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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Full Text
TO j
i V
WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy tonight, rain in extreme south portion; Sunday cloudy in extreme northand rain in south and central portions.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 56; this afternoon, SO.
NO. 2 19
VOL 27



In All Other Parts of the Country the
Strike Situation Remains

On Wheat and Hay Thruout the Mid Middle
dle Middle West Ordered by the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission

(Associated Press) (Associated Press)

Washington, Oct. 22. Instructions Washington, Oct. 22 Freight rates

covering the course of action to be on wheat and hay throughout the mid-

pursued by the federal authorities in I dje west an(i west were ordered re re-Texas
Texas re-Texas if the strike on the Interna- j aa v,v the Interstate Commerce

tional & Great Northern railroad call- Commission today, the reduction

ed at noon today is canned out were am0untine to one-half of the increase

in preparation mis xorenuuu f given the railroads in iy2U. ine com-

f department of justice,

' San Antonio, Oct. 22. Two hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty brakemen and switch switchmen
men switchmen of the International & Great
Northern railroad, on the San An

tonio division, walked out at noon to

day., V ,-.

Houston, Oct. 22. Armed guards
took up patrol duty at the Interna International
tional International & Great Northern yards here

' at noon at 150 trainmen abandoned

. their work. Switching in the yard
was at a standstill but operating of of-'
' of-' ficials said all passenger train crews

would be maintained, the places of the

: strikers being filted with new men

Chicago, Oct. 22. Hopes for peace

ful settlement of the transportation

crisis brightened today with agree agreement
ment agreement by rail executives and brother

mission also found the present rates

on coarse grain, including oats, rye,

corn and millett to be unjust and un

reasonable and ordered them to be
fixed generally at 10 per cent less

than the tariffs prescribed for wheat.

Canadian Schooner Bluenose Led the

American Elsie in a Swift Sail
Off the Nova Scotia Coast

St. Johns May Soon be Again the
Main Commercial Artery of
the State


The board of public instruction in

ard for Marion county met this the

4th day of October, 1921, with W. T.

Gary, chairman, C. R. Veal and A. J.
Stephens present and acting. Minutes

of last regular and special meeting
read and approved.

Mr. L. B. Griggs came before the

board and discussed route from Lake

Bryant to Electra, route to Electra to
accommodate all Lake Bryant pupils.

Messrs. A. M. Anderson and.C. S.

Mims, trustees of Ebenezer school,

asked for an addition to their present

school building, and another teacher.

They showed that heir enrollment and

ctritA lPPr to resnonrf to the average attendance required an extra

summons of the labor board for an teacher ano, tnat- tney neeaea anoxner
open conference here next Wednesday m- Teacher was granted, and the

on the wage and working rules dis- supwuiiwiucnv

Whilo the hrotherhood. chief S Penter lor Dunuuig me auuitiuu, unu

the trustees requested to mase out

bill for lumber. ;


stated their willingness to appear,

they indicated they had made no plans

for suspending the strike program

pending the negotiations.

- (Associated Press) ;
Halifax, Oct. 22. The Blue Nose
today won the first race in a rip roar roaring
ing roaring wind of 27 knots that carried
away the foretopmast of her arival,
the American schooner Elsie, after
half of the course had been covered.

Halifax, Oct. 22. The Gloucester

schooner Elsie led the Nova Scotia

scooner Blue Nose by one length in

crossing the starting line of their 40 40-mile
mile 40-mile race today in the first of the
series of races for the international
championship of the Atlantic fishing
fleets. The Blue Nose, however, cap

tured the first leg,, turning the initial
mark 38 seconds ahead of the Elsie.

The Elsie had drawn up on the Blue

Nose's weather quarter at 9:47. A
25-knot wind from the northwest
greeted the vessels when theystarted
for the race.


The Elsie had her foretopmast car carried
ried carried away on the fourth leg of her
race .with the Blue Nose for the cham championship
pionship championship of the North Atlantic. The
accident occurred while the Blue Nose
was leading by about two ""minutes
after half of the course had been cov covered.
ered. covered. Beaten on the first three legs
after being first to cross the line,
Captain Marty Welch was hoping to
recapture the lead on the last two
stretches of windward work.

Mr. C. R. Curry, supervisor of Cen

tral school, discussed present school
problems with the-board, stating' that

the truck runnine from Central to

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Oct. 22. The Clyde
Line announced today that river traf traffic
fic traffic between Sanford and Jacksonville
has been increasing so rapidly it will
inaugurate a daily freight and pas passenger
senger passenger service between the two points
within the next thirty days, with
many stops en route. The present
service is tri-weekly but traffic was so

heavy this week it became necessary
to operate one stsamer on a special

Within the Next Two Weeks Ameri American
can American Forces in Germany Will Be Begin
gin Begin a Gradual Withdrawal

(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 22. Gradual
withdrawal of American forces from
Germany is expected to start within
two weeks and will involve reduction
of American forces there 'to about

one-half the present strength of 13,500
officers and men. Reduction will be
accomplished by the middle of March.

Chicago, Oct. 22. The United j Shiloh was conveying only five pupils

States railroad labor board probably who live outside of Shiloh school dis

will take no immediate action in the trict. The superintendent was ordered

trainmen on the International and j to investigate same and report at next

Great Northern carry out their an- j meeting. Mr. Curry also handed -in

nounced intention of striking at noon fcis resignation as supervisor, of his

today, members of the board stated own wm and accord. Mr. Shealy was

this morning. I asked to take steps to fill same.

Mrs. J. R. Moorhead came before

HONORING MISS CAMP I the board and stated that she had no

intention of complaining about school

Mrs! -William Hocker entertained pupils injuring her property, that she

at cards Friday afternoon for Miss was much pleased with the manage

Rtplla Camn. who is at home this ment of the school and wished lormer

winter after her graduation from the minutes corrected

Whittier school and a year's special Mr. Holly asked the board to help

work in Boston. I transport his cniid toTuectra. acuoh

There were four tables of players, was deferred

who were ioined later by several other Mr. Rube Hogans of Fort v McCoy

I .1.- -i

guests for refreshments. The large asked that board transport his pupus

- . -m. m- m H 1

rooms opening en suite were attrac- to Fort Mcloy school, or auow-nim

tively decorated with quantities of I something for their conveyance. Ac

cut flowers, which with the tallies, turn was deferred

were suggestive of the approaching The board adjourned to meet Tues-

; i v. . ...

Hallowe'en. I day afternoon at two o clock.

Mrs. R L. Anderson Jr. held high The board met Tuesday afternoon

score and was awarded a cross stitch at two o'clock with all members pres

card table cover. Miss Eloise Henry ent and acting.

was consoled for low score with an

embroidered dish towel, and the guest
of honor was presented with a dainty
hand-made handkerchief.
Mrs. TV P. Drake, and Mrs. Fred
Hocker assisted the hostess in serving
a salad course with mint ice, cheese
sandwiches and hot rolls, and Mrs.
Clarence Camp poured coffee from
the dining room table, which was very
beautiful with its centerpiece of Rad Radiance
iance Radiance roses.
Enjoying this party with Miss
Camp were Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs,
J. C. B." Koonce, Mrs. Norton Davis,
Mrs. T. P. Drake, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
Mrs. R. L Anderson Jr., Mrs. Fred

' Hocker, Mrs. Edward Martin, Mrs. A.

M. Withers, Misses Nettie Camp,

Eloise Henry and her guest, Miss

Goff Mabel Meffert, Mary Burford,
Margaret Lloyd, Annie Davis, Callie
Gissendaner, Ava Lee Edwards and

Elizabeth Davis.


- Messrs. J. R. Dewey and R. A. Law

rence will open a new restaurant to
the public some day next week. These

two, experienced restaurant men have

rented the store room btween the li

B. Masters store and Bitting & Phil Phillips'
lips' Phillips' drugstore and have been at work
'there a week or more remodeling it

and installing their fixtures. The new
restaurant will be modern in every

respect. There will be both counter

and table service in the front room

Space is provided for one or two pri

vate dining rooms. The walls, ceil ceiling
ing ceiling and wood work have been fresh freshened
ened freshened with paint and the floors will be

covered with linoleum. The kitchen
is large and well lighted and will be

equipped with the best culinary par

ephernalia. The management of the

new restaurant has not yet fully de decided
cided decided on some of their plans, but they
intend giving the public a place that
will make, eating a pleasure as well
as a duty.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

It was agreed by the board to ad

vertise for sale the Old school building

at Kendrick, including one-half acre
of land with well but no pump.

The matter of transporting pupils

fiom Mr. E. Townsend's farm, west of
Martin, to Martin or Fellowship, was
taken up. Mr. Ed Weathers stated
that he would extend his trip to Mr.

Townsend's gate for ?100 or to Mr.

Victory's house for ?110 and convey

pupils to Fellowship. As there seem

to be opposition to pupils walking

to gate, action was deferred until the

matter could be discussed with Mr.


It was reported that pupils from

Mr. Ballit, Keystone and Easterling

Farm were not meeting the truck. The

superintendent was asked to invest!

Henry Gadson, of Mount Olive colT

ored school, Anthony, reported that

the patrons of said school had paid $8

or $9 from their private school fund

for fixtures for their pump, and that

their old cylinder could be sold for

about $1.50, and asked that this
amount be allowed their fund. Request

was granted.

Mr. Ed.Weathers reported that fed

eral tax- on school trucks would have
to be paid, as he had just paid. It was

ascertained that collector would be in

Ocala again Tuesday, Oct. 11, and.

the superintendent was asked to noti

fy all truek drivers to meet him at

postoffice, Ocala.

Communication from supervisor and

teacher of Bethlehem school callin

attention to the condition of their

building, and asking for relief.

Messrs. Veal and Shealy were dele

gated to look into the proposition.

Mr. A. G. Folks asked board to al

low him an average for his children':

transportation to Ocala. v

The board adjourned to meet Wed

nesdav mornine. Oct. 5th. et inn


Board met Wednesday morning, Oc October
tober October 5th, with all members present.

j Dr. E. G. Peek, chairman of the
board of trustees of the Ocahi dis

trict, came before the board and dis discussed
cussed discussed future growth and present
condition of Ocala school.

Messrs. E. L. Martin, O. Squires
and J. S. Martin asked that the Moss

Bluff school open at the earliest pos

sible date.

Mr. Elias Townsend asked that the

truck go to Mr. Victory's house for

children on his farm. He stated that

distance was too far for Mr. Gay's
pupils to walk. It was agreed that

Mr. Townsend talk over 'the propo

srtion with Mr. Gay, and make report

to superintendent.

It was reported to the board that
Mr. Weathers would not accept route

to convey pupils from Mr. Townsend's
farm as before stated.
Request of Messrs." Holly, Hogan
and Folks for transportation was re refused,
fused, refused, as the board could not finance
all the transportation of like nature
in the county.

Thereupon the board proceeded to

canvass the returns of election held
in Anthony special tax school district

No. 35 of said county, on November
27, 1921, to determine whether or not

bonds xf said district in the amount

or ten thousand dollars tsio.OOO)

bearing interest and maturing as

pecified in a resolution of this board

heretofore passed, should be issued.

The' return of the inspectors of elec

tion, Messrs. F. W. Bishop, R. A

Baskin and E. D. Priest, attested by
J, C. Hillman, clerk, was inspected

ty the said board arid found to be' in
proper form. The said return showed

that at said election, there was cast

a total of fifty-four votes, of which

forty-five votes were cast in favor of
the issuance of said bonds, and nine

vctes were cast against the issuance


Thereupon on motion duly made

and carried by the unanimous affirm

ative vote of all members of said

board, it was declared that the ma

jcrity of votes cast at said election

were for bonds, and that the result of

said election was in favor of the issu
ance of bonds described in the reso

lution of this board, passed on the 4th

day of August, 1921.

It was further ordered on motion

that the attorneys for said board be
instructed to institute such legal pro

ceedings as might be necessary to

validate the said bends.

Board adjourned for noon to meet

at 1:30 o'clock".

Board met Wednesday afternoon

with all members present and acting

Teachers' reports and sundry bills

were examined and ordered paid.

Bank accounts were examined and

found to be apparently correct.

Discussion- in general way of site

for Union school house east of the
Oklawaha river, but no decision was


No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in special

session Monday, Oct. 12.
The board met Monday, Oct. 12th,
with Mr. W. T. Gary, chairman, C. R.
Veal and A. J. Stephens present and
Sundry bills and teachers' reports
were examined and ordered paid by
; warrants on the general fund.

No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session Tuesday, Nov. 8, 1921.
H. G. Shealy, Secy.



The managers of the Marion Coun County
ty County Creamery Co. have made investiga investigations,
tions, investigations, gathered data etc., relative to
the operation of creameries and the
satisfaction and profits of dairy farm farming,
ing, farming, until they are bold to say to the
people, of Marion county that the
time is right for us to begin to de

velop the dairy industry. These in investigations
vestigations investigations have been made largely

at the expense of the people, yet a
few have borne the major part of the

The Marion County Creamery Co.

is a corporation, incorporated under

the laws of this state, with a capital

stock of ?15,000. Less than two-

thirds of the stock is sold or subscrib

We have nearly 3000 good farmers

in Marion county, one-fourth of whom

are directly, or are anxious to be ma materially,
terially, materially, interested in dairy farming

They realize what it means to them themselves,
selves, themselves, to have a daily income, to im

prove their lands, build up their

homes, schools, churches, towns, etc

At this writing there is scheduled

fcur carloads of dairy cattle for Mar

ion county, from various parts of the
country, some from south, some from

north Florida and a car from .south
Georgia. The farmers are watching
for these cattle with the expectation
of buying them to make a beginning,
and to build pp a dairy herd. These
shipments will only furnish one cow
each to about one-fifteenth of those
interested in this move. The milk

market is good and these cows should
gross on the lowest calculation one
dollar each per day, or $30 per month,
yet it is not a beginning.

Now, who is this money going to

enefit? The Marion County Cream

ery Co. is very anxious to do the right
thing in the right way, but here is
what it is up against today, and we
feel like the public should know our

difficulties, as all are agreed that this
enterprise will help to bring better

prosperity to every one in Marion
county. We would like to place an
order for machinery, but to do so will
financially embarrass us. Before do

ing this we should sell from three to
five thousand dollars more stock. We
feel sure that we are going to be able

tc do this, but the question comes,

who shall we solicit. I have just said

that the farmers are expecting to buy

the 100 cows that are now en route
for this county and that will will not

be a beginning. After they have
bought the cows they will need all

ends of supplies hardware, roofing,

fencing, milk buckets, cans, separa

tors and in fact everything essential
to successful dairy farming. Natur Naturally
ally Naturally they are asking where is all the

money coming from, but the farmer is
determined to pledge himself, his

cows and what spare money he has to
make this enterprise good. More than
two hundred fr.rmers have told us so.

So then who would have the heart to
ask more of him; to ask him to, buy
more creamery stock. This enterprise

was started by the people of Marion
county, perhaps the Marion County

Board of Trade taking the lead,

when interested members got up a

trip to Brooksville to inspect a like

project down there. Enthusiasm has

been high ever since, but money to

launch the enterprise is. scare. 'Ev

eryone or some, wants the other fel fellow
low fellow to put up the dough. Some have

said, "Get an outsider, a new man,

a stranger, so to speak, to come here

and do it for us." So we have done

that. A stranger has been induced

to come here and has subscribed liber

ally to the stock of this enterprise

Now these being the facts in the

case, we expect the people of Ocala to

take up ?4000 of this stock a 3 soon

as we can make arrangements to see

them. We are not going to asl: you

to buy a single cow, milk can or any

thing else, but to subscribe for that
amount of stock. Some of you have
not been solicited, but we hope to see

you soon. We want to place an order

for the machinery Monday. The farm farmers
ers farmers are doing their part to forward
this enterprise. Are you doing yours?
With kindest regards,
II. L. Shearer, Secretary,
Marion County Creameary Co.

The Commercial Bank under the

piesent efficient management having

doubled the number of depositors and

the amount of its deposits has grown

to the point where the work has in increased
creased increased to where one official is not
able to look after the affairs commit commit-tced
tced commit-tced to this bank and it has therefore

found it necessary to give the proper

supervision to the business intrusted

to its care to increase its active offic

ials. -Mr. J." H. Therrell having ''ac

quired an interest in the bank, has
been elected to the position of vice

president and director in the bank and
will be actively associated with Mr.

Roger Dodd,,vice president and cash-

ier, who win continue as neretoiore

to give the customers a'nd friends -of
this bank his best efforts to take care
of theip. interests.
Mr. Therrell has had large exper experience
ience experience in the business world before
coming to Florida, having been ac actively
tively actively associated with some of the
largest business enterprises in the
southern states.


Washington, Oct. 22 War and jus

t)ce department officials say they have
taken no action looking toward a

transfer to the federal to the. federal

court at Jacksonville of the -cases of

Lieut. B. K. Toother. Sergeant C.

Bradvad and Private Youngblithe, of
Carlstrom Field, indicted at Punta
Gorda. Fla.. in connection with the

killing last April of F. Pitts.
Officials at the department of jus
tice suggested that request for trans

fer of the cases from county coifH to

ths federal tribunal might have been
made by the department's agents in

Florida, without reference of the mat

ter to Florida, a step which it was

added was not necessary.

War department officials said the

cases had been investigated by the

inspector general of the army and

the thre men exonerat! from all re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility in connetcion with the
killing of -Pitts, thereby eliminating

necessity for trial by courtmartial.


For the purpose of organizing

fish and game protective association

in Marion county there will be a meet

ing in the Board of Trade room on
Thursday night, October 27, at eight

o'clock. If there is sufficient interest

and a large crowd the meeting will be

helcSin the courthouse.

The meeting has been called by

a number of citizens who are inter interested
ested interested in seeing the game birds and

the game fish of this county properly
protected. The proposed organiza

tion, similar to those that have been
formed in other vounties, would sup support
port support the game warden in his efforts
to enforce the laws.

Attention has been called to the

fct that some of the motor tourists

coming into the state are violating

the game laws as a result of not be being
ing being familiar with the laws and the
hunting seasons. Something should

be done, it is believed, to acquaint the
tcurists with the laws.


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.
' J. it. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
t 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.

Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
. H. S. Wesson, IL P.
B. L. Adam3, Secretary.

Ocala and Marion County, in Case of
a Railroad Strike, Would be
Well-Night Independent
The Star has been inquiring for the
last two days regarding the resources
cf Marion county in case of a railroad
strike, and has come to the conclusion
that, while our people may be much
inconvenienced, and some of them suf suffer,
fer, suffer, from a strike, they can't be starv starved
ed starved out in fact, this is one among the
communities that could survive: to
start a new civilization in which
there would be no railroads.
The first item on the list of our
necessities is food. In this, the peo peo-pk;
pk; peo-pk; out in the county are entirely in independent.
dependent. independent. They have enough to
live on until there is another crop.
The staple crops, now being gathered,
are fairly good. Vegetables are be being
ing being raised all the time. There is
plenty of meat. Of course, the coun country
try country people don't have to worry about
fuel, light and water. They have
plenty of these right at hand.

The town of Ocala, of course, is not

so well off, but with what it has, and
what the country people can spare it,

ilsy people are in far better condition
than those not only of the big cities
up north but towns of its own size in

Florida and other sections below the

freezing line. At present, Ocala's
wholesale and retail stores are well

stocked. It is impossible to make an

itemized estimate. Flour probable Is

the staple best to estimate by. Bax

ter Cam, manager of the Farmers'

Exchange Store, says he has enough
flour to last five or six weeks. The
Lewis-Chitty Company says it has

enough for a week. The senior part

ner of the Moses Brothers says his

firm has about flOO.OOO worth of
goods on hand, enough for three

months. We have not had time to in interview
terview interview other merchants, but the re

tail stores have several days' sup

pnes on nand, except ci course in
perishables. There are lots of goods

not much in demand that stand on
the shelves some times for weeks, but

in an emergency they would make

gcod chewing.

Carter's Bakery has enough flour

for five xr six weeks. The Federal

Bakery enough for two weeks. The
other bakers we have not seen, but

suppose they have a iair stock on


These estimates are based on the

ordinary, everyday -business of the

firms refered to.

If flour gives out, there is corn in

the country and gristmills to grind it

el. various points in the county.
The milk supply is not dependent
cn the railroads 'and would probably,
not decrease. Butter would probably
soon run out. If the proposed cream creamery
ery creamery was running, it would fill a gap
but it isn't.
The country people, as usual, have

meat, .vegetables, chickens, eggs, etc.,

to sell.

The members of every railroad
union in the United States will be

taking up the holes in their belts be

fore the people of Ocala feel a pinch.

In public utilities, we seem to be

well off. .Ice next to food is indispen

sable. Taylor Bros, say they are not
dependent on the railroads. They can

manufacture ice much longer than

any strike can last.

Taylor Bros, also have a 400-horse-power
battery of engines, using wood
for fuel. In case the city plant runs

out of oil, they can hitch these en

gines to the wires and -keep the town
supplied with current. The Ocala

Steam Laundry also has wood-burning

f-.irnaces under its engines. It has a

hundred horsepower, and could help

out the city plant.

Manager Wilkes of the gas plani
says he can supply his patrons for at

least sixty days in spite of any strike

As for home transportation, a pro prolonged
longed prolonged railroad strike would inevitab

ly bring us to horse and mule drawn
vehicles and Shanks mare. Much

store has. been set on the auto, but
autos can't run without gasoline and
gasoline won't last long after trains
stop running. The Standard Oil, we
are told, has about two weeks' supply

and the Gulf Company about the
same. The Texas Company will have
less than a week's supply. All thi3
should be kept for milk carts, trucks,
physicians' cars and other absolute
needs, but it won't be. The chief trou

ble would result from delay of farm

ers who now have cars coming to
town with produce, but they would
make the trip with horses and wagons
in time. To that portion of our pop population
ulation population which uses a car every time
it has to move over a hundred yards,
the change might be beneficiaL
There would be an ice cream and
soda water famine, which would give
a lot of Ocala stomachs a rest. If the
town was out of coca-cola long
enough for the dope fiend3 to break

Sensational Journey of Charles to tlie

Bungerland of Hungary from

(Associated Press)
Vienna, Oct. 22. Former Emperor

Charles of Austria-Hungary, arrived

at Oedenburg, Burgenland, Friday

afternoon in an airplane from Switz Switzerland,
erland, Switzerland, according to an Oedenburg
message today, and is reported to be

proceeding toward Budapest, escorted
by Oedenburg troops. A provisional

government has been formed in Bur Burgenland
genland Burgenland in the ex-emperor's interest

under the court of Julius Andrassy,
former "Austro-Hungarian foreign

The Oedenburg forces immediately

went over to Charles upon hi3 arrival
at Oedenburg and he was proclaimed


Paris, Oct. 22. The Hungarian

government will act as it did on a pre previous
vious previous attempt of Charles to resume
the throne in Hungary, according to
information received here and will
take measures to expel the' former

monarch from Hungary.

Vienna, Oct. 22. Allied represen

tatives in Budapest today made a
joint protest to the Hungarian gov government
ernment government against the return of former

Emperor Charles to Hungarian territory.

off the habit they would gain by the


There would be no movies and no

magazines, and if the worst came to

the worst the people for awhile might

not have anything to read but the


We shall see wtrt4vewliall &&.


Washington, Oct. 22. Normal tem tem-peiature
peiature tem-peiature with rains the first of th?
week and fair thereafter is the fore forecast
cast forecast for Florida the week beginning
Sunday. Tropical storms central over
the western Caribbean and moving
northwestward will be felt the first
part of the week.


Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 22. A ver

dict of "not guilty" was returned by

he jury shortly after 10 o'clock last

night, in the case of Rev. Edwin R.

Stephenson, tried for killing Rev.

James E. Coyle.


Dr. G. C. Greene was the winner of

the guessing contest which wa3 held

yesterday in connection with the De De-voe
voe De-voe mottletone demonstration. As on

the previous day, the object wa3 to

guess the number of bristles in a

brush that was on display in the win

dow of the Marion Hardware Com

pany. Dr. Greene was the fortunate:
winner of enough Devote Velour'
Finish to entirely decorate a room.

Ocala, Fla., October 4th.
To D. E. Mclver: We the under undersigned
signed undersigned hereby petition you to become
a candidate to succeed yourself as
councilman from the third ward of
the city of Ocala to be voted on at
the general election to be held Dec
13th, 1921:
F. B. Gates, B. A. Weathers, E. T.
Helvenston, W. O. Furr, George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, Robert MacKay, R. L. Carter,
Reginald MacKay, Dr. L. B. Hampton,
John Melin, S. T. Sistrunk, W. J. Till Tillman,
man, Tillman, F. P. Gadson, John Thomson,
W. W. Rilea, J. W. Alexander, C. N.
Schlemmer, N. II. Williams, R. S.
Mitchell, T. J. Golman, Jas. A. But But-terfield,
terfield, But-terfield, W. P. Wilson, G. Crompton,
C. V. Roberts, George Freeman, Jesse
McDuflFy, Charles Mazon, Rufus Kir-

by, II. A. Fausetf, L. Green, J. B. Fel Fel-der,
der, Fel-der, W. P. Parker, W. IL Lumpkin,
L. C Smith, John Metrie, Will Lee,
Alexander Goldwire, Adam Franklin,
J. M, Ponder, J. S. LaEoehe, A. St.
Geo. Richardson, L. A. Drpyton. Na Nathaniel
thaniel Nathaniel Hall, N. E. Lowe, Moses
Maple, D. W. Goodwin, P. P. Hill,
L. Alexander, J. L Smoak, John Need Need-ham,
ham, Need-ham, W. R. Pedrick, W. C. Rogers,
I. F. Eisher, W. A. Stroud, W. IL
Thompson, W. P. Huckaby, J. E. 7"ha 7"ha-ley.
ley. 7"ha-ley. Geo. E. Edmondson, S. Simmons,
L R. Garrison, F. K. Powers, W. E.

Woods, D. IL Gore, J. Dantzler, Wil Wil-lim
lim Wil-lim Parker, B. F. Russell, John Mc Mc-Rae,
Rae, Mc-Rae, Archie Jacobs, Frank B-hr,
Eobt. J. Thomas, Travis W. Collier,
E. J. Collier, J. D. McCall, Philip Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, O. D. Newton, W. F. McAteer,
E. W. IlagLns, J. W. Hunter, Isaac
Friar, Jas. E. Smith, C. IL llirdc-,
L. A. Dewey, IL E. Cook, J. B. Brocks,
W. R. Bailey, Jas. F. Murray, Walter
Donaldson, Reuben Johnson, IL L.
Wikle, O. L. Crooks, A. S. Burgess.


icala Evening Star

Fubilaaed Every Day Except Sunday by

R. R. Carroll, President

P. V. Leavengood, Secretary-Treasurer

J. H. Beajamta, Editor

Entered at Oca la, Fla., postof flee as

second-class matter.
Baaiaeaa Of flee ........... ,Flve-Oae

Edirartaf Department ... .. .Two-Sere a

Koetetr "eparter Flve-Oae

The Associated Press Is exclusively

entitled lor the use for republication of

ail lie w uiupaicnes credited to It or

not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news trubliahed herein.

All TiKhts of republication, of special

&iBpaicue erera axe aiso reserved.



(Palatka News)
A general strike of all the railway

workers of the nation may not come
as scheduled. There seems to be cer

tain contingencies. But sooner or
later, all admit, the test of self deter

mination between the people of this

nation, who are almost entirely de

pendent on the rail systems for exis
tence itself, and the experienced opa

ratives of railroads must come. Out

people who made the cotton will know
the reason why.
When millions of boxes of fruit are
left rotting on the trees in Florida,
the people will seek means of relief.
No one is denying of questioning
the right of a fireman to leave his en

gine, no one is saying that any man

shall work at a key as a railroad tele telegraph
graph telegraph operator.

All that the people are saying is

that they have a right to operate the

trains, to haul coal and food in them,

to carry mails and travel in them.
There will be plenty of men to man


One year, In advance
fix (months, in advance ......
ThTee months. In advance i.
One "month, in advance ......


. 3.00

.. 1.50
..... .60

of this test will, undoubtedly, come a

vast experience that will be worth the the engines and stoke the fires. There

sacrifices and losses suffered in the is no doubt about that.

experiment. The railroad unions have declared

If the operatives in an iron foundry for a peaceful strike. They will not

. -i it i l lwtorForn unfh 4-. ..S .1...

m a snoe iactorv strute ine dudiic i w me

may,- and usually does, look on with companies. Let them keep their word

eauanimity. People who live in the VVe assume that they will keep it,

lil k At a .

neighborhood may take sides, but the inai iney are nonest men and truth

great public is not nearly effected. It ful; hat when they leave their posts

t .ikes for Wanted that enmlovers and i they are done.

i lit i u In that rasA what- Tin if l-ion-nan oon

ADVERTISING RATES icmpioyees win, sumeuuw ur umci, bci- ----

Blplart Plate 15 cents ner inch for tie their dispute and tnat tne world, jr xuxevusw. ims wm oe run

meanwhile, will wag along. A pocket DV amateurs, iney will run slowly, 15

knife or a shoe famine can be endur- nines an hour or ten but they will
ed a long time. A strike in a factory haul. The inconvenience, the annoy-

is usually an .incident in a contest ance and the loss, too, will be very

with employers. It is not a battle great, Dut tne awicard squads will run

begun against the people.

A nation wide strike of coal miners

is different. The coal supply is limit

ed. Shutting do-vn of all the mines

means shutting down of the factories,

Just as they said the railroad labor unemployment and suffering. Even

board's hand was in the discard, it that kind of strike, however, can be

laid a large trump on the table. I endured -for a time, as was demon

strated last spring in England, altho'

jonsecutive insertions. Alternate" inser insertion
tion insertion 25 per cent additions L inmnn-

tlon charges on ads. that run less than

six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rater

casea on lour-incn xniniminm. Less than

tour mcnes will tafee a htg-her rate,
which, will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading: Xotlceai Five meet- Una

for Urat insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Innerrion. One

cuangs a ween anowed on readers with

out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisement at legal rates.

Wonder if a big railroad strike English laborers have discovered that

would give the country locomotive it was for them, a grievous mistake,
ataxia. ; But there' can be no strike of rail-

road employes that does not fall with

aays tne Citrus county Chronicle: cruel hurt upon. the people. A com-

n 1jo rv 1 i L.jT i.U I 1 i A i u

viw a, Mvt, vj. gaauiiiie uciure ine i piete tie-up oi iranspunanuii wuuiu

strike hits us. Food doesn't matter, be to paralyze all industry. It would
so the joy riding is not interfered be to drag the country suddenly back

the trains and learn the business

All that the people want in the com coming
ing coming emergency is a free hand and to
be let alone. That they will have.
They will use all the power of the
government, national and state, to
protect themselves, their families and
their property. Not to do so would
be for them to plunge into mad revo revolution.
lution. revolution. They have no disposition for
The issue is plain. The railroad
unions will govern or the people will
The end is certain. The people will



There are hundreds of thousands of

men in the United States who are de

manding and receiving a more un- tion that there may be a nation-wide

to' primitive conditions, and might i

kill hundreds of thousands of persons

in the process. -So
we feel very sure in the asser-


reasonable scale of wages than the

great majority of the railroad men.

strike, but there will be no complete
tie up in transportation. The people

will see to that.
For all the railroad operatives to

go on strike and the people to allow

My tYpust is on her vacatoin

My trpist's awau fpr a week
My typudt us in hwr vscarion

Wgile thse danm keys play hude

and seek.

The railroads cannot again be put

under federal control without an act

of Congress, and such an act wouldn't I the trains to remain idle would be for

stand any show in Congress at pres- them to surrender, not only the rail-

ent. We hope it never will. rnads. but the country itself to the

i r v

railroad brotherhoods.

Jimmy Cox wants the democratic! It would be for the people to give

party to resume campaigning on the their republican form of govern-

same plan that brough t it to over- ment and accent in its place a gov-

whelmmg defeat, last year. Shucks, eminent bv the railroad unions. If


O'y, brenk boxk, bting, bzsk,

Brung becj mu b'Onnie ti my,

B(&ng b$xj, b-6ng bicx,

Bjing bozk meo belni o mwx,



Jimmy;, give us ajsst.

Test our delivery service when you

want FRESH meat. Just call phone

108. Main Street Market. tf

C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject, "Joy
and Profit of Attending Church."

6:30 p. m. Epworth League, R. H.
Cunningham leader. i
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Sub-:
jtet, "Tares and Wheat."
Music by orchestra and chorus.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
10 a. m. Bible school.

11 a.m. Communion service fol

lowed by sermon by pastor.

7:30 a. m. Preaching.
Special mid-week service Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
A cordial invitation and welcome to
every one to all these services.

(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)

9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Mr. N.

A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser

mon, "The Necessity of the Baptism

with the Holy Spirit."

6:30 p.' m. Christian Endeavor,

W. F. Creson leader.

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser

mon. "uods uilt ol Love to tne


A cordial invitation is extended to


every one.

a a
Rev.. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Morning worship with

sermon, subject, "lnnes Are xnoi


6:30 p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
6:30 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon subject, "The Christian Church

and the Christian Home."
"Better come to church."
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Twenty-Second Sunday After Trinity
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
1 la. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Can one help his na nature,
ture, nature, or how can thought, prayer and
will affect temperament, disposition
and character."
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. Subject, "The dormant in all
of us, and its possibilities if aroused."
You are invited to worship with us.


The sheriff of Marion county has
received instructions from Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee to defer the sale of the Oklawaha
Valley railroad one month. In the
meantime, the road remains tied up.
Senator Underwood says that for a
hundred years sinister influences have
worked against American merchant
ships. He did not say, but he may
have thought, that one of said influ influ-.
. influ-. ences was Lafollette.

The Leesburg Semi-Weekly Com Commercial
mercial Commercial is bigger than most weeklies.
Live towji is Leesburg, but we don't
believe Gilbert Leach will really have
his time taken up until he makes his
paper a daily.

We request all our people, particu particularly
larly particularly our business men, to carefully
read Mr. Shearer's letter,- "Facts
About '.the Creamery," elsewhere.
Don't let thismtal enterprise fail for
lack of a little support that it needs
at the critical moment.

It must be said that the railroad
men have been fair in giving the
country due notice of their intention
to strike, and the time set for the
walkout. This fairness will largely
contribute to their defeat. For the
country is steadily preparing for the
strike, and when it begins it will
probably be defeated in a couple of
weeks or less time.. We yet hope a
strike will be averted.

A witty gent named, A. R. Kramer
contributes the following clever paro parody
dy parody to the Winter Haven Chief:
If in my little House by the side of
. road, '.
I should add an open bar,
And hand out Booze to the sons of
. men,
As they come from near and. far f
How many mothers would sing my
Or wives would bless my name,
Or even of men would say of me
.. He is a friend to Man.

The Palm Beach Post makes the
following sensible comment: "John
D. Rockefeller- gave a little girl two
shiny new, dimes the other day be because
cause because he enjoyed her singing. A very
pretty favor t from an old man to a
five-year-old, and the child will prob probably
ably probably do as she promised put them on
a chain to wear about her neck, and
years from now they will still be a
cherished souvenir of her meeting
with a famous man. The child was
singing for pleasure and was not in
need of money. y It was a gracious

thing for our richest man to send her
a token of his appreciation and it
would have been shocking bad taste
for him to send any more, had he all
the money in the world. But is the
incident worth columns and columns
of type? Even Mr. Rockefeller should
be able to indulge himself in an inno innocent
cent innocent pleasure and when have old
gentlemen not enjoyed giving coins to
children without setting the world
agog. It is rather a pity to see a
simple act turned into a cheap farce
just because one of the charatcers
happens to be famous for his dollars."

that be not true, then two and two
put together make more or less than

Such is the issue just before 104,-

000,000 Americans. We think they see
it clearly. If transportation stops

the cotton-mills will shut down.

When the -cotton mill workers shall
be idle and coal and food shall be

scarce they will know who caused it.

When cotton can no longer' be mov moved
ed moved and the price of the little that has
been made has been cut in half the


' Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
i?i Commercial. Bank building. Offi:e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf

is the spirit of modern times.
. The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank the ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection heie all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Miinroe & Chambliss National Bank


. ., .. jr- .-"-V rv V ji-v .-V .TV

'" f w 1

Zs Z Zs i-Z w si w Zs


It Certainly Looks As If The


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

Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daiiy except. Sundays.
There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Try Federal Bakery sweets. 21-6t


and Coats

At prices that will justify you in-laying in a Full Supply for the season. Look
at the Fabrics, Style and Price


Pretty Fall

Coat Suit

C "-' In lb

i. m

Coat Suits
$20 to $37.50
The cleverest artists designed and made
up tms line and you'll be delighted at
the excellent materials used in every
$12 to $25
Take a look at this line, then match it
if you can at the price. Each one is a
special value.
Children's Coats
$1.98 to $10
Here you will find a complete line, suit suitable
able suitable for school or dress, and at prices
that you can not duplicate anywhere.
Every item in our stock was bought for
cash and will be sold the same way,
which, after all is the only economical
way to buy. All the above is new and
seasonable stock.



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 be 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 hand.
1 pound net. Corned Beef Hash, per tin..- 12 12'
No. 1 tins Corned Beef, per tin -- .16
No. 2 tins Corned Beef, per tin 24
No. 1 tins Roast Beef, per tin .15
No. 2 tins Roast Beef 2 pounds net weight per tin ....20
You will note that this is 10c per pound

12 lb. bags Witt's best flour 71
24 lb. bags Witt's best flour 1.33
12 lb. bags Obelisk .74
24 lb. bags Obelisk 1.44
12 lb. bag&Pioneer S. R. flour .. .69
24 lb. bags Pioneer S. R. flour 1.35
12 lb. bags Dainty flour 75
24 lb. bags Painty flour. 1.45

Bulk Lard Compound, a lb 15
5 lb. tins Simon Pure Lard, a tin 1.20
IV2 lb. tins Crisco, per tin .28
3 lb. tins Crisco, per tin: ... .55
6 lb. tins Crisco, per tin 1.05
Pint tins Wesson Oil .28
Quart tins Wesson Oil .52
Full Cream Cheese, per lb .30

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


pfy 45c Seal Brand Coffee 39 Kellogg's Corn Flakes.... ...... .10

40c Golden Glow Coffee

& Lowney's Cocoa, small

C L.owney s uocoa, iz id. tins

4f Lowney's Cocoa, 1 lb. tins

1-Z pound cakes.
Bulk Cocoa, Lowney's, a lb



. -. ....

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

Post Toasties

9 lbs. Hudnut's meal.
9 lbs. Hudnut's Grits
Pillsbury Edible Bran, 20c pa'k'e

Pillsbury Pancake flour, 20c p'k' .15

1-2 tins Premier Tuna 1
Campbell'3 Tomato Soup
"No. 2 tins Kingan's Pork & Beans
No. 2 tins Sweet Corn

No. 2 tins St. Lawrence Sweet
Mellow Peas
No. ,3 large tips Van Camp's
Pork & Beans







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.

G R" O. C E R Y


S Successor to B. Goldman fie
Goldman's Old Stand Ocala, Florida

Sugar cookies, oatmeal cookies, ap apple
ple apple and peach pies, cocoanut layer
cakes, the best you ever ate, at the
Federal Bakery. 21-6t

W. K. Lane, 3L D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office orer 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Advwtf

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. 20-3 1
While kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies work at the Royal Cleaners.
Fhone 443. 18-tf

Special, at the Fort King Confec Confectionery,
tionery, Confectionery, beans at 15c. per lb., bananas
33c. per dozen. 20-3t


jj" vD



Negotiable Storage Recipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc






- I
Geo. MacKay& Co.
Ocala, Fla. W
Fifteen Years Experience
at the'
Up-lo-lfate lnnclii Connlcr
and Dining Room
Sea Foods, Western
and Vegetables.
"American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking
108 South Magnolia St.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. WlSMAh
"The Stucco Man"
Phone 39 212 Orange Ave.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Virginia Lady Suffered With AcLei
and Pains Until Mother Began
Giying Her Cardci.
Dnblin, Va. Miss Mary Alice
Hughett residing on Route 2, near
here,, recently toll a visitor ct her
Interesting experience with CarduL
Miss Hughett said: "I had been suf suffering
fering suffering for some time with painful .
I was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would just drag around, and couldn't
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 something, for I didn't get
well by letting It niw 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 a
change. It was Juttt what I needed.
It regulated me. I began to eat and
sleep, and the pain stopped.
"Cardui is without doubt the best
female tonic made, and I am glad I
can recommend It to others."
If suffering with symptoms such as
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ail ailments
ments ailments peculiar to women, why not be-
gin Cardui at once? Its merit is well
established by successful use for more
than 40 years.
?ry Cardui!
our druggist sells It NC-13S
ach. Food does not nourish.
Instead it a a source of misery, causing
pains, belching, dizziness and head headaches.
aches. headaches. 3 The person with a bad stomach
should be satisfied with nothing less
than permanent, lasting relief.
I The right remedy will act upon the
Enings of the stomach, enrich the blood,
aid in casting out the catarrhal poisons
and strengthen every bodily function.
J The large number of people who
have successfully used Dr. Hartman's
famous medicine, recommended fof all
catarrhal conditions, offer the strongest
possible endorsement for
ih service nrn YEARS
Call phone ICS when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Haia Street HarkeL


M 4T : I

"O, "Mart! I Mind Only for You I"
She Said.
About two weeks after the accident
there was a change In the tone of the
physicians who had been giving al
most all their time to Martin's case.
There was no visible change In Mar Martin,,
tin,, Martin,, but that fact in Itself was so sur surprising
prising surprising that It was construed Into a
definite hope that he would live.
Not as he bad lived, they wrfrned
his wife. It would be but a restricted
life ; tied to his couch, or permitted,
at best, to move about within a small
boundary on crutches.
"Martin 1" his wife exclaimed plte plte-ously,
ously, plte-ously, when this was first discussed.
"He has always been so strong so
independent! He would rather he
would Infinitely rather be dead 1" But
her mind was busy grasping the pos possibilities,
sibilities, possibilities, too. "He won't suffer too
much?" she asked fearfully.
' They hastened to assure her that:
the chance of his even partial recov-j
ery was still slight, but that in case
of, his convalescence Martin need not
necessarily suffer.
Another day or two went by In the
silent, rain-wrapped house under the
trees; days of quiet footsteps and
whispering, and the lisping of wood
, fires. Then Martin suddenly was con-1
sclous, knew his life, languidly smiled
at her, thanked the doctors for oc occasional
casional occasional ease from pain. j
"Peter I'm sorry. It's terrible for
you terrible!" he said in his new,
hoarse, gentle voice, when he first saw
Peter. They marveled among them themselves
selves themselves that -he knew that Alix was
gone. But to Cherry, In one of the
long hours that she spent sitting be beside
side beside him and holding his big, weak,
strangely white hand, he explained
one day. "I knew she was killed," he
said, out of a silence." "I thought we
both were!"
'How did she ever happen to do It?"
Cherry said. "She was always so sure
of herself even when she drove fa3t 1"
"I don't know," he answered. "It
was all like a flash, of course! I
never watched her drive I had such
confidence in her!"
His interest dropped; she saw that
the tide of pain was slowly rising
again, and glanced at the clock. It
was two ; he, might not have relief
until four. In his own eyes she saw
reflected the apprehension of her own.
"You might ask Peter to play some
of that that rambly stuff he was
playing yesterday?" he suggested.1
Cherry, only too happy to have him
want anything, to have him helped by
anything, flew to find JFeter. Busy
with one. of the trays that were really
beginning to interest and please the
invalid now, she told herself that the
house was a different place, now that
one nurse was-gone, the doctors com coming
ing coming only for brief calls, and the dear,
familiar sound of the old piano echo echoing
ing echoing through the rooms.
Martin came from the fiery furnace
changed In soul and body. It was a
thin, gentle, strangely patient man
who was propped In bed for his
Thanksgiving dinner, and whose pain pain-worn
worn pain-worn face turned with an appreciative
smile to the decorations and the gifts
that made his room cheerful.
The heavy cloud lightened slowly
but steadily ; Martin had a long talk,
dreaded by Cherry from the first hours
of the accident, with his physicians.
He bore the ultimatum with unex unexpected
pected unexpected fortitude.
"Let me get this straight," he said
slowly. "The arm is O. K. and the
leg, but the back
Cherry, kneeling beside .him, her
hands on his,' drew a wincing breath.
Martin reassured her with an indul indulgent
gent indulgent nod.
"I've known it right along!" he told
her. He looked at the doctors. "It's
no go?"
"I don't see why I should deceive
you, my dear boy," said the younger
doctor, who had grown very fond of
him. "Tou can still beat me at bridge,
you know, you can read and write, and
come to the table, after awhile; you
have your devoted wife to keep finding
new things for you to do! Next sum summer
mer summer now a chajr out in the garden.
Cherry was fearfully watching her
husU&nd's face.
"Well all do what we can to make
It easy, Mart r she whispered, in
He looked at her with a. whimsical
"Mind very -much taking care ef a
helpless man all your life?" he asked,
with a hint of his old confident man manner.
ner. manner. ':-
T "Oh, Mart,' I mind only for you !" she
as Id. Peter, standing behind the doc doctors,
tors, doctors, slipped from the room unnoticed.



1 HEpp

Late that evening, when. Msirtin wa3
asleep, Chery came noiselessly from
the sick-room, to find Peter alone in
the dimly lighted sitting room. He
glanced at her. feeling rather than
hearing her preeiK-e, and called her.
"Come over here, will you. Cherry?
I want to speak to you."
She came, with an inquiring and jet
cot wholly unconscious loofc, to the
fireside, and be stood up to greet her.
"Tired r he asked, in an unnatural
"I I was just going to bed," she
answered, hesitatingly. But she sat
down, nevertheless; sank comfortably
Into the chair opposite his own, and
stretched her little feet, crossed at the
ankle, before her, as if she were In Indeed
deed Indeed tired.
He knelt down beside her chair, and
gathered her cold hands into one of
his own. "What are you and I going
to do?" he asked.
She looked at him In terror.
"But all that Is changed!" she said,
quickly, fearfully.
"Why Is it changed?" he countered.
"I love you I have always loved you,
since the days long ago. in this very
house! I can't stop it now. And you
love me. Cherry!"
"Yes, I shall always love yon," she
answered, agitatedly, after a pause in
which she looked at him with troubled
eyes. "But but you must see that
we cannot cannot think of all that
now," se added with difficulty. "1
couldn't fail Martin now, when he
needs me so!"
"He needs you now," Peter conced conceded,
ed, conceded, "and I don't ask yon to do any anything
thing anything that must distress him now. But
In a few months, when his mother
comes down for a visit you must tell
them honestly that you care for me."
he said.
Cherry was trembling violently.
"But how could I!" she protested.
"Teir him that I am going away, de deserting
serting deserting him when he roost nt-eds me!"
Peter had grown very pale.
"But he stammered, his face
close to hers "but you cannot mean
that this is the end?"
She moved her lips as if she was
about to speak; looked at him blankly.
Then suddenfy tears cam?, and she
wrenched her hands free from his,
and laid her arms about his neck. Her
wet cheek was pressed to his own, and
he put his arms tightly about the lit little
tle little shaken figure.
"Peter I she whispered, desolately.
And after a time, when the violence of

her sobs was lessened, and she was
breathipg more quietly, she said
again: "Peter! We can cover dreuni
that dream again."
"We shall dream it again," he cor corrected
rected corrected her. v
Cherry did not answer for a long
while. Then she gently disengaged
herself from his arms, and sat erect.
Her tears were ended "now, and her
voice firmer and surer.
"No; never again!' she told him.
"I've been thinking about it, all these
days, and I've come to see what Is
right, as I never did. before. Alix
never knew about us, Peter and
that's been the one thing for which 1
could be thankful In all this time But
Alix had only one hope for me, and
that was that somehow Martin and 1
would come to be well, to be nearer
to each other, and that somehow he
and I would make a success of our
marriage, would spare well, let's say
the family name, from all the disgrace
and publicity of a divorce
"But, Cherry, my child Peter ex expostulated.
postulated. expostulated. "You cannot sacrifice all
your life to the fancy that no one else
can take your place with him
"That," she said, steadily, "is just
what I must do!"
Peter looked at her for a few sec seconds
onds seconds without speaking.
"You don't love him," he said.
"No," she admitted, gravely. "I
don't love him not In the way you
"He Is nothing to you," Peter argued.
"As a matter of fact, it never was
what a marriage should be. It was
always always a mistake."
"Yes," she conceded, sadly, "it was
always a mistake 1"
"Then there is nothing to bind you
to him!" Peter added.
"No and there isn't Alix to distress
now !" she agreed, thoughtfully. "And
yet," she went on, suddenly, "I do this
more for Alix than for any one !'
Peter looked at her in silence,
looked back at the last flicker of the

LUlMi & liMKM.1 & liKULfcKY $

Everything To Eat
Oysters! Oysters!
Telephone No. 243

Special Sale
$55.00 Regular
Sale price

Terms of $5.00 First Payment. $3.00
1 Per Week After.


Ft. King Ave. and Osceola Ave. Ocala, Fla.

"You will change your mind after
awhile I" he said.
Cherry ros from the chaiK and
stood with dmpr-ed head and troubled
eyes, looking down at the Sams.
"No, I shall never change my
mind!" she sahi, in a low tone that
was still strangely firm and fital for
her. "For five or ten or twenty or
thirty years I shall always be where
Martin is, caring for him. amusing
him, making a life for him." And
Cherry raised fcer glorious blue eyes
in which there was a pare and an cp cp-iifted
iifted cp-iifted look that Peter had never sen
there before. "It is what Dad and
Alix would have wisLed." she finished,
solemnly, and I do it for them "."
.Pea-r did not answer; and after a
nioruent she wt-nt qu'etly ar. l q':!ck!y
from the rrv-ni, with the ec-w air of
quiet n j-ai-if iliry that !ie had worn
ever s:iitv the atn ijnt.

(Continued Tomorrow)
Refinished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather i3 com coming.
ing. coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spencer. 12t
Our SEEDS Like
Are Always Fresh and
Reliable x
Phone 435. Opposite
Beginning Monday, October 24
we will have
for cash only
Ft King Confectionery
L. S. Mason, Prop.
Phone in your order for fruit and
vegetables. PHONE 596
Orange Trees
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
When you want your houe,
furniture,stock or goods of
any kind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
P.O.Box 310 Ocala, Fla.
, Telephone 419
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
H All work' done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
of Bicycles I

This bank has been in existence for ten years. Its policy is conserva conservative,
tive, conservative, but at the same time it is in full accord with modern ideas.
Therefore, the condition of the institution has always been sound and its
growth satisfactory.
The Officers will be glad to talk over Banking relations with you at any
time, and pledge themselves to serve your interest faithfully when you entrust
your businessto this strong institution.

ii ii-'a
'a ii-'a MEMBER
X 2
- Room 9, Gary Block
I :
I have decided to put on the market
rry land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lot3,
part cash and five years to pay bal-!
ance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
ar.d tomato land 36 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or selL House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37. Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
$100 CASH
And 15 Per Month
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
painted inside and out. H
On big lot just outside
city limits ( no city tax- H
es). Large garage. See 3
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
2:20aam Jacksonville-NTork
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
2:10 am
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 jm
1:35 am
2:15 cjsx
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 un
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gamsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
I am Tunning two woodsaws. John
Hatchell and Arthur Willoughby are
operating them. See them or phone
3G8 and your wood will be cut on short
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
, Salt rtjllet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-U
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf



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

Rheinauer & Co.


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


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 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

8 k?

Kingan's Reliable liams, per pound 29c
24 pound bag Pillsbury flour, per bag 1.45
12 pound bag Pillsbury flour, per bag .75
Van Camps Cream, tall can 13
Van Camps Cream, Small can 06
Hearts Delight Corn, new pick, per can .13
Cloverbloom Butter, per pound 45
Fancy Portuguese Sardines in olive oil, a can .20
Fancy Portuguese Sardines, boneless .25
Fancy Norwegian Sardines, in olive oil, a can .15
Plain American Sardines, in oil, per can..:.04 1-2
Plain American Sardines, per dozens 50
Sugar per pound 7 cents, 15 1-2 pounds i 1.00
White Bacon, per pound .15
Compound Lard, per pound .13
Maxwell House Coffee, per pound .38
Whitehouse Coffee per pound . .38
Campbell's Tomatoe Soup, per can 10
Grits and Meal, 10 pounds for .25

Shop With A

t" me 1

wh. -. -m-a: X W -r
t t t mm.Y


" S-
II Ydi0 S
1 i
' t
Baslcet At The


IZ V. -Z V.
- .,,,,,,






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

The Marion .Association of Baptist

W. M. U. will meet with the Ocala

church on the evening of the 25th
and all day the 26th of October- Dr.

Reeers will address the meeting

Tuesday evening. The public is cor

dially invited. On Wednesday the

metintr -will be for the ladies. All of

tie Battist ladies of Ocala and tne

ladies of the town generally are in

vited. The local committee will do

all it can to make this meeting pleas

ant and profitable for' all who attend.

I. . t l T J

Mrs. William Franklyn is at home An elaborate omner nas mlc

Jrom a short visit to her Tampa rela- ty the local committee


Mr. Will Altman, after several
weeks of illness, has been able to re resume
sume resume bis place in the postoffice.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

- Man's old enemy, fusef oil, lies la
wait in the homemade hootch, and also
enough other poisons to make Ignor Ignorance
ance Ignorance gathering toadstools for mush mushrooms
rooms mushrooms seem like a nonperUous, com commonplace
monplace commonplace recreation.

Those who oppose capital punish punishment
ment punishment say that Imprisonment for life
is more terrible than execution. Then
why do they fight the imposition of
what In their opinion is relatively the
smaller penalty?

Boys 'and men's sweaters

Eradley make. H. A. WATERMAN,
It The Haberdasher.

G. L. Murrah was bound over to

in, tne I luc fc1 "u j J ........ j &-

Fetch on a charge of assault with in

tent to murder. His bond was fixed
at $300 which he had not secured at

m- rw YB Martin haia com in off last accounts and is m the county

the road for a few days' rest at his JwV- Murrah is alleged to have shot

at Abraham isnam, a smaii coiorea
bey, last April on the Silver Springs'

I m -1 - 1 fT'l 1

A good line of wood heaters. We road several mnes east oi uB
put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t prosecution was represented by Mr.
tt. -t j T. N'CTreen. and Mr. R. B. Bullock

air. 1 7. Ei juci vcr icil mud v iui i

Chattanooga, where he will attend the defended Murrah

U, C. V. reunion.

The maximum fixed price for Amer American
ican American coal in France Is $9 a ton. France
ought to open up some coal yards In
the United States for the sale of
American coal.

home here.

Isn't it astonishing how much more

we amateurs and patriots In private
life know about running the govern

ment than the President or congress?



FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,

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

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

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

PAINTING For the better class of
interior painting and furniture and
pianos, call T. D. Diloln, phone
107. 22-6t

GOLDENACRE Paper shell pecan
nuts. This year's crop now for sale.
Leave your orders at Ceng'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


FOR RENT One large, comfortable

furnished room, close in. All mod

ern conveniences. Apply at 403 Ft.

King avenue. 17-6t

KUUiis rUK Kt-M Tarnished or
unfurnished, uptsairs or down stairs
can be had at the dormitory. Phone

305. 18-6t

As going to indicate that it Is un unsafe
safe unsafe to judge by external appearance,
many a galosh covers a silk stocking.

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

Goldenacre paper shell pecan nuts.

This year's crop now for sale. Leave

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

Rev. C. C. Frazier has returned to your orders at Gerig's Drug Store, ami Protective Order of Elks, meets

his home at Bushnell after a three where samples can oe seen, or anve the seCond and fourth Tuesday eve eve-days'
days' eve-days' visit to Ocala, at the home of out to the grove and get yours. Two nings of each month. Visiting breth
r -rrr rm::- i sizes. 75c. and 50c. per pound. 17-tf rpn niwnvt welcome. Lodce rooms

FOR RENT Second and third floors

of Baptist Witness building; 30x82
ft.; suitable for offices or storage;
splendid for business college. In
first class repair. Apply to B. F.

Condon, on premises, phone 129. 6t

Cor. Main St. & Ft. King Ave.

FOR SALE Horse, one wagon, har

ness, cow and calf. Apply to Mrs.

Fred Richer, Burbank, Fla. 19-6t

LOST Somewhere between Masonic

home and Lake Weir, open face

cold watch. Gruen works. Mono

gram L. H. C on case. Generous

reward for return of same to

Louis H. Chazal, Marion County

Board of Trade, Ocala. 18-tf

Rev. C. W. White.

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trolleys and the Book

Mr. A. Barnett of Orlando is in the Mrs. E. L. .Carney left today to at- sBop, 113 Main street.

city for the week end, the guest of tend the U. u. v. reunion m

Mr W W Hpmlri. ncoga. fine goes as nuttruu ux

- i .. .... i

from the norma division, ana sne us

A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.

. C. Y. Miller, Secretary.

Try our jelly rolls, poppy seed rolls also on the sponsorial staff -of the

and cinnamon rolls once and youH departmental genera.

want no others. Federal Bakery. 6t


Fruits and Vegetables

Complete line of Feed, Hay,

Seed Oats, Burt Texas Red

Rust Proof 95c per Bushel.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

K- of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-

Miss Miriam Conrfor and Miss Beu

Miss Christine Close, who was kh Pipn of Inverness, were in town I, Fri(Jay evening aV8 o'clock. Visit-

operated on at the hospital yesterday, today. Miss Pipkin came m tne m- n sovereigns are always welcome.

terest oi iue vuius vuuuw, H B. Baxter. C. G.

Entire Stock on Sale at

is doing well.

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

County Fair,

which is to be held in Lecanto Nov.

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ayer left to

day for Atlanta, where they will be

tb cnests of their son. Dr. G. D.

Chas.NK. Sage, Clerk.

Pillsbury Flour 98 lb. sack $3.45
Pillsbury Flour, 24 lb. sack $1.45


poultry and farm implements con

sisting of horses, cows, hogs," wag

ons, buggy, mowing machiine,

plows, cultivators, harrows, etc.

See Abner Pooser at B. Goldman's,

Ocala, Fla. 21-tf

FOR SALE Upright piano. Mrs.

George Newland, Belleview, Fla. 6t

WANTED Any one having any sec

ond hand bedding, comforts or

quilts, or men's clothing for medium
sized man, will please notify any

member of the King's Daughters as

they are in need of it for the desti

tute.' Mrs. Bittinger, president,

Mrs. G. C. Sheppard, Sec'y.

V J.r

H rJ P3 f
1 I I TV :


You may think that a genuine Willard
Battery for your Ford car would cost
too much. We'd like to see the look of
surprise that comes on your face when
we quote you our price!
Phone 348 OCALA, FLA:

t -,

Pillsbury. Flour, 12 lb. sack. 75c WANTED Lady stenographer who

Gold Medal Flour as above.
Best S- R. Flour 96 lb. sack..

Packard six from the Spencer-Pedrick Ayer .and family for several days

Motor Company.

Orala Chanter No 29. O. E. S

meets at the Masonic haU the second Best S. R. Flour, 24 lb. sack..

and fourth Thursday evening of each Best S. R. Flour. 12 lb. sack



Mrs. Effie Welsh Wheeler, after a

month at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.

is good musician, willing to work

hard and long hours at a low salary
to begin. Apply by letter in own

handwriting stating qualifications

and experience. S. M., care Ocala

Star. 17-6t



Mr. P. H. Hensley is home off his J to ,her "1Sfr' Mf ??J Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

rounds with the "flying squadron," to k" "v

see his family.


i n r t ntr nnnni anH

the iob at the fountain, and we have uaugurf ?

just .received a lot of nice, sweet, or-

ed home from' Kentucky tomorrow or

.Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions


Good S. R. Flour, 96 lb. sack... $4.00
Good S. R. Flour, 24 lb. sack $1.03

Good S. R. Flour, 12 lb sack 55c WANTED Boarders in a private

Plain Flour, 24 lb. sack.. $1.10

Tlain Flour, 12 lb. sack. ........ .55c
Meal, W. G. Juliette, per lb. 22c

Meal, Cream, Hudnut, per lb 2'iC

home. Large, airy rooms, well cook cooked
ed cooked home style meals. Phone 413 or

Apply 18 N Watula St. 22-7t

held every Monday evening at 7:30 G' r 2ft c FOR SALE Gas stove for

anges. Court Pharmacy.

22-tf next day-

Circle No. 3 of the Methodist mis-1

sionary society will meet Monday aft

ernoon at 3:30 with Mrs. J. M. Mef-


Mr. Hansel Leavengood returned

yesterday from several days' visit to

Jacksonville. -;

Mrs. M..G. Chambers" returned to
Ocala yesterday aftef a stay -of three
veks in Miami ;

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

anges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Mrs. Mack Carter returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from Kansas, where
she has been spending the past two

That reporting is a young man's
business is illustrated in some news newspaper
paper newspaper very day by some news item
telling about something, usually un un-"fortunate,
"fortunate, un-"fortunate, that happened to an .old
man or an aged woman. Often the
aged person, it, develops somewhere in
the story, Is fifty-three, we will say,
or somewhere between fifty and sixty.
As every editor has reason to know,
this youthful point of view of .the re reporter
porter reporter not Infrequently is resented by
the aged person -referred ta. To be
run over by the motorcar was bad

enough, but to be called aged is adding
Insult to injury. Nobody under seventy
seems old to himself, and many be between
tween between seventy-five and eighty would
rather not be considered aged.

o'clock at the castle halt A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.

k W. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

Boys' waists, shirts, caps, under

wear, hose, shoes. Get the boy his
while we haveh is size. H. A. Water

man, The Haberdasher. It

Circle No. 3 of the missionary so society
ciety society will meet with Mrs. Roger Dodd
oh Monday afternoon at four o'clock.

All members urged to be present.
We can make you specially attrac

tive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theui

Bros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf

In the course of his recent interview
the former German kaiser remarks,
sadly: "The sword of peace was

struck out of my hands by my best
friends" That Is about what would

be apt to happen to an autocrat whose

idea of peace was to sustain it with the

sword, says Topeka' Capital. It is
what would be likely to happen to "the
sword of peace." Somebody would al

ways be taking the joy out of peace

keeping by trying to turn the sword

the other way, to its legitimate use.

Mrs. Charles L. Collins is spending
a few days in Washington, and at
several noints in Vireinia with a

number of her relatives and is enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a sort of family reunion.

We are always glad to show our
merchandise. Come in and let us

show you through our large stock for

the, man and boy. H. A. Waterman,

The Haberdasher. It

The government reports that good
milk cows may be had at pre-war
prices. But you'll have to put up more
work or goods to get the pre-war price
to pay for the cow. The truth of the
matter Is, we are getting to be dollar-

crazy in this country,

Jackson County Fair, Mari Mari-anna,
anna, Mari-anna, November 4 to 19.
Leon County Fair, Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, November 22 to 26.
Alachua County Fair, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, November 8 to 11.
Suwannee County Fair,' Live
Oak, November 8 to 12.
Orange County Fair, Orlan Orlando,
do, Orlando, February 14 to 19.
Bradford County Fair, Lake
Butler, November 1 to 5.
St. Lucie County Fair, Vero,
January 24 to 27.
Madison County Fair, Madi Madison,
son, Madison, October 26 to 29.
Marion County Fair, Ocala,
November 22 to 26.
South Florida Fair, Tampa,
February 9 to 11. 4
Florida State Fair, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, November 12 to ; 19.
. Jefferson County Fair, Mon Mon-ticello,
ticello, Mon-ticello, November 4 to 5.
Taylor County Fair, Perry,
November 1 to 5.
Columbia County Fair, Lake
City, November 1 to 5.
Georgia-Florida Fair Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, G- October 31 to No November
vember November 5.

Meal and Grits, sack 100 lb $2.35

Michigan Navy Beans, per lb 8c
I California Baby Lima Beans, lb... 8c

California Black Eye Peas, lb 8c

Rice, Honduras, per lb ...9c

Rice, Blue Rose, per lb .7ic

Sugar, per lb 7e

Eagle Milk ,-23c
Dime Milk 15c

Bacon, White ....142c
Bacon, Smoked 23c

Swift Premium Ham, per lb....29c

Lard Compound per lb Vie

cheap if sold at

phone 360Y.



Apply to


LOST Small white poodle dog, fe

male; about two months old. Return I
to Ocala Auto & Garage Co. and U
I Of)

receive rewara. t,t,-a.

All takes place in the near future; and that re- Ik

minds us that we must have our new suit ready-for Y
those big events.
Hurry! Hurry! Don't put it off any longer, come
right up and make your selection ind be measured
up for your Thanksgiving suit. ji
We will get it for you on time for the big show jv:

if you will step lively. Meet me at my office or drop ::

me a card and I will bring samples to your oliice or
your home and fit you up.







Careful estimates made on all con-

Best Butter, per lb 48c tract work. Gives more and better

Potatoes, Maine Cobblers 49c Work for the money than any other

Onions, California 7c contractor in the city.

Cahhn??. ner lb ...oci

Apples 2Vz inches, per dozen.... 40c

Maxwell House Coffee, steel cut

or pulverized, per lb 36c

Campbell Tomato Soup, per can.. 10c

Rumford Baking Powder, 1 lb 31c

Rumford Baking Powder, Yi lb... 16c

Maine Style Corn 13c

Paris Com 2oc
Campbell's Pork and Beans.. 11c

ll.ihhv Oven Baked Beans 11c

MILK Libby's, Van Camp's,

Every Day, Carnation, Bor Borden's
den's Borden's (large) ....12jc

Small Milk 6c

120 South Main Street

Upstairs, Room One



n,,;i,i inn


-If'" I


Notice is hereby given, that on the
25th dav of October. 1921.

Intrinsically, a t the hour of three o'clock in the

cow isn't worth any less now than dur- afternoon, the undersigned will offer
... thp -en- for sale and sell at public, outcry to

at the garage of the undersigned, on

We have a nice line ol

Grapes, Egg Plants, Cukes,

Celery, Lettuce, Bell Peppers,
Squash and Tomatoes.



Circle No. 1 of the Methodist mis missionary
sionary missionary society will meet Monday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of

Mrs. J. W. Davis.

It was Maeterlinck who said that
the future ought to be unraveled as ac

curately as the past is recorded, be-1

cause there it lies exactly as it is to
be, even as the past is Immutable. But
does it? Isn't the future changed In
the twinkling of an eye by what imme immediately
diately immediately precedes it?

Hart Schaff ner & Marx clothes in
men's and' young men's suits, any
style and color you want and they are
guaranteed to wear. H. A. Waterman,
The Haberdasher. It

A Wellesley professor asserts that
laziness of the jaws causes the so so-called
called so-called Yankee twang, but few of us
have observed anything resembling
laziness of the jaws In the American
people of late. Those who are not

talking are usually chewing gum.

Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat
and drink all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask the hotel inspector. 22-tf

Talk about pre-war prices; $2 less
than we have ever put them on. The
Ocala Wagon Worka is putting Ford
tops on for $100; roadsters, $9.00.
Other cars in proportion. Prices sub subject
ject subject to 'change. 10-l-30t

Miss Blair Woodrow left yesterday
afternoon for Greenville, where she
will visit for a couple of weeks. Then
she will go to New Orleans where she

-will be an attendant in the Palmer Palmer-"Eddins
"Eddins Palmer-"Eddins wedding.

Mrs. George Blitcli is moving today

into the old Moody place in Lynwood
park, which she recently purchased.
Mrs. Elitch expects to stay several

months, while the house is being re

modeled -into thre up-to-date apart- j

Modern methods have penetrated to
Mexico, unless the report is misleading
that the government has discovered a
phantom brigade of 1,000 soldiers
whose "commander" has been drawing
their pay and forage allowance for
horses for three years.

"I am the black sheep of the fam family,"
ily," family," declared a young man who has
admitted a long list of crimes to the
police. The trouble with this particu particular
lar particular black sheep seems to have been a
lamb chop appetite on a pot roast In-come.

During the war It was said that
King Albert never smiled, but he prob probably
ably probably managed something in the nature
of a smile when he read President
Ebert's protest against the Belgian oc occupation
cupation occupation of German territory."

Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. : tf

Try Federal Bakery sweets. 21-Ct

Main street, in Ocala. Florida, the

following described property of
George N. Williams:
1 Crow-Elkhart touring car, en

gine number K-57161.

That said sale will be maae to sat sat-isfv
isfv sat-isfv a lien of the undersigned on the

said car against the said Williams for
storage charges.
S-3t-sat Murphy Motor Company.

. I can now give ."you the

latest, up-to-date


.i i

- metnoas, assuring

most careful

Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Snecialiat




Application for Tax Dfrt

Section s, caapter ss,

Lawa of Florida
Notice is hereby given that Frailer

C. Clayton, purchaser or part tax cer certificate
tificate certificate No. 1343t dated the 4th day or
April. A. D. 1898. has filed aldrcertlfl--t
in my office, and has made appli

cation for tax deed to issue tn accord

ance with law.

A best seller, by S. C. Standley,

author of Peanut -Brittle, Mints, Dt

vinitv. Fuderes. etc. Quality Fruit

Vmder Store, next to Masters'. 21-tf

Something you have, not seen in

years, boys' suits $6.50, $7.50, ?8.50,
$10, S12.50, ?15 and" $18. Pick yours

Said certificate em- while your size is here. Sizes run

braces the f ollowing- described proper- taree vears to 18. H. A. Waterman,
ty situated In Marlon county. Florida, M rKV-y

to-wit: Lot 20. sub or nw oi eec. i. ine naDeraasner.

Tn 15 s RUE. The said land ems

assessed at the date of Issuance of such

certificate in the name or irancM w.
Rice. .

Unless said certificate snail te re-


ft est meals in the city for 50 cents.

fae,eetherendthl l Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone

260, 310 N. Main street.


Jkm-w at Vntrmbfr. A. D. 1921

Witness my official signature -fend
seal this the 11th day of October, A.
D. 1921.

oirk Circuit Court. Marion County, ut a nractical demonstrated fact

ionaa. w-x-

Chiropractic is no longer a theory,

The registration books of the city
of Ocala will be open from this date
until the second Saturday in Novem November,
ber, November, 1921, during office hours at the
office of the city clerk.
This the 6th day of October, 192L
H. C Sistrunk,
City Clerk and Ex-Offieio Supervisor
of Registration of the City of
Ocala. 7-5t-fri
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Tia is a Staehaker yearr tf

You can be speedily restored to per

feet health by having the cause of
your ailment removed. Dr. Kiplinger,

Ocala, House.



Dr. F.E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office

phone 211 two rings;
phone 151.




THERE'S something fascinating about a fair.
Things are always moving. Folks come from
near and far to see, to hear and to compare.

But nobody would think of going to a fair every
day. It would take too much valuable time. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, there's a continuous substitute right in your
home, though you may not have realized it. For
this newspaper conducts a regular fair every day in
its advertising columns.
Here the merchants and makers of everything you
need or want display before you their most attractive
wares. You have only to choose at your ease what,
you care most about before actually going to see the
products so displayed.
There's a world of information and interest in the
advertisements. The time and trouble they save
you are beyond calculation. Always feel you're
shopping when you read the advertisements. You'll
find the habit pleasant and profitable.

New bed room, dining room, parlor
and kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if von desre. Theus Brots. Phone






f i

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