are. not as fine as formerly,
except on the island and very near
the lake shore in low places they are
sweet and in fine condition. All of
the packing houses around the lake
have been in full operation for the
. past two weeks, and returns have been
satisfactory owing to Lake Weir Per Person
son Person Browns being among the very
earliest oranges on the market cr.d
always commanding a fine price.
The farming lands all around the
lfke are being put in readiness for
watermelons the coming spring. Mr,
Sigmon on the south sidle will put in
sixt yacres, others 25 to 50 acres. The
returns last season were very satis-
fatcory and every acre of land avail
able will be cleared and put in water
melons the coming season. After the!
melon crop is gathered a crop of peas,
sweet potatoes and peanuts can be
grown on the same land o be gather gathered
ed gathered in September and October to use
up the fertilizer that the melons did
not take up.
Mrs. Emma Chenowith has just re returned
turned returned from Washington, where she
attended the postmasters' convention
the past week. She is loud in her
praise of Uncle Sam as a host and
says the convention said after leaving
Washington, "Will Hays will be presi president
dent president some day, he is on the right read
for the people's president and their
The League of Nations is begin beginning
ning beginning to "look like a bill after the en enacting
acting enacting clause has been stricken out.
Boston Shoe and Leather Reporter.
. The world is learning .that if it is
t- have permanent peace, it must
nVon its hands rather than its
rl'-, "Norfolk- Virpiti.ian-Pilot V


North Carolina Murderer of Alabama
Philanthropist Electrocuted at
. Raleigh this Morning
(Associated pre)
" Raleigh, Oct. 20. J. T. Harris, for former
mer former Ridgecrest merchant and a
brother-in-law of the late Federal
Judge Jeter 'C. Pritchard, was elec electrocuted
trocuted electrocuted at the state prison here this
morning for killing F. W. Monnish,
a philanthropist of Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
at Ridgecrest last September. Two
shocks were required to produce death.
Harris made no statement concerning
the killing.
At the trial Harris' counsel set up
? plea.of insanity, while the prosecu
tion contended Harris killed Monnish
because of the latter's activities
against bootleggers. The defense
claimed Harris was suffering under a
hallucination that Monnish had been
timate with Mrs. Harris.
Outclassed and outplayed in every
position and with Ocala's backs rip
ing its line and skirting its ends at
will, Palatka went down in defeat,
i to 0, Saturday.
First Quarter
Ocala bucked 40 yards to Palatka,
who returned ten. Palatka was held
tor downs.- it was Ucala s bail on
Palatka's 30-yard line, Smith made
20 yards around left end. i Smith
went through the line for a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. .Goal kicked by Smith. Ocala
kicked to Palatka who was downed
on her ;25-yard line. Ocala made a
steady march down the field and
Smith went over for another touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. Smith kicked a goal. Palatka
kicked to Ocala, who again started
down the field, Rawls and Williams
bucking the line for repeated gains.
The quarter ended with Ocala holding
the ball on Palatka's four-yard line.
Ocala, 14; Palatka, 0. V
Second Quarter
Williams went over for a touch
down. Smith faded at the goal. Pa
latka kicked to Ocala, and the ball
was down where" the Ocala man stop
ped it. Smith made 60 yards around
rifht end. Rawls and Hall bucked the
line for gains. Smith gained five
yards around right end for a touch touchdown,
down, touchdown, but failed at goal. Palatka
kicked to Smith who. fumbled. Ball
recovered by Palatka! Ocala held for
downs and ball went over. Ocala, 26;
Palatka, 0.
Third Quarter"
Palatka kicked to Williams, who
was downed on Ocala's 20-yard line.
Knight went around left end for 25
jzxHz. Williams made two yards
t.'.ru the line. Smith went around
r?ht cud fcr 10 yards. Ocala was
Penalized for offside and held for
downs. Palatka made 20 yards on a
forward pass. Quarter ended. Ocala,
26, Palatka, 0.
Fourth Quarter
Palatka was fceld for downs. Smith
made 25 yards around right end.
Williams went through the line for
five yards.' Ocala was held for downs.
Palatka held for downs. Game ends.
Ocala, 26; Palatka, 0.
The team as a whole played clean,
hard football and the town is proud of
it. Palatka put up a game tight but
was outclassed. Smith for Ocala was
easily the individual star. Time after
time he went around Palatka's ends
for gains of from 10 to 60 yards.
Others who deserve special mention
are Williams, Rawls, Knight, Leak,
L. Troxler, Stevens and Fielding.
The colored citizens are planning a
reception at the Metropolitan hall
this evening in honor of Prof.
J. D. McCall, the retiring principal
of Howard Academy. The public is
cordially" invited. Prof. McCaU has
made a good principal, and has many
cordially invited.
. v. O ... V
their parents, there is the eighteenth
amendment, which is better known
than all the rest of the constitution.
Chicago Journal of Commerce.
One good way to curtail armament
would be to hire plumbers to build the
battleships. Tacoma Ledger.
Why not set the army of unemploy.
ed at the job of cutting down
prices? New York World.



To Line Up Exhibits 'for Marion

County's Annnal Exposition.

The Marion County Fair Associa
tion has placed two men m the field to
line up exhibits for the fourterath
annual fair, to be held this year Nov.
22-25. A special effort is being made
to obtain unusually good livestock,
citrus and community exhibits. From
present indications it will be neces necessary
sary necessary to increase the number of live livestock
stock livestock pens at the fair grounds. In
fact the number of hog pens is al already
ready already being increased. 'The best part
about the outlook for the livestock
exhibit too, is that there will be
quality as well as quantity. The cit citrus
rus citrus exhibit also gives promise of be
ing one of the best in years. It is
. a 1 A
a little too eariy yet to state now
keen the competition will be among
the communities. Several communi
ties that have not exhibited before
are expected to enter tnis year, and
this will no doubt make for a sharp
fight for the first premium.
The work of getting the fair
grounds in shape is well along. A
number of changes are being made
in the buildings. The racing stables
have been moved to the north side of
the grounds and will be increased in
number. The race track is fast
rounding into shape. ;
The Central Florida Medical Asso Association
ciation Association is holding its quarterly con convention
vention convention in Ocala today. Following is
the program:
Scientific Session
10 a. m. Prayer by Rev. W. F.
Creson, pastor Presbyterian church.
. Address of welcome by Mayor R.
L. Anderson.
Response to Mayor Anderson by
Dr.' M. H. DePass, vice president.
Alachua county.
Address, "Radium Therapy-" Dr
G. R. Holden, Jacksonville, invited
guest of the society.
Address, "The Use of the X-ray in
Certain Cutaneous Disorders" Dr. J
M. Dell, Gainesville.
Discussion by Dr. H. W. Henry and
Dr. J. H. Walters.
Address, "Infantile Diarrhoeas"
Dr. W. E- Mitchell, Coleman.
Open discussion.
"Malnutrition in Children"Dr. E
Peek, Ocala.
Open discussion.
Business meeting
1 p. m. Luncheon at the Harring
ton Hall hotel, compliments of phy
sicians and dentists of Ocala.
Afternoon Session
Address, "Some Phases of Health
Teaching" Miss Nellie Stevens, prin
cipal primary public school of Ocala,'
invited guest of the society.
Address, "The Teeth and Their Re Relation
lation Relation to Health" Dr. J. E. Chace,
Discussion by Dr. C. B. Ayer, Ocala,
Dr. G. B. Tison, Gainesville, Dr. G. E
Shepard, Ocala.
"Some Hospital Problems of the
Registered Nurse" Miss Mary G
Marshall, Ocala.
The general public "is invited to at
tend the afternoon session.
A trip to Silver Springs for visiting
physicians and their families at the
close of the afternoon session by the
local members of the association.
The following letter has been sent
to all of the Baptist churches of the
Marion association:
Ocala, Fla., October 13.
The Ocala W. M. S. will entertain
the Marion Association W. M. U. Oct.
25 (evening) and 26 (day only). A
delegation from ycur church is not
only invited but urged to atend. The
ladies of Ocala will be glad to enter
tain over night all who can come for
the evening meeting. Please send the
cumber of those who expect to remain
ever night to Mrs. S. A. Standley,
Reports of your societies should be
sent to the secretary a few days be before
fore before 'the meeting.
Mrs. W. T. Gar, Sec'y.
Andy Volstead says, that his life
has been threatened, but well wager
no bootlegger did it. Columbia Re Record.
cord. Record. John Barleycorn has had more obit obituaries
uaries obituaries whitten about him than any
other living person. Columbia Re Record.
cord. Record. The International Couirt would
have brighter prospects if there was
alse an international sheiriflT. Roa Roanoke
noke Roanoke World News.



'or Members of the American Legion,
October 27-November 6
are you going to
Kansas City?
A telegram received by Marion
County Post No. 27 from J. Y. Che Cheney,
ney, Cheney, state adjutant, announced con convention
vention convention rates from Ocala to Kansas
City. The tickets go on sale Oct. 27,
with final limit of return Nov. 6. The
total railroad fare from Ocala is
$54.50, good in Pullmans. Lower
berths from Ocala to Kansas City are
$13.77. The state department is anx
ious to have a large delegation from
Florida. Will Marion county be reD-
canted? Louis H. Chazal, adjutant
cf Marion County Post No. 27, wishes
to be advised at once of anyone going
to the convention, in order that he
may notify the departmetn adjutant.
The fare to Kansas City is one way
for the round trip. Stop-overs are
permitted. A bulletin from the Flor Florida
ida Florida department states: "In the event
attendance justifies our party will
leave Jacksonville as the 'American
Legion Special 9 a. m., Oct. 28th, via
Atlantic Coast Line, Dixie Flyer
route. Should the' attendance not
justify a special train, Pullman
sleepers arranged for exclusive ac
commodations will be attached to the
regular train, Dixie Flyer, leaving
Jacksonville at 9 p. m. that date. In
Atlanta the following morning Pull
mans containing delegations of le legionnaires
gionnaires legionnaires from South Carolina and
Georgia will be attached to our train.
During the day, at Chattanooga and
Nashville, we will be joined by con contingents
tingents contingents of the Tennessee delegation.
Address all request for Pullman res reservations
ervations reservations to A. Rice King, F. P. A.,
Dixie Flyer route, Hill building, aJck aJck-sonville,
sonville, aJck-sonville, Fla. In addition to this you
will want some place to hang out
while in Kansas City, so if your name
has not already been sent in, get on
the wire and let the department adju adjutant
tant adjutant know you are going. He will get
a bed for you." ..
In order to secure the special rate
to Kansas City it will be neecssary
to obtain an identification ; certificate
from the department adjutant.
Announcement has been made that
the postmaster general has issued in
structions that all legion employes of
the postoffice department will be per
mitted to attend the third annual con convention.
vention. convention. The particular condition un
der which such leaves of absence are
granted should be ascertained thru
the postoffice department by interest
ed parties.
The friends of Mr. Francis Webber
were taken by surprise when he
brought a bride home the other day.
The young lady was Miss Ruth Mo Mo-Reynolds,
Reynolds, Mo-Reynolds, and the wedding took place
at her home in Tampa-T Mr. Webber
is one of our most skilled young me
chanics, and his friends congratulate
him on winning such a pretty and
charming wife.
There will be a meeting of the
Marion County Open Range Associa Association
tion Association Saturday, Oct. 29th, at 3 p. m.
It is important that all members at attend.
tend. attend. F. W. Bishop, Sec'y.
L. L. Horns, President.
The ladies of the Citra Improve Improvement
ment Improvement Society will stage a real carni carnival
val carnival at the public park tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and evening, the proceeds to
be used in beautifying that already
attractive town.
An invitation is extended Ocalans
and other neighboring towns to at at-tejid
tejid at-tejid the big carnivaL Besides loads
of general sports and fun, there will
le refreshments served, such as sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, cake, ice cream and coffee.
Many articles of fancy, work have
also been donated the society which
will be sold for the benefit of the
The trip to Citra is a pleasant
drive and no doubt many Ocalans will
take advantage of the occasion to pay
cur neighbors a visit.
"Good time are just around the
corner." But is hard to negotiate the
corner on four fiat tires. New York
Morning Telegraph.

Means That Parson Browns, Which Mature Early in
This County, Need Not be Shipped With
Their Skins Green.

What is considered by citrus grow growers
ers growers as one of the most important ad advances
vances advances in years in the citrus indus industry
try industry in Marion 'county has just been
made. A process of coloring the Par Parson
son Parson Brown oranges of this section
has been tried out at the packing
hi use of the Carney grove of the
American Fruit Grpwers, Inc., on
iLake Weir, and the process has prov
ed entirely successful. The process
does not injure the fruit in any way.
The importance of the coloring of the
fruit in this county lies in the fact
that Marion county Parson Brown or oranges
anges oranges always mature sufficiently to
meet the United States government
pure food test before any; other or oranges
anges oranges in the state. The drawback
has been that it has been necessary
to ship the oranges when the skin
is still green or only partially color colored.
ed. colored. The federal government does not
permit the coloring of oranges unless
they meet the test of eight to one.
Marion county Parson Browns meet
the requirements early and with the
new process of coloring will be able
to take full advantage of the early
market, with a much more attractive
appearing fruit than has up to this
time been possible. i
A most valuable feature of the new
coloring process is its small cost. The
process will add very little to the cost
of packing a box of oranges.
In view of the hundreds of thou
sands of acrts of citrus fruit being
planted and coming into bearing in
Florida it is believed here that Mar Marion
ion Marion county, tweause of the fact that
its citrus fruits mature ahead of the
fruit of other sections, will in the fu future
ture future have a tremendous advantage.
The quality is here also.
(Associated Press)
Punta Gorda, Oct. 20. Indictments
charging mui -der have been returned
by the county grand jury against
Lieut. B. K. Toother, Sergeant C.
Bradvah and Private Youngblithe of
Carlstrom field, for the killing of F.
Pitts last April, and the authorities
have received a request from Wash Washington
ington Washington to transfer the case to the fed federal
eral federal court atf Jacksonville.
Editor Star: Both the Star and the
Times-Union on the same date pub published
lished published a notice of a meeting to be held
in Orlando,- Oct. 27th, by the railway
interests and the shippers to consider
a reduction of freight rates, etc
Meetings of this kind have been
held and. will be held in many parts
of the United States, for the biggest
problem that now confronts this coun country
try country is the transportation problem, and
both carriers and shippers want an
equitable and just adjustment of the
transportation, hence the call for this
Believing the very best business
talent in Marion county should be at
this meeting and assist in a proper
adjustment of the present transporta transportation
tion transportation rates, causes me to urge that the
Marion County Board of Trade send
a proper delegation, that Mr. Shearer
of the farmers' union see that the
farmers have some one there to take
care of their interests and the fruit
and vegetable interests do their duty
in this respect. Should the "business
interests, the trade bodies, the farm
ers and fruit and vegetable growers
fail to take an active part in this un undertaking
dertaking undertaking it would lead the railroad
men to believe our many complaints
about high costs of transportation
are not real or true. This fact can
easily be proven when carriers, ship
pers and other interests agree to try!
and adjust their differences in a mu
tual conference where the quickest
and best results can be obtained nd
as we are now besrinninz the shipment
of probably a 30,000-car citrus fruit
crop, a 30,000-car vegetable crop,
now, above all times, is the time to
meet with the railroad interests and
try and secure a a reduction in the
present transportation rates.
It would be best for those who at
tend this meeting to be prepared to
show good reasons why a reduction in
freight rates would pay both the car carriers
riers carriers and the shippers. L. S. Light.
Time and place of the meeting have
been changed to Oct. 28-29, in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. In reply to "What is the world
coming to?" we say "America."
Wichita Beacon.


(Associated Press)
Chicago, Oct. 20. Tex Rickard is
still working on plans today for a
return match between Dempsey and
Willard, following the conference yes yesterday
terday yesterday with Dempsey i and Kearns.
Rickard is reported to be trying to
complete Dempsey-s end of the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements during a brief visit in
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 20. Police authorities
investigating the explosion of .an in infernal
fernal infernal machine in the residence of
American Ambassador Herrick yes yesterday
terday yesterday reported that apparently a
British bomb widely used during the
war was concealed in the package
sent the ambassador. There is no
clue as to who plotted the assassina assassination
tion assassination of Mr. Herrick. The newspapers
today voiced horror at the outrage.
(Associated Press j
Belfast, Opt. 20. Two persons were
wounded during firing in the Stan Stanhope
hope Stanhope street area last night between
military and snipers. One was a
young woman.
(Associated Pres)
Marine City, Mich., Oct. 20. Two
members of the crew of the steamer
Wm. H. Wolfe lost their lives when
that vessel burned opposite here this
, (Copy)
In the circuit court of the fifth ju judicial
dicial judicial circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, in chancery.
William S Hood, as trustee, com complainant,
plainant, complainant, vs. .the Oklawaha Valley
Railroad Company, defendant:
This cause came on to be further
heard 'this date, and some question
arising as to the court's order here heretofore
tofore heretofore made, thi3 is to order that on
the first day of November, 1921, this
court will sit at this court house at
this place, for the purpose of hearing
H. S. Cummings, as receiver of the
Oklawaha Valley Railroad Company,
show cause why he should not be re removed
moved removed as s"uch receiver, and he is
hereby notified to appear before this
court at that time, with such show showing
ing showing as he may be able to make
Done ar.d ordered at Ocala, Fla., on
this 17th day of October, A. D. 1921.
W. S. Bullock, Judge.
Fairfield, Oct. 20. Dry weather
still prevails and water Is getting
scarce in most parts of the county.
The farmers are about through
gathering their corn and preparing to
grind cane.
Miss Lilla Mack, teacher- of the
Pasley school, was a week-end visitor
at the home of her brother and sister
here last week.
Mr. J. C. Smoak was a caller in our
community last Saturday.
Mr. M. L. Payne has been on the.
sick list for the past few days. We
hope he will soon be all right again.
Mr. D. Fant made a flying trip to
Ocala Thursday.
The fourteenth annual Marion
County Fair will open on the 22nd of
November. Harry and select your
The fall bean crop will be short
Jon account of dry weather and the
i white fly.
Mr. D. B. Mathews was a caller in
Ocala Thursday.
The members of the Church of
'Christ request us to announce that
j they meet each Lord's day at the
j home of Mr. Hatchel for Sunday
j school and would be glad to have any
one who cares to meet with them ev-
; ery Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock.
Mr Tin-well has moved to Eeddick
with her mother and brothers, since
the death of her husband. ;
- .
Mr. J. H. McEwen of ilemuigTon,
was a visitor here last baturoay.
Wonder why some one does not
work up a community exhibit for the
fair? As the premium goes to the
school, some of the patrons ought to
get busy. Let everybody's business
be vour business in thU line. Fair-
field never has tried for tLis prize.


War Department Will Put Seventy
Real Estate Tracts on
the Block
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 20. The war de department
partment department is preparing to sell at auc auction
tion auction more than seventy real estate
tracts over the countiy regarded as
useless for present or future army
The property to be sold includes St.
Francis barracks at St. Augustine,
Anastasia Island, two islands in the
Mantanzas river near St. Xugustine
and Forts Marion end Mantanzas.
Other property to be sold by the de,
partment in Florida is Champan field
at Miami, Flag Islandin Perdido Bay,
Gasparilla Island, St. Johns Bluff, the
St. Joseph's Bay reservation, St. An Andrews
drews Andrews Bay reservation and Fort
Clinch. The sales will be at public
A decision by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission on pending cases
involving requested reductions in
freight rates on hay. grain, feed and
lumber is understood to me imminent
today after the conference on the
railroad situation in which President
Harding, Chairman McChord of the
commission and Acting Attorney
General Goff participated.
The Dyer finti-lynching bill impos imposing
ing imposing heavy penalties on persons in
volved in mob action resulting in the
taking of life was ordered favorably
repot red today by the House judiciary
Pronounced earthquake shocks be beginning
ginning beginning at 1:13 and continuing until
3 o'clock were recorded early today
on the Georgetown University seis seismograph.
mograph. seismograph. The center of the disturb
ance was 4000 miles from
The investigation into the actions
of Mr. J. W. Akin, city sanitary in inspector,
spector, inspector, by the council yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon drew quite a crowd of inter interested
ested interested people to the city hall at the
t:me set for the hearing.
All members of the council were
present, and President Mclver asked
Mayor Anderson, with the assistance
cf City Attorney Hocker, to conduct
the investigation. Mr. Akin conduct conducted
ed conducted his own defense.
A number of witnesses were called,
nearly all of whom were employees
of the sanitary department. Mr. Akin
took the stand in his own defense,
explaining his connection with the
After hearing the witnesses pres present
ent present it was decided to summon others
for appearance at an adjourned meet meeting
ing meeting to be held in the city hall tonight
at 8 o'clock.
Efforts are still being made to find
Will Taylor, the alleged employee,
who may possibly be on hand at to-'
night's investigation.
B'-itchton, Oct. 19-Mr. and Mrs. F.
E. Fant, Leone and Lindsay and Mr.
J. W. Coulter visited Ocala Thursday.
Mrs. E. C. Bennett cf Ocala was a
Thursday caller.
Saturday twenty-five of our people
motored 'to Blue Springs for the day.
Others present were Dr. and Mrs. J.
L. Davis, Mrs. Sue Mclver and Miss
Mamie Fant of Irvine, Mr. and 'Irs.
J. J. Harris and Mr. and Mrs. Err: est
Ciark of Juliette.
Misses Leone and Nellie Prine and
Mr. Fred Prine and Mr.' Almo Seck Seck-irger
irger Seck-irger of Fellowship called Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Altman and Mr. Jbha
Triplett of Irvine visited friends here
Messrs. B. C. and Goree Blitch rep represented
resented represented our community in Ocala
I Mr. Homer Howard of Gamesvuie,
'spent the week-end here.
j Mr. George Shealy of Zuber visited
t n r 1
inen3 iuoncay.
Mr. and Mrs. Kerns Rawls and Mr.
Fenton Blitch were shopping at Hi
county seat Tuesday.
It is our idea that a picture that
has to be examined with an X-ray to
tel! whether it is worth $100,000, isn't
worth examining. Dallas News.




afeU4l Every Day Exci'pt Sunday by
li. It. Carroll, Prsldeat -f.
V. I-wrMdU- Srellry-Treaurer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered -At Ocala, Fla.,. postofflce as
teconrd-class matter.
ftMtM Offtee Five-One
Umril Department ..,..Tw-Sffi
ftwoeletr Rarter Five-One
ThA AnaoHated Press la exclusively
entitled tor the use for rnoMieation of
&J1 news diapatcnea .credited to It or
jirt otherwise ereditea in tnis .paper ana
. in h local news mil!ll8lje4 iierein.
Ail rtjrM l republication o special
clspatcnes flerera are aiso reserveu.
One year. In advance $6-00
n-r nwinihx. In. advance .. ........ 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
fiM month, in advance 60
Dtoalayf Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate mser
(inn harra ads. that run less than
eUt times 10 cents per inch, pedal
position' 25 per cent additional. Rater
ftnsMl vn four-inch -mlniimtrm. Less than
four Inches will take 4k tatgpher rate.
which will be fumiahed ; ipcm applica application......
tion...... application...... .
Reading: -Notleenv Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each aubseq-uent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition, charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The gentleman down at- Oldsmar
who is sending the Star oil well dope
iu respectfully informed that our ad
vertising rates are five cents a line;
oil stock not taken in payment.
The postmaster general has said
that, '-strike-or no strike, the mails
will go thru, and that is probably the
reason hy T the eighth army corps
has been canvassed for men exper experienced
ienced experienced in running, trains,.
The Lakeland Star ccredits to this
paper,(some remarks about the Pope
trial and. ,-the state bar .. Association
The Star has, credited the wrong pa
per,:. Wish it. would correct, as we do
not .endorse some of the said remarks
Audrey Munson-has declared her
intention to give, up her .art .if she
can't pose nude. Wouldn't it be a pity
i to have Audrey quit her profes
sion Clearwater Sun.
Ve should have to see Audrey be
fore .answering that question.
Babe -Ruth-says if he ? can't play
ball. Any other way, he will have
team of his own.- Babe will find there
ij a vast .difference between a- suc successful
cessful successful ball player and an able base baseball
ball baseball team manager. He had better
come back on the reservation.
Marshal Foch says he will accept
all invitations sent him: from various
parts of the United States and would
like to visit every state in the Union.
And we suggest that he bring all of
his 'wearing -apparel to; suit the vari-
K .There are almost as many kinds of
climate in France as in the United
States, and our ex-service men say
some worse kinds.
Some people want to know what Is
the meaning for "so-called" in the
words '"so-called "government tests"
in an Associated Presis dispatch re recently
cently recently sent out from here The words
"so-called" make up one of the little
technicalities which the A. P. re requires
quires requires stuck in its dispatches here
and there.- Thef act that they are
sometimes- put1-in entirely- inappro inappropriate
priate inappropriate places makes n difference.
, Williams was- sent out to the con convict
vict convict camp on Monday and was started
to work with a-shovel this morning.
Ila never- struck a lick of work. Tak Taking
ing Taking his shovel he made an attack on
Captain' Powell The captain saw the
shovel -descending toward1 his head
and closed with the negro, receiving
the blow over his head and on his
back and shoulder. The negro then
backed1 off for another lick and as he
did so three convict guards "poured
it into him" with piistols and shot shotguns;
guns; shotguns; -Both the negro's legs were
shot and his face, head and on his
back and shoulder, shot. DeLand
The Star has been hearing quite
regularly that" the guards over state
convicts were no longer armed, but
the foregoing from the News will tHs-sipate-that
Regarding the threatened railway
strike, the Palm Beach Post says:
"It 1s high time that: the railroad sit situation
uation situation was given a thorough overhaul overhauling.
ing. overhauling. As it is now, ,the one paramount
fact is that both officials and workers
are spending a great dear more time
and energy- fighting each ; other than
they are putting into providing trans transportation
portation transportation for the public. The shipper
and traveler and the consumer has no
occasion to m feel sympathetic towards
cither party to the quarrel. From
top to bottom the railroad system is
about as bad as a public utility can
be, nd that is bad. However badly
the 'men and the officials are treating
each other, they are both treating the
public worse. They are horses of
very similar ; stripe. One wants to
keep its high rates and half a billion
dollars that belongs in the United
States treasury. The other wants to
keep its high wages. The laborer is
worthy of his hire, and capital has a
right to a return on its money, but
the public has a right to transporta transportation
tion transportation at. a reasonable :ost. If there
i one party to the triangle that is
entitled'at this. time t stand up and
raise Cain, it is the public. Perhaps,

j two camps, and squawking alternately

bolshevism and privilege, -would join
hands at this 'time and fight for its
rig-Ms it would not only avert" the
strike but, effect a tolerably satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory transportation service and teach
railroad labor and officialdom a whole-
spme lesson,"
In the next dozen days, the country
may be tied up by a vast railroad
strike, but most of the people are go
ing along like it wouldn't, couldn't
occur. i
It's an even bet that it will.
The nerve center of Ocala is its
city power plant. If it was shut
down, the town would be paralyzed.
It could obtain not only no light but
no water.
The fuel at the plant is oil, the best
in the world as long as transporta
tion continues, but impossible to ob
tain if it stops.
Last night there was possibly twelve
days' supply on hand enough to last
until Nov." 2. Enough to hst another
eight days is presumed to be on the
way, but all or part of it may not arrive.':-
Unless it could fill a sidetrack with
tank oars, which is impossible, the
city can't keep enough oil on hand
to meet the regular demand for more
than two or three' weeks..
Superintendent McKenzie wants to
begin economizing at once, and we
would advise the chairman of that de department
partment department to sustain him.
We can stand some inconvenience
now better than actual privation later.
Mr. McKenzie says that in case the
situation became acute that it would
be necessary to cut out the lights al
together and use the plant only to
pump water. People can live without
electric light, but they can't live
without water. -..
Wood can be obtained, at a heavy
price, but it can't be used in the
new plant without. tearing out the oil oil-burning
burning oil-burning apparatus at a ruinous ex expense.,
pense., expense., w :
Wd can be used in the old plant,
but it would take several days to put
that plant in commission. C
Better begin to etonomize at once.
"A stitch in time saves nine."
Belleview, Oct. 19. -The busy Phil Phil-athea
athea Phil-athea class held their regular Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon sewing circle at the
B. Y. P. U. prk. t
The many friends of Mr. Harley
Lucius will be interested to learn of
his marriage to Mrs. Olive Flynn of
Wildwood Wednesday afternoon Oct.
12th, at the home of the bride, west
of Wildwood. Their many friends ex extend
tend extend hearty congratulations for a long
and happy carried life.
The Masons held their regular
meeting in their hall last Thursday
evening. Several attended the meet meeting
ing meeting from Wildwood.
Mrs. George E. Merrill and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Gwendolyn, left Friday for
Jacksonville, where they will visit
Mrs. Merrill's son, Mr. Kenneth E.
Merrill and wife. Gwendolyn expects
to attend school with her brother,-Robert.-
Mr. Ray Goolsbyis a new clerk at
Abshier & Hames' store.
Rev. Martin, our Baptist preacher,
was in town Sunday and filled his
place in the pulpit.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Nelson and little
granddaughter, Dorothy returned
home Monday from a pleasant sum summer
mer summer spent in the north.
Mrs. J. As Freeman was able to be
brought home Monday from Ocala,
where she has been ill at th home of
her son, Mr. R. F. Freeman, for some
time. We hope to see her up and
about soon..
Miss Ethel Freeman's many friends
are very glad to see her home again
also. '
f Dr. Alfred Abshier of Welaka, was
taken suddenly ill last week. Tuesday
his daughter, Mrs. J. D. Harrell and
two sons, Mr. Claude and Mr. Will
Abshier left to be with him at his
bedside He has been very sick and
has lost his eyesight completely with within
in within the last few days. Messrs. J. D.
Harrell and Alfred Abshier also went.
i Mr. Bennie Shedd is home from
Davenport for a few days, r
, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Phillips and
family have just returned from a
short vacation spent in South Florida.
: Dr. and Mrs. McClellan and little
daughter, Juanita and Miss Knight
left Tuesday for their old home near
Bronson. We regret to see this live lively
ly lively little family leave us.
. We are sorry to t hear, that Mrs.
Will Freer is on the sick list again.
The Philathea sewing circle met
with their teacher, Mrs. I. I. Strong,
Wednesday after.oon.
Among, the business callers in Ocala
) Tuesday were Mrs. R L. Sumner,
Mrs. John Hames, Mrs. Winters B.
Hames and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hames.
Don't forget that we have Sunday
school, Epworth League and preaeh preaeh-ir.g
ir.g preaeh-ir.g services conducted by Rev": Searles
at the M. E. church every Sunday,
also Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. at
the Baptist church every Sunday and
preaching services conducted by Rev.
Martin of Island Grove every other
Mr. and Mrs. Bard sley of Rock Isl Island.
and. Island. I1L, arrived at their winter home
here Tuesday.
Goldenacre paper shell pecan nuts.
Ihis 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


The culmination of much of Ocala's
social activity of the "past few weeks
was the wedding last night at the j
Methodist church, when ; Miss Sue j
Feaster Moore became the Ibride of I
Dr. Hugh Cline Nihcols.
Long before the hour appointed the
church was filled with relatives and
friends gathered to witness the nup nuptial
tial nuptial eeremony which was performed
by Rev. C. W. White, pasto:- of the
The Methodist church has recently
been rebuilt and this is the first mar marriage
riage marriage solemnized there since :its reno renovation.
vation. renovation. The decorations can-vine' nnt
ir j-,
a green and white color scheme were
artistic Si their simplicity, quantities
of palms, ferns and feathery reeds of
bamboo being used. This was the
clever and loving v ork of the attend attendants,
ants, attendants, assisted by Mrs. M. W. Lloyd
and Mrs. J.. HL Walters.-- The altar
was especially effective with green
ferns and vines against a background
ox wnite, with tall white candlesticks.
During the ceremony the electric
lights were extinguished, the effect
of candle light being both novel and
Mrs. C. W. Moremen presided, at
the piano, rendering a proirram of
well selected, wedding, mus:ic, and
prior to the entrance of the bridal
party, Mrs. H. M. Hampton sang "Bid
Me to Love 'and "O Fair, O Sweet
and Holy'
At the hour appointed the bridal
party entered to the strains of the
Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin, ren rendered
dered rendered by Miss Lillie Bailey and Mr.
George Hooper, violinists.
Entering first from the door "at the
right of the chancel was MLss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Lloyd, the bridesmaid, and from
theleft Mr. Raymond Starr, 'rooms 'rooms-man.
man. 'rooms-man. Proceeding down the right and
left aisles, they met at the rear of
the church, continuing to the chancel
down the center aisle. In like man manner
ner manner the other attendants entered.
They were Miss Eloise Henry and Mr.
Laurie Iziar; Miss Nettie and
Mr. Robert MacKay; Miss Blair
Woodrow and Mr. Frank Churchill.
The matron'of honor, Mrs. R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson Jr., entered from the rear of
the church, followed by the maid of
honor, Miss Elizabeth Davis. ,-
The presence of little children al always
ways always lends an added charm to a
function of this nature, and interest
at this point was centered upon Mas Master
ter Master George Lloyd, son of Mr. and Mrs.
M. W. Lloyd, the gallant ring bearer
in black velvet with Lord Fmmtleroy
sash. He was followed by the two
fairy-like flower girls in pink ruffled
tulle, carrying dainty 4 maline decked
baskets from which v they scattered
rose petals. These little girls were
Mary Elizabeth Simmons, only daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. PJkul iSimomns,
and Elizabeth Ann Wartmana, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alison Wart Wart-mann.
mann. Wart-mann. The bride entered with ht:r father,
Mr. T. M. Moore, who gave her in
marriage, and they were met at the
altar by the officiating clergyman,
the groom and the test man, Mr. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Meffert, and here the impres impressive
sive impressive ceremony took place, the couple
standing under an arch at the foot of
the altar.
The bride was' radiant in her wed wedding
ding wedding gown of white charmeuse com combined
bined combined with chantilly lace afftl trimmed
effectively with pearls. Her bridal
veil of tulle was arranged in crowji
effect with orange blossoms. Her
flowers were an arm bouquet of bride
roses with a shower of valley lilies.
Miss Lloyd's gown was of orange
chiffon combined with lace, Miss
Henry's of turquoise, lace banded,
that of Miss Camp was of jade chiffon
with lace drapery and Miss Wood Wood-row's
row's Wood-row's was an effective model of coral
chiffon. Their flowers were pink Kil Kil-larney
larney Kil-larney roses, and the brilliant hues
of their costumes cleverly expressed
the rainbow motif.
' The matron of honor wore her
wedding gown and was much admired,
while the maid of honor, Miss Davis,
wore a charming gown of orchid
crepe meteor elaborately beaded in
crystal beads, and combined wth
lace. They also carried arm bouquets
of Killarney roses.
Following the ceremony the bridal
party left the church to the strains of
Mendelssohn's wedding march as a
recessional, and repaired to the home
of the bride on Fort King avenue,
where an- informal reception for the
bridal party and relatives was held.
Greeting the guests upon arrival
werfe Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore, and
the punch bowl was presided over by
Mrs. E. G. Rivers of Tallahassee, sis sister
ter sister of the bride. The bride's cousin,
Miss Frances Starr of Jacksonville,
had charge of the bride's book. The
home was charmingly decorated with
Japanese sunset flowers and other
pink blossoms combined, with appro
priate ereenerv. The dining table
was 'laid with a beautiful lace cloth
and centered with the wedding cake
which was topped with an effective
wedding bell in, miniature. Here an
ice course further accentuating the
pink color motif was served, with ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment of pink and white mints.
Serving were the A Club girls of
which the bride is a member. In cut cutting
ting cutting the cake. Miss Blair Woodrow
cut both button and ring, Miss Eloise
Henry received the dime and the
bride's bouquet was captured by Miss
Margaret Lloyd.
Later Mr. and Mrs. Nichols left in
their car, vainly trying to elude their
well wishing friends who followed
them to the forks of the Gainesville
road where they were compelled to
alight, not being allowed to proceed
until the bride in osculatory mariner

performing the same rite to the
bridesmaids. Their destination was
not made known.
Mrs. Nichols' going away gown
was a tailor model of brown velour
with which she wore a small dubetyn
hat and harmonious accessories.
Upon their return, Mr. and Mrs.
Nichols will be at home to their
friends at the residence of- Mrs. E.
Van Hood on Fort King avenue,
where they have engaged apartments
and will begin housekeeping immed immediately.
iately. immediately. -Mrs. Nichols, who has grown to
admired young womanhood in Ocala,
is the second daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. M. Moore and is greatly loved
by everybody with whom she comes
in contact, and all unite in wishing
her every happiness in wedded life.

She has been the recipient of unusual
social attention ever since the an announcement
nouncement announcement of her engagement in
the early fall.
Dr. Nichols is the only son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. M. Nichols of Marion,
Ohio,-and is a graduate of the Ohio
State University and a member of the
Omega Tau Sigma fraternity. He is
an earnest young professional ,man
who has made Ocala his hoaae for the
past two years where he has made
numerous friends who predict for him
a successful future and congratulate
him upon winning for his life part

EVERYONE m town is entitled to one guess in each
daily contest to be held on the dates noted below.
The person who comes closest and who is present in
our store when the contest is decided (which will be
daily at 5.30) will be given enough Velour Finish to
Mottletone any room in his or her home.
The actual contest brush will be displayed in the
window of our store on the dates noted below
The number, of bristles is known to only one person,
the traveling Mottletone demonstrator. Come in each
of these days ana hh out your contest slip.



ner one of Ocala' 3 fairest daughters.
The out of town guests at the wed wedding
ding wedding included Mrs. Starr, Mr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Starr and Miss Frances Starr

cf Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan
Walker of GainesTilla, Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Rivers and little daughter, Mary
Lucile of Tallahassee. Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Hickson of Micanopy, Mrs.
Haygood of Jacksonville, Mrs. Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Osborne of Indiana, and Miss
Elizabeth Goff of Spartanburg, S. C
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
! Republican institutions cannot long
j endure where there is enforced labor;.
or, for that matter, where there is en enforced
forced enforced idleness Roanoke News.
It is unfortunate that a country like
Ireland which finds, government so
irksome should have to have two gov governments
ernments governments at one and the same time time-Nashville
Nashville time-Nashville Southern Lumberman. ''
While kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies' work at the! Royal Cleaners.
Phone 443. v 18-tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market,
fhone 158. 4 tf


f ttstoEG assy mzi4m.



O d

Other means of marketing fruit having failed to yield uniformly satisfactory
, Why not join the Florida Citrus Exchange?
Experience having shown that speculators lack in regard for the growers' in interests
terests interests
Why net join the Florida Citrus ExchaaseT-
Since the growers are entitled to know wtere their fruit sells, when, to
whom and for how much money
Why not join the Florida Citrus Exchange?
Because the only way to make an institution better is to get on the inside and
assist in running it
v Why not join the Florida Citrus Exchange?
Inasmuch as co-operative marketing is based on the principle that the growers
together have the ability to handle the selling of their products
Why not join the Florida Citrru Exchange?
Since the need for the growers own organization is greater today than ever
before and since its efficiency may be increased by every additional
Why not join the Florida Citrus ExchacxeT
WEI you not agree that the Florida Citrus Exchange has accomplished much and that -to
join NOW would give the organization the benefit of your experience and judgment?
For information as to membership consult the manager of the nearest association or
- sub-exchange, or write to the business manager at Tampa.

a A.


j Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
; meets every Tuesday evening at eight
j t 'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
j third story of the Gary block. A
j warm welcome always extended to
I visiting brothers.
; F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
j OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, 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.
. Regular conversions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 3 p. in.
' H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
. We can make you specially attrac attractive
tive attractive prices m house furnishings, for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Bros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf
This is a Studebaker year. tf
pszn8 Ssoiaae
M-ttletoaeing ;ve b-otlfui ef
fats cl color aod texture that
cnly wralthi homes
fiord in the past
it can now be done ean v am
economically oer bar:ap
or wai;patr with Lcvoe V
lour Finikh merely touched Here
and therewith a handful at j-ii
nary wi apptng paper
Come in aro ooa jemec Molo
tonetcg ydurae.i duiine i.m e
Doted A factory expert wil bo
present to explain all act ail
i. r n i if u I i is

l if


$100 CASH
And $15 Per Mesa
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and

I painted inside and ot.
I On big lot just outside
city limits ( no city tax taxes).
es). taxes). Large garage. See
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 ara
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 'ra
2:55 am NTork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 ua
1:50 pm Tamna-Manatee 1:25 cm
14:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
I Leave x Arrive
(2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 urn
1 1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
.6r42 am JksonviUe-Gansville 10:13pm
! 2 :33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
' ;--24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
:iuam 'uunneiion-vvucox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 nra
:5upm iiomosassa
10:15 pm Leesburg
4:45 cm Gainesville
1:25 im
6:42 am
11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
j Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
raeets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Supan Cook, Secretary.
Fort Kinrr Camn No. 14 meets at
!i: of P. I' all at 7:30 p. m. every see-
on! Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visit-ir.g
ir.g Visit-ir.g sovereigns aie always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Marion-Dunn Lod-e No. 19, F. & A.
M., meci3 on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
S o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.



i (From the Amaroc)
Twas a happy summer's evening:
And a goodly crowd was there
That well nigh filled Joe's barroom
On the corner of this square.
As songs and witty stories
Came through the door
A vagabond crept slowly in
And posed upon the floor.
"Where did it come from,' some one
cried. .. :
(The wind has blown it in)
"What does it want?" another said
"Some whisky, beer" or gin?"
''Here, Toby seek it ;
If your stomach's equal to the work
I wouldn't with a fork.
It's as filthy as a Turk."
This badinage the stranger took
xWith good and stoical grace.
In fact, he smiled as tho he thought
He'd struck the proper place.
'Come, boys, I know there's ;
Kindly hearts among so good a
crowd, I J
To be in such good company
Would "make a deacon proud.
"Gimme a drink! That's what I want,
I'm out of funds, you know;
When I had cash to treat the gang
This hand was never slow.
"What! You laugh as. tho you thought
This pocket never held a sou.
I was once fixed as well, my boys,
' As any one of you.
"Fill 'er up, Joe,
I want some life hi this old frame.
Such little drinks to a bum like me
Are miserly and vary tame.
"Five fingers, that's the scheme,
And corking whisky, too.
Here's luck to 'you boys, and landlord
My best regards to you.
"Now, you've treated me pretty kindly
And I want to tell you howt
I came to be the dirty sot
You see before you now.
"As I said once before,
I was a man of muscular frame and
health : j;. -:
And but for a woman
Would have made considerable
wealth. - ;
I was a painter, not the
Kind that dabs on bricks and wood,
But an artist, and in my time
Was rated 'pretty rood.'
"I worked hard at my canvass
And was bidding fa;r to rise,
I could see the star of fame
Shining before my eyes.
f'I made a portrait perhaps you've
'; seen, 1 .v ' ' ;
Twas called the Chase of Fame,
It brought me fifteen hundred pounds
And added to my name.
"And then I met a woman,
(Now comes the funny part)
With eyes that petrified my brain
And sunk into ray heart.
"Say, boys, did you ever see a woman
For whom your soul you'd give
With a form like the Milo Venus,
Too beautiful to live?
"With eyes that would beat a Corona
And a wealth of chestnut hair.
If so, twas she for there never was
Another half so fair. r :
"I was working on a portait v
One afternoon in May
Of a fair haired boy a friend of mine
Who lived across the way.
"And Madeline admired it
J. A 1 A -.
Ana inucn to my surprise,
b&ia she d lip to meet tne man
That had those dreamy eyes.
"It didn't take her long to know him
And before the month had flown
My friend had stolen my darling
And I was left alone.
"And ere a year of misery
Had passed over my head,
The jewel T had treasured so
Was tarnished and was dead.
"That why I took to drink, boys,
.Why I never saw the smile.
I thought you'd be amused
And laughing all the while.
"What's the matter, friend,
There's a tear drop in your 70?
Come! Laugh like me; tis only
Babies and women that should cry.
"Another drink, boys
And I'll be glad
And you can see the face right here
That drove me mad.
"Give me that pieec of chalk
With which you mark the baseball
. score :
And you will see my lovely Madeline
Upon the,barroom floor."
i ? V
Another drink and chalk in hand
And the vagabond began to sketch
A face that well might buy.
The heart of any man.
And as he placed another lock
Upon (the shapely head
With a fearful sshriek he leaped and
Fell across the picture dead.
. Test our delivery service when you
want FHE3II meat. Jui call rhonc
108. Main Street Market.
This is a Stndebaker year. tf
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
wrk for the money than any other


' The car 'drove away, and he beard
Martin moan again as It moved.
"Joyce, said a man's kind voice
close beside him. He recognized the
voice rather than the distressed .face
of an old friend and neighbor! "Joyce,
my dear fellow, he urged affectionate affectionately,
ly, affectionately, "tell us what we may do and well
see to IL Pull yourself together, my
dear chap. Now, shall I telephone for
an an ambulance? Yoa must help us
just little here and then well spare
you everything else.
'Thank you, Fred, Peter answered
after a moment. Thank you. Will
you help me take my wife home?"
"You wish it .that way? the other
man said anxiously.
"Please," Peter answered simply.
And Instantly there was moving and
clearing in the crowd, a murmuring
of whispered directions.
After a while they were at the moun mountain
tain mountain cabin, and Kow, with tears run running
ning running down his yellow face, was helping
them. Then they went Into the old liv living
ing living room, and Alii was lying there,
splendid, sweet, untouched, with her
brave, brown forehead shadowed soft softly
ly softly by her brown hair, and her lashes
resting upon her cheeks, and her fin fingers
gers fingers clasped about the stems of three
great, creamy roses.
There were other flowers all about,
and there were women in the room.
White draperies fell with sweeping
lines from the merciful veiling of the
crushed figure, and Alix might have
been only asleep, and dreaming some
heroic dream that lent that secret
pride and joy to her mouth and .filled
those closed eyes with a triumph they
had never known In life. 4
Peter stood and looked down at her,
and the men andwomen drew back.
But although the muscles of his mouth
twitched, he did not weep. He looked
long at her, while an utter silence
filled the room and while twilight
deepened into dark over the cabin and
over the mountain above It.
"So that was your way out, Alix?"
Peter said In the depth of his soul.
"That was your solution for us all?
You would go out of life, away from
the Sunshine and the trees and the
hills that .you loved, so that Cherry
and I should be saved? I was blind
not to see it. I have been blind from
the very beginning."
Silence. The room was filling with
shadows. Onthe mantel wa a deep
bowl of roses that he remembered
watching her cut was it yesterday or
centuries ago?
'I was wrong," he said. "But I
think you would be sorry to have me
face what I am facing now. You
were always so forgiving, Alix;- you
would' be the first to be sorry."
He put his hand over the, tigerish
pain that was beginning to reach hia
heart His throat felt thick and
choked, ami still he did not cry.
"An hour ago," he said, "If It had
been that the least thought of what
this meant to you might have reached
me an hour ago, It would not have
been too late. Alix, one look into your
eyes an hour ago might have saved
us all Fred," Peter said aloud, with
a bitter groan, clinching tight the
hands of the old friend who had cr3l
In to stand beside him, "Fred, she wai
here. In all her health and joy and
strength only today. And now
"I knovv: old nuui the other man
muttered. He looked anxiously at Pe Peter's
ter's Peter's terrible face. In the silence the
dog whimpered faintly. But when Pe Peter,
ter, Peter, after an endless five minutes,
turned away, ft was to speak to hia
friend In an almost normal voice.
"I must go down and see Cherry,
Fred, She took her husband to the
old house ; they were living there."
"Helen will stay here," the old man
assured him quickly. "Ill drive you
down and come back here. We thought
perhaps u few of ua could come here
tomorrow afternoon, Peter," he added
timidly, with his reddened eyes filling
again, "and talk of her a little, and
pray for her a little, and then take
her to to rest beside the old doc doctor"
tor" doctor" "I hadn't thought about that," Peter
answered, still with the air of finding
it hard to link words to thought "But
that Is the way she would like it
Thank you and thank Helen fr
"bh, Peter, to do anything" the
woman faltered. "She came to us, you
know, when the baby was so 111 day
after day my own sister couldn't have
been more to us!"
"Did she?" vPeter asked, staring at
the speaker steadily. "That was like
He went out of the house and got
into a waiting car, and they drove
down the mountain. Alix had driven
him over this road day before yester yesterday
day yesterday yesterday no, It was today, he
"Thank God I don't feel it yet as
I shall feel it, Thompson 1" he said
quietly. The man who was driving
.gave him an anxious glance.
'You must take each day as It
comes," he answered simply.
Peter nodded, folded his arms across
hia chest, and stared Into the early
dark. There was no other way to go
than past the very spot where the hor
ror had occurred, but Thompson told
his wife later that poor Joyce had not
seemed to know it when they passed
it Nor did he give any evidence of
emotion when they reached the old
Strickland house and entered the old
hallway where Cherry had come flying
in, a few short years ago, with Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's first kiss upon her lips.
Two doctors, summoned from San
Francisco, were here, and twe nurses.
Martin had been ald upon a hastily
moved bed In the old study, to be
spared the narrow stairs. The room


CiMrtrt Eaii iMinli

mover aDout it as aoout a pivot, ana
there was no thought but for the man
who lay, sometimes moaning and some sometimes
times sometimes ominously still, waiting for
"He cannot live whispered Cherry,
ghastly of a tv! with the utter
chaos of her ptfil and brain expressed
by her tumbled frock and the careless carelessly
ly carelessly pushed back and knotted masses of
her hair. "His arm is broken, Peter,
and his leg crushed they don't dare
touch him I And the surgeon says the
spine, too and you see his head Oh,
G'hH It Is so terrible," she said In
agony, through shut teeth, knotting
her hands together; "It is too terrible
that he Is breathing now, that life is
there now, and that they cannot hold
She led Peter Into the sitting room,
where the doctors were wilting.
"Is there any hope?" he asked, when
Cherry had gone away on one of the
restless, unnecessary Journeys with
which she was filling the endless
hours. One man shook his head, and in
the silence they heard Martin groan.
"It is possible he may weather It
of course," the, older man said doubt doubtfully.
fully. doubtfully. "He Is coming out of that first
stupor, and we may be able to tell bet better
ter better In a short time. The fact that he
Is living at all indicates a tremendous
, Cherry came to the door to say
"Doctor I" on a burst of tears. The
physicians departed at once to th
study, and Peter was Immediately sum summoned
moned summoned to assist them in handling the
big frame of tbeTjmtlent Martin was
thoroughly -conscious now; his face
chalk white. Cherry, agonized, knelt
beside the bed, her frightened eyei
moving from face to face.
There was a brief consultation, then
Cherry and Peter were banished.
Peter watched her with a confused
sense that the whole frightful day had
been a dream. Once she looked up
and met his eyes.
"He can't live," she said In a whis whisper.
per. whisper. "-'
"Perhaps not," Peter answered
very low. Cherry returned to her som somber
ber somber musing
"We didn't see this end. to It did
"we?" she said with a pitiful smil
after a long while.
"Oh, no no!" Peter said, shutting
his eyes and with a faint negative
movement of his head.
"Poor Cherry if I could spare you
all this!" knotting his fingers and feel feeling
ing feeling for the first time the prick of bit bitter
ter bitter tears against his eyelids.
"Oh, there Is nothing you can do
she said faintly and wearily after a
while. And she whispered, as If tc
herself, "Nothing nothings nothing r
(Continued Tomorrow)

, Refinished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather is com coming.
ing. coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spencer. 12t
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260r 310 N. Main street. tf
Complete assortment of the genu
ine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
than we have ever put them on. The
Ogata Wagon Works is putting Ford
tops on for $10.50; roadsters, $9.00.
f T- 1
uiner cars in proportion, rnces sud sud-ject
ject sud-ject to change. 10-l-30t
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

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

The Most for

You are sure of the biggest values when you
order from our line.
Value in the pure wool fabrics, guaranteed
woven in 1921, and in the trimmings, in the hand
workmanship, in the exclusive styles, in the wear wearing
ing wearing service, and in the reasonable prices.
Special days for taking measures: Wednesday
afternoons from three to seven; Friday afternoons
from three to seven; Saturdays, from nine o'clock
in the morning to noon; and Saturday afternoon
from three o'clock to ten o'clock at night.
Call and let's look them over together.
You will save money by walking up the stairs.
Why pay as much? Why not get it for less?


120 South. Main Street
Upstairs, Room One Thompson Building
- 1
. A M J

Tfc .H
You Get a Run
(or your money at our
riant. We are not after
yonr trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it of interest to
yon to deal with cs.
WE Insure a Long Ren for
Your Tires.
Ocala House Block
Acetylene Welling
- Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
' Phone 597
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or gpods of
any Vind sold, he willauction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him u
you have anything to sell.
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
Beginning Monday, October 24
we will have
' for cash only
Ft King Confectionery
I. 5. Moron, Prop.
Phone in yonr order for fruit and
vegetables. PHONE 596
I can now give you the
,.o5r sv.V very latcst up-to-date
, methods, assuring you
o '"f "the most careful and
jlyv thoro service.
OR. K. J. WE I HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight oedaliat
Fresh oysters every day at City
Fish Market. Phone 158. 19-tf
Your Money



Orange Trees
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery

Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
My Work is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Man"
Phone 39, 212 Orange Ave.
Fifteen Years Experience
t AT
it the
Up-to-Date Lcnch Counter
and Dining Room
op:en day and night
Sea Foods, Western
Meats, Delicatessen,
and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking:
. Proprietor
108 South Magnolia St.
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
i?i Commercial Bank building. Ofa:e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
r. .-r. s??-. .-n-. .-r. .-rr-. .-r.--. .-rr-.
w' w w w w'




I IiiFe
Room 9, Gary Block
Day Phone 47. Night Thone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
- G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla,
For fresh meat call phone 1U8. Main
Street Market. tf

Everything To Eat

- OysfCFsS

Telephone No. 243





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

.-r. rr. iT: jt-. .r. so-. ro-. rz: .-z:: .- .-z;:
' "' w' w w w w




t 3

27 inch, light and dark Outings,
a large selection of patterns to
select from. Regular value 25
cents a yard.



The Yard
"The Fashion Center'

g?i .ii mm'M



I sash
booh !?
I Geo. Kay 2 Co.
Ccsla, Fix
Oar SEEDS Like
Are Alizays Fresh crJ
Phone 435. Opposite
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the Gty Fkh Market.
f?5 5 C5
F. 0. B.
o rj: rj: r- .-w w -.
'' s -s --' w






f O T 3- O X- Zs -Zr

" ""W1 "- W '"



m wsmm

If you have any society items' for
tie Star, please call five-owe.

ynod of Sewanee that convenes in

Savannah next week. Rev. Neigh

bour was elected alternate in the con

vocation last February and as one of
the delegates is unable to attend, Rev.
Neighbour has accepted and is look looking
ing looking forward to the trip with pleasure.

Ilr. Tracy Pedrick has taken a po position
sition position with the Western Union.

Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
Cit? Fish Market, 24-tf

His friends are glad to see Mr. B.
A. Weathers u again, atfer a brief


A erood line of wood heaters. We

put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t

Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor returned

home today from Daytcma Beach,

where they have spent the summer.

Call phone 103 when you want groc-

tiua la a hurry. Main Stre et, Market.

Jlr. William Mitchell of New York
city, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Howard

Lee at Palatka.

Our orangeade machine Is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
jast received a lot of nice sweet or

anges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

The Masons will hold their regular

meeting tonight at the Masonic home

at 8 o'clock.

W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
tkroat. OHke over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, FIa.;;vvv Adv.-tf

Mr. T. C. Wilson is on the police

force, for a few. days, in place of Mr.

Bronson, who has been ill.

Miss Sara Agnew, after a visit in
Ocala with her sister, Mrs. J. Car Car-ttena,
ttena, Car-ttena, expects to return to her home

in Jacksonville Saturday,

Special at the Fort King Confec

tionery, beans at 15c per lb., bananas

35c. per dozen. 20-3t

. Mr. Grant McCall, a iformer resi

dent of Ocala, has been in town for
the past two days, on his bi-yearly

Visit. '.-":' :

. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pyles, who have
been occupying Dr. E. G. Lindner's
house for the past two months, have

moved back intd their apartment.

Mr. W. P. Preer and family have
coved, from the old Moody place in

Lynwood park to Mrs, Green's house

next to Mrs. Maude Home oh the An

thony road. -v-'; ''"'. .'

Lily Boone, colored, charged with

obtaining goods under false pre pretenses,
tenses, pretenses, had a hearing before Judge
Futch yesterday. She wa bound over

to the circuit court.

Messrs. A. C. Blowers and T. E.

Bridges have returned from a busi business
ness business trip to St. Petersburg and Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. They left Tampa at 10:30 in the
morning, making the trip to Ocala in
four hours and 40 minutes. They re

port the roads unusually good.

C L. Murrab, charged with pass

ing a bad check, had a hearing before
Judge Futch yetserday. He was sen

tenced to thirty days, but sentence
was suspended. He had made good

the check and paid the "costs of the


Captain Richardson, who has been

undergoing treatment in Johns Hop

kins hospital in Baltimore, was in

Ocala today on his Way to his home

at Homosassa- The captain was look

ing very well, and bis numerous Ocala

friends were glad to see him.

The, friends made hereb y Miss

Helen Rosendale of Chicago, during

her visit to Ocala 'some time ago, will

deeply regret -to karn of her death,

which occurred at Mount Clemens

Mich., Oct. 16. She was a most charm charming
ing charming young lady and numbered her

friends by her acquaintances. On her
visit to Ocala, she was the. guest of

Mrs. Mamie Fox.


union meeting and dinner on the
ground. Every one is cordially invit-
V .
Sir. J." P. Galloway spent Sunday in
Mrsl W. C. White, Miss Martha
Fort, Miss Vernice Martin, Lawton
Martin, O. Squires were callers in

Ocala Wednesday.-

Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs and

family spent. Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Griggs.

The Moss Bluff, high school will

give a Hallowe'en party and supper
at the school house Friday night, Oct.

28th. Come and bring all your family.

Shady, Oct. 19. Dr. Sanborn of the

University of Florida, gave a most
interesting talk on poultry raising at
the schoolhouse Tuesday morninsr.

Mr. K. C. Moore also talked to the

club boys and girls. These visits and

lectures are much enjoyed and appre appreciated
ciated appreciated by those who are fortunate
enough to attend them.

Mrs. J. I. Smith returned from

Brooksville Saturday having been to
visit her mother, who was sick.

Mr. B. J. Woods spent a few days

with his family here this week, com

ing up from Weirsdale Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. M.' Douglas and

tlitle Virginia of Weirsdale, spent

Sunday afternoon here with relatives.

The "Goin-some" and "Right-O"

baseball teams- are training for a
game to be played at Shady Friday
week The game over at Goin's school

Miss Rachel Veal, the capable

young lady assistant in the county

school superintendent's office, is tak

ing her vacation. Her place is being
filled by Mrs. Annie Van Davis," who

is here from Lumberton, N. C, oA a

visit to "her Ocala relatives.

Mr. D- E. Mclver, with a very large
smile and a very small dog, was at
the express office a morning or so
ago. The dog was a pretty little

animal, and Mr. Mclver was express expressing
ing expressing it to bis granddaughter, Bettie
Mclver Frink, at the home of her
parents at Sumica. He sent the little

girl a note in charge of" the dog.


lest Friday was most interesting and
the enthusiasm -ef the players was
rot more than the crowd of specta spectators,
tors, spectators, patrons and visitors, who yelled
themselves haorse. r
Mr. E. H. 'Douglas of Jacksonville,
was a Saturday and Sunday visitor
here. :
We are sorry to learn that Mrs!
Peacock and family intend moving
back to their home in Georgia soon.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Cobra are mov moving
ing moving on the Jirash farm this week.
Misses Seckinger and Lovell and
Messrs. Perry and Proctor were visi visiters
ters visiters from Pedro. at church ''Sunday

There wilLbe a box supper at Shady
school house Friday night, the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to go for athletic equipment.
Music and amusements for the crowd
free. Come and enjoy a social eve evening
ning evening with friends.
Rev. Boatwright, pastor of Olivet,
preached here Saturday evening and
Sunday morning and evening. Good
congregations greeted him at every
service. Rev. Boatwright was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Boatwright and daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Misses Annabel and Rodolph.
Rev. J. H. McClellan will preach at
Olivet the second Sunday in Novem November,
ber, November, both morning and evening.
Quite a number of the men and
boys of this place have gone to Weirs Weirs-dals
dals Weirs-dals to work in the orange industry,
picking, hauling and packing oranges.
His many friends are glad to know
that Mr. Fred Buhl is improving ev every
ery every day now and hope he will soon be
his former self in every way.

- : Mr. George Howell and family, who

have been living on East Washing

ton street, have moved into Mr. R. L.

Carter's cotage on Fifth street, near

the dormitory.

In :, mentioning the appointment of
W R. Bailey by Chairman, Thomas to

superintendency of the street work
yesterday the Star should 'have said
the appointment was temporay.
.Mrs. A. C. Blowers has gone for a

month's visit to her. former home in
t Kentucky. She will first sitop in Co

lumbia, Tenn.,4 and then Vmt in sev several
eral several places in that state.
!- Mr. Raymond Starr returned to his
' i home in Jacksonville this morning, on
the early train. Mr. Starr came to
Ocala especially to take part. in the
wedding 'of his cousin, Miss Moore.
Mrs. D. R. Connor, who has been
I pending the last few months at
Black Mountain,' N. C, and Clayton,
Ga., returned home yesterday. Her
health was much improved during her
i visit to the mountains.

Just arrived at the Fort King Con Confectionery
fectionery Confectionery apples, both cooking and
eating, tomatoes, celery, lettuce,
grapes, eggplant, peppers, cukes,
oranges, grapefruit, limes, lemons,
pears and cocoanuts. Phone 596. 20-3t
In the item regarding the Albert
Eerry case in yesterday's Star, said
Berry was tried before Judge Futch.
This was a mistake, as the trial tok
place last year, and was before Judge

Last night during the traffic con congestion
gestion congestion on Fort King avenue, because
of the reception at the Moore resi residence,
dence, residence, a car ran into the rear end of
Judge L. E. Futch's sedan and smash smash-one
one smash-one of its fenders.. No other damage
was done. ' 'J- ''

Mr. and Mrs. D. Niel Ferguson have
returned from a week's visit to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they went after their
marriage in Tampa on the 12th. Mr.
and Mrs. Ferguson are at home to
their friends at the home of the groom
on East Third street.

Mr. and Mrs. C. L.; Gamsby, who
for several years have made their
home in Chattanooga, have moved to
Washington. The offices of the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission, with
which Mr. Gamsby is connected have
been transferred from the former
place to Washington. r
Rev. J. J. Neighbour has just re-


Moss Bluff, Oct. 20. Our school
opened October 11th with 49 pupils
present ana several more came Mon Monday,
day, Monday, which makes a total of about 60.
We have three teachers, Miss Bessie
Ramsey, Miss Allie Johns and Miss
Lily Mae Clayton. Moss Bluff is just justly
ly justly proud of its high school with Miss
Bessie Ramsey as teacher. Those at

tending high school are Vernice Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Jettie White, Mae Lightfoot, Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Squires, Martha Fort, Chane Mar

tin, Clifford Fort, Archie Fort, Law Law-ton
ton Law-ton Martin, Raymond Davis and Alvin

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pasteur of

Sparr and Miss Carolyn Pasteur' of
Anthony, were visiting friends here
Sunday afternoon.

.The many, friends of Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Wood are extending congratula congratulations
tions congratulations upon the arrival of a son, born
Oct. 8th. The little man has been
named Randall J.
Miss Vernice Martin returned home
Sunday after a pleasant trip to Tam Tam-pa.
pa. Tam-pa. :.
Rev. Creson of Ocala preached a
very interesting sermon at the Con Congregational
gregational Congregational church Sunday afternoon.
He will preach here again the third
Sunday afternoon in December.
There will' be. a series of meetings
held at the Christian church begin begin-vAvzr
vAvzr begin-vAvzr Sunday nnd running to the fifth


Anthony, Oct. 19. The Anthony
school which opened with an enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of 106 pupils, has increased to
about 135. All the teachers seem to

be giving perfect satisfaction and we

have fine prospects for a good school

this year. : : '. .. -; v
Miss Turner of Oak. arrived Mon Monday'
day' Monday' and assumed the work of fifth
teacher in our school.
On account of the crowded school
building Miss Hettie Harwell, pri primary
mary primary teacher, and several grades of
primary room" pupils, have been re removed
moved removed to. the class room of the M. E.
church. We are greatly in need, of a
ned school building.
Mr. W. B. Thorn shipped a carload
of hogs from here last week.
Mrs. J. H. Harvey returned last
week from the Ocala Hospital much
' Mr. Ben-Wiley, Mr-and Mrs. Janies
Wiley and Miss Lillian Russell were
callers in Anthony Sunday.
The entertainment for the basket
tall team last Friday evening was
well attended and enjoyed by all
Mr. : John Mc Carney stopped here
for a short visit "with his aunt, Mrs.
Ben Mims as he was returned to New
York. Mr. McCarney was called to
Orlando to attend the funeral of his
sister who was. killed in an automo automobile
bile automobile accident Hn Kansas.
Mr. J. E. Gates and family left
Sunday for DeLand, where they. ex

pect to make their home for a while.

Mrs. Edmund Albury left Saturday
for Georgia, where she will join her
husband, who has a poistion with the
Western Union Telegraph Company.

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lindsay gavel j

the young people of Anthony a pea peanut
nut peanut boiling Tuesday evening.
Mr. Lester Harrison and Mr. Dil Dillon
lon Dillon Harrison have returned from a
trip to South Florida. :
Mr. Stuart Sims left last week for

Featuring all the new fall styles.
Long straight line coats, short
box coats, tailored vmodels and
some with fur trimming. Ai the
new popular shades and materials
$32.50 to $69.50


Rheinauer & Co.

Sparr, Oct. 19. Mr. Julius Clem Clem-mons
mons Clem-mons of Fort Meade, visited his moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. E. Clemmons last week.
Mr. Savage, who has been our
neighbour for about a year, has mov moved
ed moved to Orange Lake. We regret very
much having to give these folks up.
and hope they will come back even eventually.
tually. eventually. ;

Mrs. Mixon entertained her friends

Wednesday night with a purlo, also
Friday night with a musical enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. Mr. Leonard Kingsley is visiting
his sisters, Mrs. N. Clemmons and
Miss Ethel Kingsley.
Sparr was greatly saddened to
learn of the death of Mr. J. W. Col Colbert,
bert, Colbert, our neighbor for so many years.
He was highly esteemed by everybody
who knew him.
Miss Gladys Boyles who has been
very ill, is improving.
Mrs. Minnie Lee Crosby of Ocala,
was the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Johnson last week.
Mr. Tom Caldwell, one of our pop popular
ular popular young men, has a position in
Miss Ethel Kingsley entertained
Miss Estelle Clemmons and Miss
Flora Boyles Sunday afternoon.
Miss Myrtice Boulware spent the
week-end at her home in Island Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Johnson
were visitors in Fort McCoy Satur

day and Sunday.

in food, remarks the Philadelphia Re- j
cord, but the side that the consumer i
gets is the rough side. Charleston
.ews and Courier. I

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

Our orangeade machine is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
jast received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. a
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

There is something peculiarly
touching about a bald-headed man's
condemnation of bobbed hair. Akron

There are two sides to profiteering

Vacations are now; over, except for
the unemployed and public officials.
Brooklyn Eagle.


FOR SALE Home of seven rooms
pantry and bath room in fine loca-
tion. All modern conveniences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
Needham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf

FOR RENT One large, comfortable
furnished room, close in. All mod-'
era conveniences. Apply at 403 Ft.
King avenue. 17-6t

FOR SALE Hudson speedster, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, looks like new.
Si xtires, five almost new. Write
to '"Hudson, care Star office. 17-3t

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-et

need of any kind of hauling, giv
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
( 117. 2S-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 Velvet beans. Will pay
75 cents per 100 pounds, delivered.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 6-tf

Lot of well seasoned pine ends from
planing mill. Can deliver in any
quantity on short notice. Phone
446 or 373. 14-6t

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

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

FOR SALE A No. 7 cook stove and
pips, used less than four months;
bargain. Mrs. Conoly, 415 East 3rd
street. 19-3t
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished or
unfurniihed. "uctsairs or down stair

can be had at the dormitory. Phone
305. lg-6t

WANTED TO BUY A second hand
gas stove in good condition. Phone
S60Y. 18-tf
FOR SALE Horse, one wagon, har harness,
ness, harness, cow and calf. Apply to Mrs.
Fred Richer, Burbank, Fla. 19-t
WANTED Young or middle aged
lady to work in office. Prefer one
who can use typewriter, but this is

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

. -. t

f 1 ill


Look over these prices, then come down and
let us talk over the grocery situation with you.
That is what we are here for, and its a pleasure.
This week we have a real bargain for you in
hams. When your husband suggests ham, you nat naturally
urally naturally think of a five dollar bill, but we have ar arranged
ranged arranged to sell you a ten pound ham and give
you enough change out of the five to fill your bas basket
ket basket with other good things to eat.




:' -.

-12 lb. bags Witt's best flour ....
g 24 lb. bags Witt's best flour
(fa 12 lb. bags Obelisk x . .
;J) 24 lb. bags Obelisk .1
5T) 12 lb. bags Pioneer S. R. flour
( 24 lb. bags Pioneer S. R. flour 1.
12 lb. bags Dainty flour
(fa 24 lb. bags Dainty flour ....

It Certainly Looks As If The



We are not saying that the bte 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 we) 1 filled, if those fellows do strike,
for there will be the greatest scramb'e 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'! tc a Lad idea.
The cash specials listed below are only a few of the items that v. eare offer offering
ing offering during the balance of this week. The sale begins Thursday the 20th and
will continue until Monday afternoon. Wit 24th.
Don't wait. The prices hold good only on goods on hand.


1 pound net. Corned Beef Hash, per tin 1
No. 1 tins Corned Beef, per tin
No. 2 tins Corned Beet per tin
No. 1 tins Roast Beef, per tin.
No. 2 tins Roast Beef 2 pounds net weight per tin ...
You will note that this is 10c per pound

. .16

.71 Bulk Lard Compound, a lb .15
1 38 5 lb. tins Simon Pure Lard, a tin 1.20
.74 iy2 lb. tins Crisco, per tin 28-
1.44 3 lb. tins Cri'.co, per tin .55
.69 6 lb. tins Crisco, per tin 1.05
1.35 Pint tins Wesson Oil 28
.75 '' Quart tins Wesson Oil .52
1.45 Full Cream Cheese, per lb .30

Iiingan's Reliable Hams, per pound 29c

This is the lowest price that we have had in many a day

t 24 pound bag Pillsbury flour, per bag. 1.45
12 pound bag Pillsbury flour, per bag 75 -Z

Van Camps Cream, tall can .16
S Van Camps Cream, Small can ....... .06
S: Hearts Delight Corn, new pick, per can .13.
55 Cloverbloom Butter, per pound 45
55 Fancy Portuguese Sardines in olive oil, a can. .20
Ss Fancy Portuguese Sardines, boneless .25
Fancy Norwegian Sardines, in olive oil, a can .15
5: Plain American Sardines, in oil, per can 04 1 2

Plain American Sardines, per dozen .50
Sugar per pound 7 1-2 cents, 15 1-2 pounds. 1.00
White Bacon, per pound 15
Compound Lard, per pound .. .13
MaYwpll Hnnsft Coffee, ner ooimd .38

2 Whitehouse Coffee per pound. l. ..... .38
T? r,r.TTnrViIl5 Tnm otf.o Qniirk To r Mn 10

uauiuvii o win c ivo j i j, jv - -
,Gnts and Meal, 10 pounds for ...... .... .25

45c Seal Brand Coffee . .39
40c Golden Glow Coffee .34
Lowney's Cocoa, small .10
Lowney's Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins .22
Lowney's Cocoa, 1 lb. tins .40
Lowney's Cooking Chocolate,
1-2 pound cakes 20
Bulk Cocoa, Lowney's, alb..... .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

Kellogg's Corn Flakes .10
Post Toasties .... .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 J24
CampbelP3 Tomato Soup 10
No. 2 tins Kingan's Pork & Beans .10
No. 2 tins Sweet Corn .12
No. 2 tins St. Lawrence Sweet
Mellow Peas 20
No. 3 large tins Van Camp's
Pork & Beans; 22

Shop With A Basket At The




15 cent tins Bess Evaporated milk, per tin
No chance for milk to get any cheaper


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.

(Q)q llL



' r -T- 5". r.

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