The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06023

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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WEATHER FORECAST Rain tonight and Tuesday. '. . TEMPERATURES This morning, 58; this afternoon, 72.
VOL. 27 OGALV, FLORipA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1921 NO. 250

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Ey a Score of Twenty-Fire to Noth Nothing;
ing; Nothing; Ocala Boys Romped All Over
the Celery City Ranch
Saturday afternoon's football game
between this Ocala and Sanford high
school elevens wound up to the en entire
tire entire satisfaction of the host of Ocala
rooters who witnessed the slaughter.
The local boys won by a score of 25
to 0 and were at no time in serious
danger of being scored upon. In
fact, the latter part of the game saw
Ocala's smallest subs in the fight and
those small; subs had the pep and
fight of regular giants.
f Sanford played under somewhat of
A disadvantage in the second half.
Daring the! first few minutes of play
in this half, McLucas, the Sanford
captain and. quarterback, was put out
of the game with a badly sprained
ankle. This not only weakened the
visiting team physically, but dimin diminished
ished diminished their brain power to a great ex extent.
tent. extent. m
Special mention should be made of

the playing of many of the Ocala
boys. The line was impregnable. L.
Troxler and Stevens played a game
that was outstanding in noteworthi noteworthi-ness.
ness. noteworthi-ness. The other members of the line
held like a stone wall. Borland and
Fielding on the two ends played a
great game. Fielding and Williams
especially were noticed in almost ev every
ery every play and were there with the
goods when it came to breaking up
the Sanford plays behind the line of
scrimmage and in breaking up for forward
ward forward passes.
Ocala's back field hit the line like
missiles from a 12-inch gun. Rawls,
Haft, Knight, and Blowers were always
good for from three to ten yards thru
the lihe Smith never f ailed to make
from' 10 to 60 yards when called upon
f or his fast runs and open field
work. Smith was the Jbearer of the
ball in each of the four touchdowns
and, snowed the fastest work in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's game. Ocala's plan of at attack
tack attack was through the line and end
runs, resorting only one time to the
aerial attack. Sanford used the for forward
ward forward pass chiefly and was successful
in a fake end run down the side line
of he field.
The play went as follows:
T First Quarter
t: Ocala kicked off. Sanford brought
the ball back to the 25-yard line, and
attempted a forward pass and a line
buck without gain. Sanford made five
yards through the line and failed to
make the other five yards, the ball
ging over t Ocala. Smith and Knight
each went through the line for six and
ten yards. Smith took the ball
around the end for a 25-yard run and
touchdown. No goal. Ocala, 6; San Sanford,
ford, Sanford, 0. Ocala again kicked off and
Sanford received the ball on her 30 30-yard
yard 30-yard line. On her first down Sanford
fumbled and Ocala recovered the ball.
Ocala was held for downs, failing to
gain through three line bucks and an
attempted forward pass. Sanford
look the ball and for the only time
during the whole game seemed to
threaten Ocala's defense. On the
first down she made 15 yards down
the side line. On the next down she
made three yards on a line buck.
Next she completed a forward pass
for 25 yards. Made the fake side line
run again for 20 yards but this time
Ocala wa& getting wise to their for forward
ward forward passes and stopped two at attempts.
tempts. attempts. Then Sanford tried two plays
thrbugh this line but they might just
as well have bucked a brick wall and
the ball went over to Ocala. In break breaking
ing breaking up these forward passes Knight
and Fielding and Williams seemed to
have an intuition that showed them
just where to be at the crucial mo moment.
ment. moment. Ocala ran Smith for 25 yards
around right end, Williams went thru
the line for six yards and Knight thru
the line for six yards when the first
quarter ended.
? Second Quarter
; Ocala fumbled the ball on her first
down and Sanford recovered it. Will Williams
iams Williams intercepted a forward pass and
, brought the ball back a few yards. On
the first down Smith made five yards.
Williams made seven yards over, the
tackle. Smith made 10 yards through
the line, then Ocala was penalized five
yards for being off side. Hall made
nine yards over center and Smith
made another four yards through the
line. Ocalta was again held for
. downs and had to kick because she
was off side on the first down and had
15 yards ito go on the second. They
failed to grain on the second and had
15 to go cm the third. They lost one

Convict Gangs Coming this Week
from Putnam and Volusia Coun Counties
ties Counties to Stanton, to Occupy
Their New Camp
The Star is reliably informed that
the two convict gangs expected from
Putnam and Volusia counties, to be begin
gin begin work on state road No. 2, begin beginning
ning beginning at the Lake county line, will ar arrive
rive arrive at their new camp near Stanton
some time this week.

yard on the third and kicked on the
fourth. Sanford recovered the ball
behind her goal line and it was
brought out to their 20-yard line. San Sanford
ford Sanford gained one yard on her first
down, six yards on the second, but;
Stevens intercepted a short forward
pass on her third and brought the ball
back several yards. Smith made one
yard through the line. Williams
made three yards. Smith failed to
gain so it was necessary to kick. San Sanford
ford Sanford came brck 10 yards with the ball
wnen nail tnrew nis man witn a
beautiful tackle. Sanford made two
attempts with no gain. The second
down gave Knight an opening for a
wonderful tackle. Williams broke up
a forward pass on the third down so
they kicked on the fourth. Hall re received
ceived received the ball and brought it back
five yards. Smith made a nine-yard
gain on the first down and the whis whis-tie
tie whis-tie blew for the. first half.
Third Quarter
Sanford kicked off and Williams
received the ball, carrying it back 15
yards. On the first down Ocala sent
Smith around the end for 20 yards.
Williams made six yards through the
line. Knight made two yards, but
then Sanford held for the next two
downs and the ball went over. San Sanford
ford Sanford made two yards in the first and
two yards in the second down and
then McLucas was Kurt and put out
of the game. They made six yards on
a fake in the next down. They then
failed to make their distance and the
ball went over to Ocala. From then
on Ocala had things going her own
way. On the first down Smith made
a 50-yard end run for a touchdown.
No goal. Ocala kicked off and San Sanford
ford Sanford brought the ball back 10 yards.
On the first down Sanford gained two
yards but lost seven yards on the secr
ond when Fielding broke through the
interference and threw the man with
the ball. The third down was an in incompleted
completed incompleted forward pass and the
fourth was a punt. Ocala received
the ball and made a small gain before
being downed. Williams gained four
yards on first down. The second down
gained one yard. Smith went thru
the line for six yards on the third.
Knight gained seven through the line
and Williams carried the ball the
other three. Smith made another end
run for the third touchdown, and
kicked the goal. Ocala, 19; Sanford, 0.
Fourth Quarter
Ocala began using her subs in the
fourth quarter. Rawls replaced
Knight and Blowers replaced Hall.
Stroup, Harold" and Ferguson went in
the line. Simmons and Drake took
the ends during this quarter. Ocala
kicked off and Sanford was downed
on her 30-yard line. Ocala held her
for downs and after they had failed
cn three line plunges and had made
an attempt at a forward pass. Ocala
sent Blowers over the line for four
yards. Fielding made a 30-yard gain
on a fake around left end. Smith
made a 20-yard end run for a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. No goal. Ocala, 25; Sanford,
0. Ocala kicked off again and San Sanford
ford Sanford fumbled on the first down. Blow Blowers
ers Blowers recovered the ball. Rawls gained
six yards through the line. Blowers
gained three yards and Smith com completed
pleted completed the ten. Blowers made an another
other another five yards and Smith another
ten yards. Rawls made four yards
and Williams made four yards. The
ball was only a few yards from San San-ford's
ford's San-ford's goal line but they made a des desperate
perate desperate stand and held the locals for
downs. Before Sanford could get the
ball out of her territory by a punt
the whistle blew and the game was
over. Ocala, 25; Sanford, 0.
s. The O. H. S. team goes to DeLand
next Saturday, October 28th. The
boys want to go in private cars. Cars
are needecL. WTio will volunteer?
Call 578 and let them know how
many you will take.
Whife kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies' work at the Royal Cleaners.
Fhone 443. 18-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That eood cigar.

Is Likely to be the Result of Ex Ex-Emperor
Emperor Ex-Emperor Charles? Incurable
Ambition

(Associated Press.)
London, Oct. 24. There is an un unverified
verified unverified report that former Emperor
Charles of Austria has been assassi assassinated.
nated. assassinated. ULTIMATUM FROM THE CZECHS
London, Oct. 24. -An ultimatum
has been sent the Hungarian govern government
ment government by Czecho-Slovakia giving the
former 48 hours to secure the removal
of Charles from that country, says a
dispatch.
CHARLES ARMY ADVANCING
Paris, Oct. 24. Charles' troops are
closing in on Budapest without meet meeting
ing meeting much resistance from the forces
opposed to his restoration to the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian throne, according to informa information
tion information reaching the allied council of
ambassadors.
ENTENTE UNFRIENDLY
London, Oct. 24. It is reported in
Vienna that the British high com commission
mission commission there has declared the en entente
tente entente will construe the continued
piesence of Charles in Hungary as
casus belli.
DERBIES ON THEIR DOMES
And Canes in Their Hands, U. of F.
Seniors Will be Awe Awe-inspiring
inspiring Awe-inspiring Gainesville, Oct. 24. Seniors at the
University of Florida in future will
be distinguished by their derbies and
canes. The class at a recent meeting
voted to adopt the derby and cane as
a method of identification which
would enable the remainder of the
awe-stricken student body to recog recognize
nize recognize one of the' dignitaries on sight.
Derbies will be worn at all athletic
events, to all chapel exercises, week weekend
end weekend g in town and at any time on the
campus the seniors see fit.
FRED MALEVER'S
STORE ROBBED
Some time between Saturday night
closing time and opening time this
morning the north show window of
Malever's Guarantee Clothing and
Shoe Company store was smashed
and some clothing stolen. Fred Mal Mal-ever
ever Mal-ever was in the store yesterday
morning and di not see the broken
window, so he believes the breakage
occurred last night rather than Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The robber used a steel box from a
large wagon axle as his implement
of destruction. It is likely that he
had to throw this piece of steel with
considerable force to break the glass
for it was a small pane and three three-eights
eights three-eights of an inch thick. When he
succeeded in breaking the glass he
used a walking stick that was close
to the hole and fished out a suit of
clothes and a hat. The taste of the
man was poor. He selected a cheap
gray suit with a green stripe and a
cheap gray hat. Both suit and hat
could have been bought for less than
$30. So far as can be ascertained
these were the only things stolen.
MASSED TROOPS TO GUARD
THE AMERICAN EMBASSY
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 24. Ten thousand sol soldiers
diers soldiers and policemen guarded the Am American
erican American embassy and nearby streets
yesterday to. prevent a threatened
demonstration by French communists
in protest against the conviction for
murder, in a Massachusetts court, of
Sacco and Vanzetti. but no commun
ists appeared there.
Phone 596 for fresh vegetables and
fruit, we have the following: Apples,
select and cooking, oranges, tange tangerines,
rines, tangerines, grapes, Persian limes, lemons,
cranberries, tomatoes, celery, cucum
bers,, beans, fresh dates and assorted
nuts. Free delivery. Fort King Con
fectionery. Phone 596. 24-2t
The streets were so dry and dusty
Saturday, made unusually so by extra
heavy traffic, that Alderman Thomas,
head of the street department, intend intended
ed intended to have them sprinkled Sunday
noon, but the rain laid the dust dur
iEg the morning.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Special at the Fort King Confec
tionery, beans at 15c. per lb., bananas
! 35c per dozen. 20-51

Wild Storm Bred in the Tropical Seas
is on Its Dreaded
Way

(Associated Press
Washington, Oct. 24. The weather
bureau today issued storm warnings
saying a tropical storm central near
the extreme west end of Cuba is
moving slowly northward. Dangerous
gales and seas over the east gulf and
the Florida straits is the forecast.
EXPECTED TO STRIKE
FLORIDA COAST
THE
Hurricane warnings were ordered
displayed at noon from Key West to
Apalachicola.
CHICAGO MAN SAYS IT
IS BODY OF SPURGIN
Much Dispute About Identity of the
Man who Committed Suicide
in Miami
(Associated Press)
Miami, Oct. 24. While the body of
C. Hayden, who committed suicide in
a local hotel Friday night has been
identified by one former Chicagoin as
Warren C. Spurgin, the absconding
Chicago bank president, others who
claim to have known Spurgin say
there is no resemblance between the
dead man and the missing banker.
Pending positive identification of the
man, who left no papers showing
who he was or where he came from,
the authorities are delaying burial of
the body.
JOHN W. DAVIS
(Associated Press)
St. Augustine, Oct. 24. John W.
Davis of this city, several terms rep representative
resentative representative in the legislature from St.
Johns county, died yesterday after a
long illness.
AMERICAN LEGION IN
FAVOR IN ARCADIA
(Associated Press)
Arcadia, Oct. 24. A majority of
the retail merchants here have agreed
to give all American Legion members
In good standing in Arcadia five per
cent discount. The discount applies
to cash purchases and charge ac
counts settled within thirty days.
TROUBLE IN A VIRGINIA
COUNTY IS SUBSIDING
.(Associated Press)
Richmond, Va Oct. 24. Fear of
trouble in Orange county as the re
sult of killing Sheriff William Bond
and Julian F. Boyer, town sergeant
of Orange, the wounding of seven
prominent citizens and the burning to
death of Walter Ware, a negro who
shot Bond and Boyer when they at attempted
tempted attempted to arrest hhn on a moon moonshine
shine moonshine charge, had somewhat subsided
this morning. The shooting occurred
yesterday. Ware was burned to death
when the" barn in which he had taken
refuge was burned, making no at attempt
tempt attempt to escape when the flames sur surrounded
rounded surrounded him.
SETTING PRIVATE HALLMANS
WAR RECORD STRAIGHT
To all whom it may concern: Under
date of October 17, 1921, information
was received from the war depart department
ment department that the charge of desertion
standing against Thaddeus Griffin
Hall Jr., order No. 1612, local board
for Polk county, Florida, has been set
aside. J. F. Morrison,
Major General, U. S. Army.
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
The Star erred Saturday in saying
that the Spencer-Pedrick Motor Com Company
pany Company sold a Packard to Mrs. E. A.
Osborne. Mr. T. M. Kilgore, local
atrent for the Packard, made the
sale.
Phone 596 for fresh vegetables and
fruit, we have the following: Apples,
select and cooking, oranges, tange tangerines,
rines, tangerines, grapes, Persian limes, lemons,
cranberries, tomatoes, celery, cucum cucumbers,
bers, cucumbers, beans, fresh dates and assorted
nuts. Free delivery. Fort King Con
fectionery. Phone 596. 24-2t
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf

Railroad Labor Board Thinks Strike
Can be Averted and Wants Ir Ir-riating
riating Ir-riating Language Avoided

(Associated Press)
Chicago. Oct. 24. The railroad
labor board announced today it has
"reason to hope" that the railroad
strike set for October 30th, would be
averted. In a formal announcement
the board warned the public to "re "refrain
frain "refrain from loose talk and provocative
language about either side of the
controversy.
BROTHERHOODS REITERATE
THEIR WARNING
The four big brotherhoods and the
switchmen's union have reiterated
their warning to the railroad labor
board that only a "satisfactory set settlement"
tlement" settlement" can prevent the strike call called
ed called for Sunday morning, it was learn learned
ed learned today.
TELEGRAPHERS WILL STRIKE
St. Louis, Oct. 24. President Man Man-ion
ion Man-ion of the railroad telegraphers in a
statement today to the Associated
Press denied rumors that the tele telegraphers
graphers telegraphers would reconsider their de decision
cision decision to join the strike Sunday. The
telegraphers is the only body of em employes
ployes employes to decide to go out with the
big five organizations.
STRIKERS MAY LOSE THEIR
LEADERS
Chicago, Oct. 24. The presidents
of the five unions reasserted to the
labor board today the stand they
took at their conference with the
board last week when they insisted
they had no power to suspend or call
off the strike unless there is a settle settlement
ment settlement in accordance with their de demands.
mands. demands. If the strike is called, the in indications
dications indications today are that the strikers
may find themselves without any
directing leaders. As the board has
summoned general chairmen of the
unions to Chicago, a prolonged hear hearing
ing hearing would leave the locals without
leaders. The strike call provided the
general chairmen should supervise
the strike and be responsible for its
conduct in territories within their
jurisdiction, reporting each night by
wire the situation on their lines.
ANOTHER BREAK LN THE
RANKS
Chicago Officials representing over
350,000 members of the Railway and
Steamship Clerks organization voted
yesterday not to authorize a strike at
present, thus limiting the number of
prospective strikers to about one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth of the total rail employes in
the station.
Following were Sunday's develop
ments in the railroad strike situation.
San Antonio Labor leaders claim
ed strike of 600 trainmen on Interna
tional & Great Northern, which start started
ed started Saturday was "100 per cent effec effective"
tive" effective" but road said passenger service
was unimpaired and that resumption
of freight service, halted Saturday,
had been started. Unions announced
no attempt will be made to interfere
with efforts to resume full service.
Cleveland Big four brotherhood
chiefs said that if strike materialized,
the blame for it should be placed on
the United States railroad labor
board and on the railroads.
Chicago Railroad heads said ac
tion of majority of the eleven
a strike now has broken the backbone
of the proposed walkout.
Strike ballot being taken among
14,000 organized signalmen. Result
expected to be known Wednesday.
FOOTBALL COMES FIRST
New York, Oct.' 24 Protests
against a strike have been lodged
with the railroads by scores of foot
ball teams. The Lehigh Valley road,
which is credited with having more
colleges along its route than any
other railroad, received telegrams
which said, "A railroad strike must
not be permitted during the football
season.""
About 1000 students of Lafayette
College, Easton Pa Lehigh Univer University,
sity, University, Bethlehem, Pa, and Muhlen Muhlenberg
berg Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa, have
volunteered to help run trains.
. We can make you specially attrac attractive
tive attractive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Bros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Dreg Store

Most Impressive Ceremony Held This
Morning in the Cfty Hall at
Chalons-S ux-Marne

(Associated Press)
Chalons-Sur-Marne, Oct. 24. Am America's
erica's America's unknown soldier who will rest
in Arlington, was chosen here this
morning. The ceremony of selecting
the casket took place in the city halL
Sergeant Edward F. Younger of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, was handed a small bouquet of
white and pink roses by American of officers
ficers officers present and he advanced to a
little improvised chapel where were
four caskets. Every one was asked
to leave the chapel before Sergeant
Younger entered. He walked slowly
around the caskets three times and
then stopped and places the roses on
the casket facing the entrance to the
cnamoer.
CANADIAN SCHOONER WON
NORTH ATLANTIC CUP
Bluenose Distanced at the Start,
Steadily Overhauled the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Boat
(Associated Press)
Halifax, Oct. 24. The Gloucester
schooner Elsie led the Blue Nose by
eight lengths in the starting of their
second race today in the internation international
al international fishermen's series.
The Elsie was leading the Blue
Nose half a minute when the schoon schooners
ers schooners rounded Sambro lightship, the
half way mark. The Elsie rounded
the third mark 13 seconds ahead of
the Blue Nose.
The Blue Nose defeated the Elsie in
the second race and won the sailing
championship of the North Atlantic
WHY PICK ON FLORIDA BEEF?
(Sanford Herald)
There 13 so much said in the vari various
ous various state papers now about the Flori Florida
da Florida beef having no market and being
of no value, and about the ticks, etc,
that a stranger in the state would
imagine that the Florida cattle men
were on the road to the poor house.
Like every other crop in Florida cat cattle,
tle, cattle, in a measure, depends upon the
outside markets for a sale, but like
ell other crops, cattle can be sold at
hcme and keep the cattle owners
from starving to death and the out outside
side outside world can wag along without
them. The best markets for Florida
beef are right in Florida, if the peo people
ple people would get that notion in their
heads. We are always trying to buy
something outside of the state and
the same holds true of our best beef
and pork and other meats. If a hotel
wants chickens or turkeys or ducks,
they usually get cold storage stuff
when they could just as well use the
heme grown. The cattle men of
Florida are not worrying about the
cattle business half as much as some
other people. The cattle men are not
asking for any aid from any outside
parties and they seem to be doing
very well and if the specimens of
Florida beef brought into the markets
here in Sanford are an example, the
cattle seem to be doing very welL
And if there is no market for Florida
beef at present, neither is there any
market for the beef of the great west
and southwest, and the cattle men of
those great beef countries are having
just as hard a time as the cattle men
of Florida and much worse. They
are calling for money and asking for
help and wailing and gnashing their
teeth over the cattle question and
the ticks do not seem to enter into
the argument at all. We do not see
where this knocking of the Florida
beef will get us anywhere, and this
newspaper, that has always been an
advocate of fence laws and tick laws,
thinks that a more systematic cam campaign
paign campaign could be made for the sale of
Florida meats than such a campaign
of knocks to be made againts the
Florida Leef.
Earl McKey, a young white man,
war arrested Saturday by Deputy
Sheriff SheHeld, on the charge of
taking unpermitted possession of &
pistol and cap which a traveling man
left the night before on the seat of
an auto. In Judge Futch's court this
morning, McKey pied guilty. He was
fined 100 and costs.
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
103. Main Street Market, tf

n



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1921

Ceda Evening Star
Published Kverr Day EitfK Saad.y by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
R, R.' Carroll, Frevideat
P. V. lcavepgeed, Sf retary-Trea.rer
J. EL Beajamla, Editor
entered at Oca la, Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BaIaea Of flee .Flve-0
Editorial Department Tw-STca
. fceelety Keprter FlreOae
. MCMBER ASSOCUffED PRESS
f ,-y The Associated Press is exclusively
. .: ."' Entitled for the use for republication of
t all news dispatenes credited to It or
tcK otherwise credited in this .paper and
" "a.leo th local news "published herein.
All riR'hts of republication of special
dlcpatcaej herein are alao reserved.
JOOSIESTIC SinSCBIPTIOJf RATES
Uae year, in advance. $6.00
' Ski. iirionths, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month. In advance .60

ADVERTISING RATES
Display Plate 13 cents per inch for
jonsecntlve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
Eosltion 25 per cent additional. Rates
ased m four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished "Jpon applica application.
tion. application. Heading; Notice! Five cents iper line
for firsit Insertion; three cents iper line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
v Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Charles, former emperor of Aus
tria, may have his faults, but coward

,'lce is not one of them

Mrs. George Custis, descendant of
an old. and honored Virginia family,
will be a candidate for-the office of
, governor of that state.
The railroad strike is already de defeated,
feated, defeated, and the brotherhood presi presidents
dents presidents are looking around for some somebody
body somebody to help them turn the bear loose.
Any man who can't see the im immensely
mensely immensely preponderating public senti sentiment
ment sentiment against the railroad unions in
case of a strike is blind.
The, elusive Miami Herald is off our
exchange list again. Wish Mr. Stone Stone-man
man Stone-man would have his mail clerk put it
back We miss that sheet.
' Canned editorials may be just as
good as the home brew brand, but you
never see one of them quoted in an another
other another paper.
The New York municipal campaign
is warming up. William Travers
"Jerome has come back to life and is
attacking Tammany with his old-time
vigor.
; The acquittal of Stephenson in Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham will cause any ,,. thoughtful
Alabaman to wonder if it will here hereafter
after hereafter be safe for him tq defend him himself
self himself from attack in his own home.
v John Pope's attorneys have appeal appealed
ed appealed his case to the supreme court.
Pending the result of the appeal, they
tried, to have Pope liberated on bail,
but failed.
If people who talk glibly about the
"purchasable press" would start out
and try to buy a few newspaper men,
the result would teach them to avoid
that line of conversation in the future,
The people of central Florida
wouldn't worry about the railroad
strike if state, road No. 2 was an im
proved highway. Orlando Sentinel.
They are not worrying about it
much anyway.
The New York Tribune of Saturday
said:--"A majority of engineers, fire firemen,
men, firemen, trainmen and switchmen whose
sentiment was polled by six of the
biggest railroads indicated yesterday
MICKIE SAYS
STOP l TrttViVC. USSM.
MANNS -CVC VAWaVlUOfU. fHGHT
AT TV? DRO? O' TVV WAT FR.UVS
OLE VAOW.S tOMMl' NET
ViOMY HIS HOME TDWW
NEWSPAPER I ARE OU

3

7T

: r- I S,

that they disapproved of going on a
strike as ordered by the brotherhoods.
They showed their desire to remain at
work, despite the strike order, in re

sponse to letters written by the com companies
panies companies cautioning the men" that if
they struck they would lose not only
their pay during the strike, but their
seniority rights and the possibility of
receiving disability or old age pen pensions.
sions. pensions. The men canvassed were among
the 16,500 members of the Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen,
the Brotherhood of Railroad Train Trainmen
men Trainmen and the Switchmen's Union of
North America who operate from
points within a radius of twenty-five
miles from New York.'
The decision reached Saturday by
the federated shop crafts, which in includes
cludes includes car repairers, electricians, ma machinists,
chinists, machinists, boiler makers and other rail railroad
road railroad unions, some 600,000 men in all,
not to walk out Oct. 30, makes a wide
gap in the ranks of the would-be
strikers. While not so much in the
public eye as the trainmen, the work workers
ers workers in those departments of railroad
activities are as important as the
seivice of supply is to fighting men in
the army. Their defection alone is
enough to insure the defeat of the
strike.
French and Italian communists are
in a rage with the United States gov
ernment because in the state of Mas
sachusetts two Italian murderers have
been sentenced to death. This is be believed
lieved believed to be the reason why a bomb
was sent Ambassador Herrick. Com Communists
munists Communists claim to be people of excep exceptional
tional exceptional intelligence. It seems like they
might understand that our federal
government has nothing to do. with
murder trials in our state courts.
The gradual withdrawal of -Ameri
can troops from German territory
will allow the exchange of ratifica
tions of the peace treaty between the
United States and Germany, but the
American flag and a small garrison
of troops may remain on the Rhine
for some time. The German govern
ment, as well as the governments of
ranee, Belgium and Great Britain
have requested this.
Our idea of much ado about noth
ing is the 35-page pamphlet we have
ust received, being a monthly report
on how -much navy beans have de decreased
creased decreased in the past 30 days. .We won wonder
der wonder how much this sort of stuff costs
the government and whether its worth
the cost. St. Augustine Record.
You needn't waste any time won
dering about that.
Eleutherious Venizelos, the Themis-
tocles of Modern Greece, is in Amer
ica, to attend the limitation of arma
ments conference. Being practically
an exile from his country, he has no
official status, but all the same his
opinion will be of more weight than
that of King Constantine. He and his
wife will spend the winter in Califor
nia.
The Russian government has decid
ed to allow the manufacture of vodka
and other alcoholic liquors in that
country to be resumed. The sale will
be a government monopoly. Lenine
and Trotzky are probably in despair
for a way of raising revenue.
Admiral Beatty, Britain's greatest
seaman, and during the last three
years of the war commander of the
Grand Fleet, is in America, to attend
the limitation of armaments confer
ence. He will attend the American
Legion convention in Kansas City.
Dr. D. M. Smith leaves the home of
his sister in Ronceverte, W. Va., this
morning for Richmond, and after a
day or so in that city will come on to
f ionda. ne will make a stop m
Jacksonville, and possibly go to Ml
ami before returning to Ocala. Dr.
Smith spent the summer in Sante Fe,
and leaving that picturesque old
town about a month ago he came east
by way of Chicago, where he paid a
visit to his elder son, Col. Dan Mor
gan Smith. His younger son, Mr.
Morris Smith, was in Indianapolis at
the time, and went over to Chicago to
meet his father and brother. From
Chicago, Dr. Smith went to Ronce
verte, where he has been visiting his
sister until today. His numerous
Ocala friends are looking forward
with pleasure to his return.
Phone 596 for fresh vegetables and
fruit, we have the following: Apples
select and cooking, oranges, tange
rines, grapes, Persian limes, lemons.
cranberries, tomatoes, celery, cucum cucumbers,
bers, cucumbers, beans, fresh dates and assorted
nuts. Free delivery. Fort King Con
fectionery. Phone 596. 24-2t
Goldenacre paper shell pecan nuts.
This year's crop now for sale. Leave
your orders at Gerig's Drug Store
where samples can be seen, or drive
out to the grove and get yours. Two
sizes, 75c. and 50c. per pound. 17-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
-H tf

RAILROAD PLAN TO

GET RATES DOWN"
New York. October IS. Following a
meeting In Chicago. October 14. 1921,
of the presidents of nearly all the lead leading
ing leading railroads In the country. Mr. Thom Thomas
as Thomas DeWitt Cuyler. chairman of the As Association
sociation Association of Railway Executives, made
the following statement:
At a meetir; of the Association of
Railway Executives today. It was de determined
termined determined by the railroads of the Unit United
ed United States, to seek to bring about a re reduction
duction reduction In rates, and as a means to
that end to seek a reduction in pre
ent railroad wages, which have com compelled
pelled compelled maintenance of the present
rate.
An application will be made Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately to the United States railroad la labor
bor labor board for a reduction in wages of
train service employee sufficient to
remove the remainder of the lurretee
made by the labor board's decision of
July 30. 1920 (which would involve a
further redaction of approximately ten
per cent), and for a reduction in the
wages of all other classes of railroad
labor to the going rate for such labor
In several territories where the car
rlere operate.
To Reduce Rates As Wages Go Down
The foregoing action Is upon the un understanding
derstanding understanding that concurrently with
such reduction In wages, the benefit
of the reduction thus obtained shall,
with the concurrence of the interstate
commerce commission, be passed on to
the public in the reduction of exist existing
ing existing railroad rates, except in so far
as this reduction shall have been made
In the meantime. The management
have decided upon this course in view
of their realization of the fact that the
wheels of industrial activity have been
: closed down to a point which brings
depression and distress to the en; Ire
public and that something must be
done to start them again in opera operation.
tion. operation. The situation which confronts the
railroads is extremely critical. The
railroads In 1920 realized a net rail
way operating income of about $62,-
00,000 upon a property investment of
over 119,000.000,000 and even this
amount of $62,000,000 Included back
mall pay for prior years received from
the government of approximately $64, $64,-000,000,
000,000, $64,-000,000, thus showing, when the op operations
erations operations of that year alone are con considered,
sidered, considered, an actual deficit before mak
ing any allowance for either interest
or dividends.
The year ended in serious depres
sion in all branches of Industry, and
In marked reduction of the market de
mand for and the prices of basic com
modities, resulting in a very serious
falling off in the volume of traffic.
Roads Forced To Defer Maintenance
In this situation, a policy of the most
rigid economy and of postponing and
cutting to the bone the upkeep of the
properties was adopted by the rail railroads.
roads. railroads. This was at the price of neg neglecting
lecting neglecting and. for the time, deferring
work' which must hereafter and, in
the near future, be done and paid for.
This is illustrated by the fact that.
as of September 15, 1921, over 16 per
cent, or 374,431 in number, of the
freight cars "of the carriers were in
bad order and needing repairs, as
against a normal of bad order cars of
not more than 160,000, as is further
illustrated by the deferred and inade inadequate
quate inadequate maintenance of other equipment
and of roadway and structures.
Even under those conditions, and
with this large bill charged up against
the future which must soon be pro pro-Tided
Tided pro-Tided for and paid if the carrier are
to perform successfully, the transpor transportation
tation transportation duties the result of operations
for the first eight months of this year.
the latest available figures, has been
at a rate of net railway operating In Income,
come, Income, before providing for interest or
dividends amounting to only 2.6 per
cent per annum on the valuation of
the carrier properties made by the In Interstate
terstate Interstate commerce commission In the
recent rate case, an amount not suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to pay the Interest on their out outstanding
standing outstanding bonds.
Roads' Earnings Far Below Reasonable
Returns.
It is manifest, from this showing, that
the rate of return of 5 12 or 6 per
cent, for the first two years after
March 1, 1920, fixed in the transporta transportation
tion transportation act as a minimum reasonable re return
turn return upon railroad Investment has not
been even approximated much less
reached; and that the present high
rates accordingly are not due to any
statutory guarantee of earnings, for
.there is no such guarantee.
In analyzing the expenses which have
largely brought about this situation. It
becomes evident that by far the largest
contributing cause is the labor cost.
Today the railroads pay out to labor
approximately 60c on the dollar they
receive for transportation services,
whereas in 1916, 40 cents on th dol dollar,
lar, dollar, went to labor.
On the first day of January, 1917,
when the government took charge of
wages through the Adamson act, the
labor cost of the railroads had not ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded the sum of about $1,468,000,000
annually. In 1920, when governmental
authority made the last wage increase,
the labor cost of the railroads was
about $3,698,000,000 annually, or, if
continued thruout the year, instead of
for the eight months during which the
wage increases were in effect, the la
bor cost, on an annual basis, would
have been largely $3,900,000 an in
crease, since the government took
Sugar cookies, oatmeal cookies, ap
ple and peach pies, cocoanut layer
cakes, the best you ever ate, at the
Federal Bakery. 21-6t
W. K. Lane, M. DJ, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adr.-tf
Our orangeade machine 13 again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
just received a lot of nice sweet or
anges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

barge of railroad wages in the Adam Adam-son
son Adam-son act. of approximately $2,450,000
000 annually.
In the light of these figures. It is
manifest that the recent reduction of
wages authorized by the labor board,
estimated at from 10 to 12 per cent. In
no sense meets or solves the problem
of labor costs, and In no way makes it
possible for the railroads to afford
a reduction of their revenue.
Thousands Of Rates Already Reduced
Indeed, during the past year there
have been between four and five thou thousand
sand thousand individual reductions In freight
rates. On some railroads .the reduc reductions
tions reductions in rates have amounted to mora
than the reductions In wages so far
made, and on many other railroads the
reductions In wages allowed no net
return on operations, but merely pro provided
vided provided against the further accumula accumulation
tion accumulation of a deficit.
The point is often made that agricul agriculture
ture agriculture and other industries are alao suf suffering
fering suffering the same immediate difficulties
as the railroads. Why, therefore, do
not the railroads take their medicine
like anybody else? The answer lies
In several facts:
1. The railroads were not permitted,
as were other Industries, to make
charges during the years of prosper prosperity,
ity, prosperity, making possible the accumulation

ent extreme adversity. According to
the reports of the Interstate commerce
commission, the rate of return in prop property
erty property investment of the railroads of the
United States for the past several years
has been as follows:
"RATE OF RETURN EARNED
BY RAILROADS OF THE
UNITED STATES ON
THEIR PROPERTY
INVESTMENT."
1912
1913
1914
1915
4.84
5.15
4.17
4.20
5.90
6.16
5.26
3.61
2.46
0.32
1916 (fiscal year)
1916 (calendar year).
1917
1918
1919
1920
It will thus be noted that during the
years when other Industries were mak making
ing making very large profits, when the prices
of farm products and the wages of la labor
bor labor were soaring to unheard-of heights,
the earnings upon railroad investment
in the United States were held within
very narrow limits and that they have
during the past four years progressive progressively
ly progressively declined.
Roads Handicapped More Than Other
Business.
2. The railroads are responsible to
the public for providing adequate trans transportation.
portation. transportation. Their charges are limited
by public authority, and they are, in
very large respects (notably for labor)
compelled to spend money on a basis
fixed by public authority. The margin
within which they are permitted to
earn a return upon their investment
or to offer Inducements to attract new
capital for extensions and betterments
Is extremely limited. However much
the railroads might desire, therefore,
to reduce their charges in times of de depression,
pression, depression, it will be perceived that the
limitations surrounding their action do
not permit them to give effect to broad
and elastic policies which might very
properly govern other lines of business
not thus restricted.
It has been urged upon the railroads
that a reduction in rates will stimu stimulate
late stimulate traffic and that Increased traffic
will protect the carriers from the loss
incident to a reduction In rates. The
railroad managements cannot disguise
from themselves that this suggestion is
merely conjectural and that an ad adverse
verse adverse result of the experiment would
be disastrous not only to the railroads,
but to the public, whose supreme need
is adequate transportation.
Consequently the railroad manage managements
ments managements cannot feel justified in placing
these instrumentalities, so essential to
the public welfare, at the hazard of
such an experiment based solely upon
such a conjecture.
Farmers Especially Need Lower Rates
It Is evident, however, that existing
transportation charges bear In many
cases a disproportionate relationship to
the prices at which commodities can
be sold in the market and that exist existing
ing existing labor and other costs of transpor transportation
tation transportation thus imposed upon industry
and agriculture generally a burden
greater than they should bear. This
is especially true of agriculture. The
railroad managements are feeling sen sensitive
sitive sensitive to and sympathetic with the dis distressing
tressing distressing situation and desire to do
everything to assist In relieving it that
is compatible with their duty to fur furnish
nish furnish the transportation which the pub public
lic public must have.
At the moment railroads, in many
cases .are paying 40 cents an hour for
unskilled labor, when similar labor is
working alongside the railroads and
can easily be obtained by them at 20
cents an hour. The railroads of the
country paid, in 1920v a total of con considerably
siderably considerably over $1,300,000,000 to unskill unskilled
ed unskilled labor alone. However desirable it
may be to pay this or that schedule of
wages, it is obvious that it cannot be
paid out of railroad earnings, unless
the Industries which use the railroads
are capable of meeting such charges.
The railroads and through them,
the people generally are also ham hampered
pered hampered in their efforts to economize by
a schedule of wording rules and con conditions
ditions conditions now in force as a heritage from
tha ncrinH nt federal control and up
held by the railroad labor board. These
conditions are expensive, uneconomic
and unnecessary from the point of view
of railroad operation ana eiiremeij
hiiT-rionanme unon the tmblic which
navs the bill. This schedule of wages
minf wnrkine conditions prevents the
railroads from dealing equitably with
thr labor costs in accordance with
rapidly changing conditions and the
treat variety oi locai ronstuemuons
which ought to control wages in ait
fprnt narts of the country. The rail
roads are seeking to have these rules
and working conditions abrogated.
The railroads will seek a reduction
in wares now nroDosed by first reauest-
tag the sanction of the railroad labor
board, rne rauroaas win proceeo witn
all possible dispatch.' and as soon as
the railroad labor board shall have giv
- general reduction la rates will be'
en Its assent to tne reduction or wages.
pat Into effect.

IT THREATENS TO

SHOW THEM UP
(Palatka News)
We hope before the 2Sth of this
month to further establish the causes
for the interference with the opera operation
tion operation of the O. V. railroad. We hope
our hopes will reach the eyes of those
whom we expect to unsparingly con condemn,
demn, condemn, and we further have no hesi hesitancy
tancy hesitancy is saying their holdings in Flor Florida
ida Florida are considerable.
We never assert, if only suspicion
arouses us We suspect now. We
ctver hesitate to change opinion if
we are wrong. We never refuse our
columns to either side of a question,
but some Palatkans know our editor editorial
ial editorial columns cannot be influenced
against justice and fair play.
We speak of October 28 because on
that day the O. V. railroad receiver's
certificates may be issued. If they are
we hope the road may be serviceably
operated. There may be cause for
criticism of the road's management.
We do not know. We are not partic-
?larl? lfterested
That's a correct-
ible incidental. If, however, an at
tempt is furthered to junk" the O.
V. we are determined to invoke the
"act to regulate commerce," which
under our interpretation was promul
gated to do more than approve in
creases and decreases in tariff rates
We speak for Palatka and the com
munities along the O. V., the latter.
established there under one false hope
of "freedom" and the former a unit
to make promise and performance
synonomous.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
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. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'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, Secretaiy.
ROYAL ARCn MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocaia
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fouiti;
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

After Every Meal

vvnn

n
n
Sealed figit

1 jJSfc

Still 5c

W RIG LEV'S has stesdlly
kept to the prc-car price.
And to the sams hib stand standard
ard standard of quality.
No other goody lasts so
Ions costs so little or does
so much for you.
Handy to carry beneficial
in effect full of flavor a
solace and comfort for
yQuns and old.
THE FLfiUOR

i

LASTS

OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. H

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
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street,
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C Y. Miller, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening ct 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock:
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
This b a Studeb&ker year. tf
TO THE PUBLIC
I am running two wood saws. John
Hatchell and Arthur Willoughby are
operating them. See them or phone
368 and your wood will be cut on short
notice.
D. N. MATHEWS
The Ctrckt is Self A-asG. ES f j
ply clip over tStm hmd, clac c2
waist and meotSia Mtcy
your dealer can't get t mm&
actual bust measure. namm.mS4
dress Cf SI. SO. W3'Us&tC3.
Circlet prepaid. SiMas34m43.
i t20 E. 16 Sk Kav YecX Cl IJ.
Kept Right
f

n

I I II II x

W)



!
3
I

OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1921

.7

-A

DOOR
Goo. MaeKay S Co. f
Ocsla, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Fifteen Years' Experience
t the
RIALTO CAFE
Up-to-lDste tench Cessler
and Dining Room
OPEPSl DAY AKD KIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
. Meats, Delicatessen
and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish" and
Italian Cooking
JOHN METRE
Proprietor
' 108 South Magnolia St.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
SEE ME FOR
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
My Work is Guaranteed
V, A TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man"
Phone 39 212 Orange Ave.
; NEEDIIAFil MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Our SEEDS Like
Oar DRUGS
Are Always Fresh and
Reliable
G C. GREENE
Phone 435. Opposite
Postoffice.
OCALA - FLORIDA
ANNOUNCEMENT
Beginning Monday, October 24
we will have
FREE DELIVERY
for cash only
Ft. King Confectionery
L S. Mason, Prop.
Phone in your order for fruit and
cesetaMes. PHONE 596
PLANT
Orange Trees
PINEAPPLE, PARSON
BROWN, VALENCIA
LATE AND LUE GDI
GONG ORANGE AND
TANGERINE TREES
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
WABTUANN NURSERY CO.
OCALA, FLA.
OIL STOVES
Refmished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather is com
ing. Phone.350, Roberts & Spencer. 12t
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

sash

i

isters
KATHLEEN
NORRIS
CHAPTER XX.
Peter saw, with a sort of stupefac stupefaction,
tion, stupefaction, that life was satisfying ber now
as life had never satisfied restless, ex exacting
acting exacting Uttie Cherry before.
She spent much of her free time by
her husband's side, amusing him as
skillfully as a mother. He was get getting
ting getting so popular that she had to be
ready for callers every day. Would he
like her to keep George Sewall for
dinner, when they could play dominoes
again?. Would he like the table with
the picture puzzle? He would like
Just to talk? Very well; they would
talk.
Martin's day was so filled and
divided with small pleasures that it
was apt to amaze him by passing too
quickly. He had special breakfasts,
he had his paper, bis hair was brushed
end his bed remade a dozen times a
day. Cherry shared her mall, which
was always heavy now, with him ; she
flitted into the sick-room every few
minutes with small messages or gifts.
With her bare, bright head, her busy
white hands, her voice all motherly
amusement and sympathy and sweet sweetness,
ness, sweetness, she had never seemed so much
a wife. She had the pleasantest laugh
In the world, and she often laughed.
The sick-room was kept with exquisite
simplicity, with such freshness, bare bareness,
ness, bareness, and order as made it a place of
delight. One day Cherry brought home
a great Vlkory bowl of silvery glass,
and a dozen drifting goldfish, and Mar Martin
tin Martin never tired of watching them Idly
while he listened to her reading.
"Cherry, Peter said, on a wet Janu January
ary January day, when he came upon her In the
dining room, contentedly arranging a
fragrant mass of wet violets, "I think
Martin's out of the woods now. I be believe
lieve believe I'll be moving along I"
"Oh. but we 'want you always, Pe Peter!"
ter!" Peter!" she said. Innocently regretful.
The ghost of a pained smile flitted
across his face.
"Thank you," he said, gently. "But
I think I will go," he added, mildly.
She made no further protest.
"But where?" she asked, sympa sympathetically.
thetically. sympathetically. "1 don't know. I shall take Buck
start off toward the big mountains,
ril write you now and then, of course
I'm going home, first!"
"Just now," Cherry mused, sadly,
"perhaps It Is best for you to get
away Now that Martin is so much
better," she added, in a little burst. "I
do feel so sorry for you, Peter! 1
know how you feel. I shall miss her
always, of course," said Cherry, "but
I have him."
I try not to think of her," Peter
said, flinging up bis head.
"When you do, Cherry said, earn earnestly,
estly, earnestly, giving him more of her attention
than had been usual, of late, "Here Is
something to think, Peter. It's this :
we have so much to be thankful for,
because she never knew I It was
madness," Cherry went on, eagerly,
"sheer madness that is clear now. I
don't try to explain it, because it's all
been washed away by the frightful
thing that happened. I'm different
now ; you're different I don't know
how we ever thought we could
There was a silence during which
she looked at him anxiously, but the
expression on his face did not alter,
and he did not speak.
"And what I think we ought to be
thankful for," she resumed, "is that
Alix would rather she would rather
have it this way. She told me that
she would be heart-broken if there had
been any actual separation between
me and Martin, and how much worse
that would have been what we
planned, I mean. She was spared
that, and we were spared I see It
now what would have ruined both our
lives. We were brought to our senses,
and the awakening only came a little
sooner than It would have come, any anyway
way anyway 1"
Peter had walked to the window,
and was looking out at the shabby
winter trees that were dripping rain,
and at the beaten garden, where the
drenched chrysanthemums had been
bowed to the soaked earth.
"Here, In Dad's home," Cherry said,
coming to stand beside him, "I see
how wicked and how mad I was. In
another, twenty-four hours it would
have been too late you don't know
how often I wake up In the night and
shiver, thinking that I And as It la,
I am here in the dear old house ; and
Martin well, you can see that even
Martin's life is going to be far happier
than it ever wasl It's such a joy t
me," she added, with the radiant look
she often wore when her husband's
comfort was under consideration, "to
feel that we need never worry about
the money end of things there's
enough for what we need forever!"
"You must never worry about mon money,"
ey," money," he told. her. "And If ever you
need It If it Is a question of a long
trip, or of more operations if there Is
any chance
"I shall remember that I have a big
brother!" she said.
The room was scented by the sweet,
damy flowers, and br the sood odor

or laziry ourmng logs; yet to reter
there was chill and desolateness in the
air. Cherry took np the glass bowl in
both careful Lands, and went away In
the direction of the study, but he stood
at the window for a long time staring
dully out at the battered chrysanthe chrysanthemums
mums chrysanthemums and the swishing branches, and
the steadily f alling rain.
A few days later, on a day of un uncertain
certain uncertain sunshine and showers, Peter
left them. To Cherry Peter's going
was a relief; it burned one more
bridge behind her. It confirmed her
in the path she had chosen ; It was to
her spirit like the cap that marks the
accepted student nurse, or like the
black coif that replaces the postulant's
white veil of probation.
He had been In the downstairs bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, talking with Martin, for per perhaps
haps perhaps an hour; he had drawn them a
rough sketch of the little addition to
the house that Cherry meant some day
to build next to the study, and he and
Martin had been discussing the de details.
tails. details. Cherry was sweeping the wet,
dun-colored leaves from the old porch
when a sudden step in the doorway be behind
hind behind her made Ler look up.
Peter had come out of the house,
with Buck beside him. He wore his
old corduroy clothes and his shabby
cap, but there was something In his
aspect that made her ask:
Not going r
"Yes. I'm eoine now!" he said.-

(Continued Tomorrow)
A good line of wood heaters. We
put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t
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
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
C. V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
" Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
AUCTIdK
When you want your house,
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.
J. 13. CRAMER
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
StlllHISttTtHtttttttiitHIi!
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
You Get a Run
for your money at our
Plant. We are not alter
yonr trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it of interest to
. you to deal with us.
WE Insure a Long Run for
Your Tires.
BLALOCIi BROS,
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
OCALA, FLORIDA

"'' I I I

THE BOY SCOUTS

An evening of fun, feasting and en entertainment,"
tertainment," entertainment," interesting, instructive
and laughable speeches, marked one
of the greatest gatherings of boys
that Ocala has ever witnessed, when
the Boy Scouts gathered around the
table Saturday night, at the home of
the scout master for what proved to
be an extraordinarily successful ban
quet, a chicken feast, with all the fix
ings.
Picture to yourself a long whit
table that is actually sagging under
the weight of good things to eat,
with a troop of Boy Scouts standing
at attention at their places, bright
eyed, healthy boys, full of life, whose
very faces radiate happiness, and you
have the opening scene of this eve
ning of evenings.
Rev. J. J. Neighbour asked the
blessing and the boys fell too with without
out without further orders. After belts had
been loosened a couple of times, and
the boys stopped eating of their own
accord, and while the empty dishes
were being removed to make room for
the ice cream, cake and candy, Capt.
Ted Drake held the interest of the
boys with stories of scouts, here and
in England, during the war and in
peace. His talk was interesting, in instructive
structive instructive and showed a broad knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of scouts and scouting. Capt.
Drake is at all times a most original
and engaging conversationalist, and
if the boys' actions, attention and
general behavior are to count for
anything, he was at his best on this
occasion. Amid wild applause for
Capt. Drake the desert was served,
and after it was disposed of Rev. J.
J. Neighbour captured the boys'
hearts and souls with one of those
elegant orations, combining useful
information and humor for which he
is becoming famous. His remarks
were creative and showed that to
"achieve" you must "try," and while
you are trying and achieving, you can
and should "enjoy."
Mr. Neighbour's talk was followed
by a short scout meeting to award the
badges to the boys.
, The boys' part of the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment took the form of a shadow show
contest, of which Benny Culverhouse
was the winner, with Wilbur Gary a
close second. The contest furnished
many laughs and brought out a won wonderful
derful wonderful store of ingenuity on the part
of the contestants.
During the evening the scout mas master
ter master took occasion to impress on the
boys that Rev. J. J. Neighbour, Capt.
Ted Drake and Mr. R. N. Dosh were
not "visitors," but "scouts," and
members of the troop. The boys
said they hoped they would come
again, soon and often, and that is the
highest praise that can be given any
one.
It's hard to say just where the fun
did stop, but all things come to an
end, so only too soon the bedtime
hour forced the gathering to break
up, and one more happy and profi profitable
table profitable occasion passed into the list of
memories.
Special thanks are due Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Drake, Mrs. E. W. Clements,
Mrs. L. J. Knight, Mrs. W. T. Gary,
Mrs. Allen Becklehimer, Mrs. Thomas
Sexton and Mrs. Jennie Cassil. With Without
out Without the co-operation of these good la ladies,
dies, ladies, the banquet would have been
impossible.
BEYOND COMPREHENSION.
"A curious case came up in the court
of domestic relations this, morning."
"What was it all about?" asked the
meek little man.
"A wife charged that her husband
cut out the department store advertise advertisements
ments advertisements from the family newspaper be
fore he'd let her read It. He was a
brute, wasn't he?"
"Certainly," replied the meek little
man. "But what I don't understand is
how he managed to get hold of the
paper first"
His Was That Kind.
"Are you interested in a loose-leaf
encyclopedia?"
"Nope, got one.
"Indeed I Whose?"
"The Britannlca."
"Didn't know they published a loose-
leaf edition I"
"You ought to see mine after the
children had used the volumes as
building blocks a few years."
A Strategist
"Hiram," said Mrs. CorntosseL "why
did you Insist on our boy Josh takln'
music lessons? You know he hasn't
any talent"
"I wasn't thinkln' about the talent
As long as I hear him practlcin on
the violin, I know he isn't skylarkin'
with- the hired man nor teasln the
stock."
Talk about pre-war prices; $2 less
th-n we have ever put them on. The
Ocala Wagon Works is patting Ford
tops on for $10.50; roadsters, $9.00.
Other cars in proportion. Prices sub subject
ject subject to chancre. 10-l-30t
Chiropractic is no longer a theory,
but a practical demonstrated fact.
You can be speedily restored to per
fect health by having the cause of
your ailment removed. Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala, House. 22-tf

FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florid
uCh(YYV RpIV Try ltlt 15 a an Keat 0ST
t I cl I y UK.ll cs g00J cs my fgss -n

UNEEDaS and all former o
10c pkgs. Crackers. .. OC
Three packages OA
for ZUC
All former 20c pkgs.
' Crackers
Tall Pink
Salmon
Campbell's Soup
per can....
Campbell's Soup,
four cans for
Octagon Soap,
per bar
Octagon Soap,
three bars for
Export Soap,
15c
15c
12c
45 c
8c
21c
55c
per dozen
Cherry Bell Flour 1 O C
24. Ib sack D1jD
Sauert Self Rising
$1.20
60c
30c
30c
. 40c
.. 75c
24 Id sack
Sauert Self Rising
12 lb. sack
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins...,
One pound of
good Tea
Senate Coffee
per pound
Senate Coffee,
two pounds for
Senate Coffee, 1 1 ft
three pounds for. O i X U

Pnrfna Feed lor Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery

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

COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat

MEATS AND GROCERIES,
OysisFsS

Telephone No. 243

TEE PEERLESS TOE
6000 miles guaranteed
30x3 nonskid $ 9.00
30x3 nonskid ..J.$12.00
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Jas. En cesser, Prop Prop-Day
Day Prop-Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

Jm -Jh a jFM alT
F j w9 y'iy Ty f
$100 CASH
And $15 Per Month
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
painted inside and out.
On big lot just outside
city limits ( no city tax-
g es). Large garage. See
L C. JORDAN,
OWNER
OFFICE OVER
JAKE'S
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

40c
75c
65c
40 c
30c
15 c
$1.70
. 7c
80c
.. 25c
95c
. 65c
. 30c
15c
. 60c
15c
Evaporated Milk,
large, per dozen..
Evaporated Milk,
small
Evaporated Milk,
small, per dozen..
Three packages
Argo Starch
One dozen packages
Argo Starch
Quart jara
of Honey
Quart cans
of Syrup
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup....
Bulk Syrup
per gallon
Bulk Syrup
per quart
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Oy steps I

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

RAILROADS SCHEDULE

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leare Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 -m
2:55 am NYork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Man&tee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 cm
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsviile 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonviile-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 DunneHon-Wilcox
7:25 am DuneIlon-I Jceland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Ilomosassa 1:25 pm
10:1s pm Lees burg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, .Saturday.

3

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. 22-tf

n:

:x:
:
?
ri
:::
ill

i;--- ; ' ': ; :
, r . .
M
i



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1921

CM DCGDRHEiiCES

. If you have any society items for j
the Star, please call five-one. j
Mr. George W. Martin left today j an
for a trip down the East Coast. j
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar. i
Mrs. Melvin Brown has returned a

heme after a six weeks' visit with her jhe is successfully operating a furni furni-sister
sister furni-sister in Collins, Ga. ture store. Ever since Mr.-Goldman

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar. j
The big apartment house being of
built by Mrs. Neisler on North San- j
chez street is nearing completion.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mrs. T. II. McLean has returned to
Ocala After a pleasant visit with her J
daughter, Mrs. Sam Mathews, in
Jacksonville.
For freuh meat call phone 108. Mala
Street Market. tf
Sheriff Thomas and Deputy Per-
kins went to Sparr this morning and j
gathered in Frank Bagley, colored,
who is charged with moonshining.
' Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Mr. T. D. Dillon has arrived from
Kentucky and is located for the
!er in his old home with Dr. and Mrs.
J.H.Dunn.
Call phone 108 when you want groc-
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
1
Rev. L J. Neighbour leaves tonight J
delegates to the district synod of the
Episcopal church.
Miss Sarah Agnew, after a visit
with her sister, Mrs. Carstens, re
turned Saturday to her home in Jack-
finnvulp 1
There: was a cutting scrape a mile
or two outside of town Sunday, Will
Crosby being the cutter and Jack
Burdom the cuttee. Jack is badly
hurt and Will is in jail.
The new bearing for the .turbine
engine at the city light plant arrived
Saturday, was promptly put, in place
end the engine is running as smooth- j
ly as ever.
Mr. ana Mrs. JUL. jl. .trine, aaugn-
ter, Miss Nellie and son Fred, and
Miss Leone Brooks, made up a party
from Fellowship which attended, the
football game Saturday.
The members of the Baptist Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Missionary Society are expecting
n good representation from the Ocala
Baptist ladies. All visitors are cor
dially invited to attend.
mi. ttt i m tt n i.
The W. C. T. U. will meet tomorrow
afternoon at the Presbyterian cnurcn
at 3:30. There will be an election of
officers and all members are urged to
attend.
Policemen Morgan and Bronson had
u large time Saturday night. They
met two night freights on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard and relieved the crew of some
endesiired passengers. There were
seven of the traveling "rodmen," six
southbound and one northbound. They
were brought uptown and housed in
jail pending a hearing before Judge
Futch this morning. The prisoners
gave their names as M. L. Wysor, J.
L. Debeau, C. R. Alderman, J. M.
Carlson and Albert Hunslicker, all
southbound, and F. A. Cook, north northbound.
bound. northbound. 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-St
Mrs. Ford Rogers returned home
Sunday from Detroit, where she has
been spending the summer months.
Mrs. Rogers reports a cold summer,
and says she is glad to return to her
Florida home.
A 20,000 apartment house to be
erected by Dr. Sylvan McElroy on the
site of his present home on South Or Orange
ange Orange avenue between South street and
Lake Lucerne, was announced yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. George Edward Krug is pre preparing
paring preparing the plans 'for the new apart apartment
ment apartment building and details will be an announced
nounced announced later. Construction will be begin
gin begin Monday. Orlando Sentinel.
Sheriff Thomas made a business
trip across the river Saturday night.
Just as he reached the end of Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue on his return, one of the
front wheels of his car ran off. For Fortunately
tunately Fortunately for Mr. Thomas, he was
driving slowly and the car only plow plowed
ed plowed up the street for a few feet
without doing any serious damage.

Hundreds of people from the coun country
try country were in town trading Saturday,
many cf them laying in goods in
preparation for the anticipated rail-

road strike. Most of the townfolk
were doing the same thing. The mer
chants, particularly the grocers, did
immense business, and at closing
time their shelves looked like a cy
clone had struck them..
Mr. B. Goldman has returned from
business trip to Clearwater, where
went into the furniture business
some months ago he has been spread
ing out in a way that makes him one
the largest dealers m household
good3 in the state.
Some unknown motorist ran into
the rear end of Dr. G. C. Sheppard's
car Saturday night and damaged its
fender to a considerable extent. Dr,
Sheppard does not know who the
party was but has the license number
I and will easily trace the careless one.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Cochran of
Jacksonville, spent the week-end with
Mrs. Cochran's mother, Mrs. Eliza
btth Nix. Mrs. Cochran is well
remembered here as Miss Ruth Nix
and her friends were delighted to
have the pleasure of seeing her again.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval and their
pretty little daughter, Miss Adelaide,
are home from Kentucky, where Mrs.
Duval and daughter spent the sum

win-Jmer. Mrs. Duval, who has been ill, is

better, and Florida air will soon make
her entirely well.
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.
Florida State Fair, Jackson-
U vni6) 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, Ga., October 31 to No November
vember November 5.
,
NOTICE
At meeting of the city council held
on the 18th day of October, 1921, the
registration books of the city of
wee Tevised and the following
names ordered stricken therefrom:
Ward One
Jake Brown, R. P. Whitehead.
Ward Two
A. E. Burnett, R. L. Bridges, Geo.
G. Chambers, W. a Charles, J. T.
Cohen, L. Dozier, G. W. Easterling,
J. T. Jones, L. E. Lang, Samuel E.
Leigh, G. G. Maynard, Stella Mayn Mayn-ard,
ard, Mayn-ard, Robert Marsh. J. D. McCaskill,
Carrie McCaskill, Joe Needham, Wm.
M. Richardson, E. M. Williams, H. C.
Williams. A. E. Walkley.
Ward Three
J. W. Branch, H. C. Bilbro, O. L.
Crooks, David Gamble, S. M. Gibbs,
C. P. Howell, V. L. Hastings, J. M.
Martin, B. A. Mallory, A. L. Pettis,
Robert J. Palmer, John Kobinson.
Ward Four
W. F. Adams, July Brown, James
W. Griffin, B. F. Garrett, A. J. Leav Leav-engood,
engood, Leav-engood, E. A. Mobley, M. H. Temple.
November 15th, 1921, 7:30 o'clock
p. m., was fixed by the council as
date. to hear complaints for the res restoration
toration restoration of names erroneously strick stricken.
en. stricken. H. C. Sistrunk,
10-24-4t-mon City Clerk.
ODDFELLOWS
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.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. 1L, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
This is a Studebaker year.
This i3 a StudebaJcer year.
tf

UNCLASSIFIED

ABYmTISEMENTS
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
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
FOR SALE Upright piano. Mrs.
George Newland, Belleview, Fla. 6t
GOLDENACRE Paper shell pecan
nuts. This year's crop now for sale.
Leave your orders at Gerig's Drug
Store, where samples can be" seen,
or drive out to the grove and get
yours. Two sizes, 75c. and 50c. per
pound. 17-tf
FOR RENT One large, comfortable
furnished room, close in. All mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Apply at 403 Ft.
King avenue. 17-6t?
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished or
unfurnished, uptsairs or down stairs
can be had at the dormitory. Phone
305. 18-6t
FOR SALE Horse, one wagon, har harness,
ness, harness, cow and calf. Apply to Mrs.
Fred Richter, Burbank, Fla. 19-6t
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
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When in
TAFFY
A best seller, by S. C. Standley,
author of Peanut Brittle, Mints, Di Divinity,
vinity, Divinity, Fudges, etc. Quality Fruit
Store, next to Masters'. 21-tf
Miss Deloise Richie after spending
the week-end in Ocala, returned this
morning to Fairfield, where she is
teaching school.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best mealji in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
Mr. A. W. Keeffe of Gainesville,
spent the week-end in Ocala with his
relatives.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
i?i Commercial Bank building. OfB:e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
notice
Of Application fur LeaTe to Sell
Minors' Land
Notice Is hereby given to all whom it
may concern, that Elizabeth S. Bryant,
as guardian of the estates of Elizabeth
S. Bryant Jr., Frank C. Bryant, James
S. Bryant and "Margaret Bryant, minors,
will, on the
7th Day of -November, A. D. 1921,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., or as
soon thereafter as the matter can (be
heard, apply to the Honorable U E.
Futch, county judge of .Marion county,
Florida, at his office in Ocala, Florida,
for authority to sell at private sale, the
following described real estate and
property of the said minors located in
Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
(1.) Northwest quarter (nw,4) of
northwest quarter (nw) cf north northwest
west northwest quarter (nw4) and west half
(w!4) of east half (e1,) of northwest
quarter (nwVi) of northwest quarter
(nwi) of section twenty-nine (29),
township seventeen (17) south, ramre
twenty-four (24) east, containing 20
acres, more or less, with all personal
property on or used in connection
with the said land; also
(2.) (The interest of the said minors in
an undivided one-half interest in a
pumping outfit and piping owned
Jointly by the late Frank C. Bryant
and A. A. Bartlett. and a boat house
located on the shore of Iake Weir;
also
(3.) Southwest quarter (sw) of
northwest quarter (nw VI) of north north-west
west north-west quarter (nw) of section twenty-Bin
(29), township seventeen (17)
south, range twenty-four (24) east,
containing 10 acres, more or less; also
(4.) A lot or tract of land lying and
situate in section twenty (20), town township,
ship, township, seventeen (17) south, range
twenty-four (23) east, described as
commencing. at a stake on the north
side of Main street. South Lake Weir,
321 feet and 6 Inches east by 40 feet
north from the southwest corner of
section twenty, thence run north 600
feet to a stake on the south side of
Knox avenue, thence run east on said
avenue 194 feet and 4 Inches to a
stake, thence run south 600 feet to a
stake on the north side of Main
street, thence run west 194 feet and
four inches to point of beginning,
containing 2 and 28-lOOths acres,
more or less; also
(5.) Northeast quarter (neU) of
northeast quarter (ne'i). except
southwest quarter (swVi) of north northeast
east northeast quarter (nei) of northeast
quarter (neH), section twenty-four
(24). township seventeen (17) south,
range twenty-four (24) east., con containing
taining containing 30 acres, more or less; also
(6.) Southwest quarter (swi) of
northwest quarter (nw4) of section
twenty-seven (27). and northwest
quarter (nwli) of southeast quarter
(sei) of. northwest quarter (nwi)
of section twenty-seven (27) all in
township seventeen (17) south. an?e
twenty-four (24), east, containing 50
acres, more or less; also
) All the personal property on or
used in connection with the
above
described tracts of land.
1 All of the above described property
to be subject to the dower interest of
Elizabeth S. Bryant, widow of the late
Frank C. Bryant, deceased.
Said lands and nronertv above de
scribed belonging to the estate of I
Frank C Bryant, deceased, and to be!
sold for the best interest of the afore-
-aid minors
' This 3rd day of October. 1921.
ELIZABETH S. BRYANT.
Oct 2-5t Guardian.

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

FOR SALE OR TRADE Stock,
poultry and farm implements con consisting
sisting consisting of horses, cows, hogs, wag wagons,
ons, wagons, buggy, mowing machiine,
plows, cultivators, harrows, etc
See Abner Pooser at B. Goldman's,
Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
WANTED Sewing by experienced
dressmaker. No. 213 Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, second floor. 17-6t
WANTED Any one having any sec
ond hand bedding, comforts or
quilts, or men's clothing for medium
sized man, will please notify any
XOTICE OP IXTKXTIOX TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PATEXT
Notice is herebv riven that the tin
dersigned intend to apply to the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable Cary A. Hardee, governor of
Florida, on the 31st day of October,
1021. for the issuance of letters patent,
incorporating SMITH BROTHERS,
INC.. in accordance with the following
proposed charter:
E. C. SMITH JR.
T. AV. RUSSELL.
A W. C SMITH.
PKOPORD CHARTER OP SMITH
UROTIIKRS, IXC.
Article I.
NAME
The name of the corporation shall be
SMITH BROTHERS, INC. Its principal
place of business shall be in- Ocala,
Marion county. Florida, but it may es establish
tablish establish such other place or places of
business either within or without the
state o Florida as it may deem proper.
Article 1L
BUSINESS
The general nature of the business,
or businesses, to be transacted by this
corporation is as follows:
To buy and sell, -manufacture, ex exchange,
change, exchange, renovate and otherwise deal in
all kinds of household and kitchen and
other furniture and supplies: to twiy and
sell, manufacture and exchange clothing:
ana dry goods or every description, and
to conduct and maintain either wholesale
orietail stores for the purpose of car
rying on any such furniture or dry goods
business, to ibuy, sell, lease, mortgage,
or otherwise deal in or with real estate:
to apply for, obtain, register, lease or
otherwise acquire and bold, use, ope
rate, sell, assign or otherwise dispose
of trade marks, trade names, patents
and inventions: to conduct a general
mercantile business or businesses, and
do all other things oisTial, necessary or
proper to be done in connecttion with
any of the business aforesaid.
Article III.
CAPITAL. STOCK
The amount of capital stock of this
corporation shall be Twelve Thousand
Dollars ($12,000). which shall be divid
ed into One Hundred (100) shares, of
a par value of One .Hundred Twenty
Dollars ($120) each. All or any portion
of the capital stock may be paid In
cash, or in property, labor or services,
at a "just valuation to be fixed by the
directors at a meeting called for euch
purpose.
Article IV.
TERM
The duration of the corporation shall
be perpetual.
Article V.
OFFICERS
The business of the corporation shall
be conducted by a (president, a vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer and
a board of directors, to be elected an
nually. The directors shall be elected
by the stockholders at the annual stock
holders meeting, and the other officers
shall be elected by the directors at
their first meeting after each annual
stock holders' meeting. Such board of
directors shall consist of not less than
three nor more than -five persons. The
offices of secretary and treasurer of
said corporation may :be held by one
and the same person. Annual (meetings
of the corporation shall toe held on the
first Monday in January of each year.
The following officers shall conduct the
business of the corporation until the
first meeting of the stock holders, or
until their successors shall qualify:
President, E. C. Smith Jr.
Vice president, T. W. RusselL
Secretary and treasurer, W. W. C.
Smith.
Board of Directors: E. C. Smith Jr.,
T. V. Russell. W. W. C. Smith.
Article VL
INDEBTEDNESS
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time" subject itself shall be Fifty Thou
sand Dollars ($50,000.)
Article VII.
SUBSCRIBERS
The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers of this cor corporation
poration corporation are as follows:
E. C. Smith Jr., iSanford, Florida, 48
shares.
T. W. Russell. Bartow. Florida. 1
share.
W. W. C. Smith, Ocala. Florida, 51
shares.
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF SE'MINOLiE.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came E. O. Smith Jr., to roe well
known and known to me to be one of
the persons -who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that he acknowledged to me that he
executed the- same for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed for
the amount of capital stock eet oppo opposite
site opposite his name.
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 15th day of September,
1925.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Sanford. Florida, this I7th day of Oc October,
tober, October, 1921.
A. Lt BUTTS,
(Notary Seal) Notary Public.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF I'OUK.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came T. W. Russell, to me well
known and known to me to be one of
the persons who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed cbarter. and
that he acknowledged to ne that be
executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed for
the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite his name.
I further certify that my commis-f-ion
expires on the 14th day of Janu January.
ary. January. 1923.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Bartow, Florida, this 15th day of Oc October
tober October 1921. W. H. BRADLEY.
(Notary Seal) Notary Public.
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that before one per personally
sonally personally came W. AA". C. Smith, to me
well known and "known by me to be one
of the persons who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that he acknowledged to me that he
executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed, and rubserfbed for
the amount of capital etock set oppo oppo-cit.
cit. oppo-cit. hiQ name.
i further rertifv that my commission
expires on ir.e nm f
Witness my hand and official
Ocala, Florida, this 2ist day of October.
192J.
K vm.I
(Notary Seal) Notary Public

member of the King's Daughters as
they are in need of it for the desti destitute.
tute. destitute. Mrs. Bittinger, president,
Mrs..G. C. Sheppard, Sec'y.

WANTED Lady stenographer who
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
WANTED Boarders in a private
home. Large, airy rooms, well cook
ed home style meals. Phone 413 or
Apply 18 N Watula St. 22-7t
FOR SALE Gas stove for sale
cheap if sold at once. Apply to
phone 360Y. 22-tf
LOST Small white poodle dog, fe female;
male; female; about two months old. Return
NOTICE op ISTEXTIOX TO APPLY
Ft) It LETTERS PATEXT
- ,ce nerDr Sven that the un-
orahlf1 rJv And ,Pr, t0 the HOU,
orable Cary A. Hardee, governor of
Florida, on the 31st day of October,
1921, for the issuance of letters patent.
incorrorating S. & o. COMPANY. INC.,
in accoraance witn ine loKowlng pro
posed charter:
A. Lv STRICKLAND.
E. C. SMITH JR.
AV, W. C. SMITH.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE S. 4t S.
COM PAX V, IXC.
Article I.
NAME
The nam of this corporation shall be
8. & is. COMPANY, INC, Its principal ;
place of bvsiness shall be in Ocala.
;r,, Xi Z r
business tither -within or without the!
state of Florida as it may deem proper. I

Article II. J Th general nature of the business.
pt';ivf lor businesses, to transacted by this
i,L&i.-N.is corporation is a; fo.I-ws:
CThe general nature of the business.; To -buy and sell, wnufacture ex ex-or
or ex-or businesses, to be transacted by this change, renovate ar.u herwUp in

corporation is aa follows:
To buy and sell, manufacture, ex-
change, renovate f.nd otherwise deal In
all kinds of household and kitchen and

luiiiuuie aim suppues, mimy noa 10 conauct ana main t a n her wholesale
sell, manufacture and exchange clothing or retail Mores for the v. jse of car car-and
and car-and dry goods of every descri-ptio.i, a d rying on inr surh furnii .r .-vr Arv ovrwi

to conduct and maintain either wholesale
or retail stores iorine purpose or car-
rymg on any such furniture or dry goods
business, to 'buy, sell, lease, mortgage,
or otherwise deal In or with real estate;
to apply for, obtain, register, lease or
otherwise acquire and bold, use, ope-
rate, sell, assign or otherwise dispose
of trade marks, trade names, patents
and Inventions; to conduct a general
mercantile business or businesses, and
do all other thlrrgs usual, necessary ori
proper to be done in connecttion with
any of the business aforesaid.
Article III.
CAPITAL. STOCK
The amount of capital stock of this
corporation shall be Eight Thousand
Dollars ($8,000), which shall be divid-
ed into One Hundred (100) shares, of
a par value of Eighty Dollars
($80) each. All or any portion of the
capital stock may be paid in cash, or in J
property, labor or services, at a Just
valuation to be fixed by the directors
at a meeting called for such purpose.
Article IV.
TERM
The, duration of the corporation shall
be perpetuaL
Article V.
OFFICERS
The business of the corporation shall
be conducted by a president, a. vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer and
a board of directors, to be elected an annually.
nually. annually. The directors shall be elected
by the stockholders at the annual stock
holders meetings, and the other officers
shall be elected by the directors at
their first meeting after each annual
stock holders' meeting. Such board of
directors shall consist of not less than
three nor more than five persons. The
offices of secretary and treasurer of
said corporation may be held by one
and the seme .person. Annual (meetings
of the corporation shall be held on the
first Monday in January of each year.
The following officers shall conduct the
business of the corporation until the
first meeting of the stock holders, or
until their successors shall qualify:
President. 'A. L. Strickland.
A'lce president, E. C Smith Jr.
Secretary and treasurer. AV. AV. C.
Smith.
Board of Directors: A. Li Strickland,
E. a Smith Jr.. IW. AV. C. Smith.
Article VL
INDEBTEDNESS
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time subject itself shall be Fifty Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Dollars ($50,000.)
Article VIL
SUBSCRIBERS
The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers of this cor corporation
poration corporation are as follows:
A. L. Strickland. Palmetto, Florida,
48 shares.
E. C Smith Jr., Sanford, Florida, 1
share.
AV. AV. C. Smith, Ocala, Florida, 51
shares.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MANATEE.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came A. L Strickland, to me
known and known by me to be one of
of the persons who subscribed his name
to the fore-going proposed charter, and
that he acknowledged to me that be
executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed for
the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite bis name.
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 10th day of April, 1922.
Witness my hand and official eal at
Palmetto, Florida, this 12th day of Oc October.
tober. October. 1921. C. I BAKER,
(Notary Seal) Notary Public.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF SEMINOLE.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came E. C Smith Jr.. to me well
known and known by me to be one of
the persons who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that he acknowledged to me that he
executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed for
the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite his' name.
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 15th day of September,
1925.
Witness try hand and official seal at
Sanford. Florida, this 17th day of Oc October.
tober. October. 1921. A. U BETTS.
(Notary Sal) Notary Public.
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that before me per- J
sonally came AV. AV. C. Smith, to me

well krown and known by me to be one well known and known to me- to be one
of the persons who subscribed his name 'of the persons who mibscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that he acknowledged to me that he tfcit he acknowledged to me that &
executed the same for the purposes executed the same for the "purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed fori therein expressed, and subscribed for
the amount of capital stock set oppo-'the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite his name. site his name.
I further certify that my commission I further certify that my commission
expires on the 11th day of March. 1923. expires on the 11th day f March. 1S23.
AVitness my hand and official seal at AVitnefs my hand and official seal at
Ocala. Florida, this 2'st day of October, Ocala. Marion county, Florida, this 21st
1S21. i day of October, 1921.
E. F. SIPPLE. E. F. 6IPPLE.
"(Notary Seal) Notary Public (Notary Seal) Notary Public, ,,,

to Ocala Auto & Garage Co. and
receive reward. 22-3t

PAINTING For the better class of
interior painting and refinishing
furniture and pianos, phone 107. T.
D. Dillon. 22-6t
ATTENTION Man and wife who
want a comfortable home, furnish furnish-ed,
ed, furnish-ed, phone 429 for proposition, be between
tween between 6 and 8 p. m. Reference
wanted. 24-6t
I can now give you tha
oJcJXvery latest, up-to-date.
ts methods, assuring yoa
o- 'the most careful and
.wfcv thoro service.
OR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Evrsight Jnecialigt
NOTICE OP IXTKXTIOX TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PATENT
Notice l hereby given that the un un-lersigned
lersigned un-lersigned intend to aj,ly to the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable Cary A. Hard-ee. governor of
Florida, on t-e 31st day of October
1S2, for th unce of' letter pat!
incorporating SMITH & Rl'SSELiU
INC.. in accordance with the following
proposed charter:
T. W. Rt'SSEUL.
E. C. SMITH JR.
W. AV. C. SMITH.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF SMITH A
RISSFLL, IXC.
Article I.
NAME
The name of the comoraMon shall ha
j SMITH Jfe RUSSELU INC. Its principal
Marion county. Florida, but it may
tablish such other place or t. laces of
business cither within or without the
pmce ui business snail te in Ocala.
Bl4ie Vi r ina, as ii may aem proper.
-article it.
BLSINESS
jail kinds of hcst:;o:j -ind kitchen And
other furniture and supplies; to buy and
sell. manufact
and dry goods of every description, and
business, to buy, sell, lea e. i. ortgage.
or otnerwise deal in or .:h rial estate;
to apply for, obtain, nriter, lease or
otherwise acqjire and huld, ire, ope-
rate, sell, assign or otherwise dispose
of trade marks, trade names, patents
and inventions; to coniut a general
, mercantile business or b j si ne-.es. and
do all other things us-ual, necessary or
proper to be done in connecttion with
any of the business aforesaid.
Article HI.
CAPITAL. STOCK
The amount of capital stock of this
corporation shall be Twenty Thousand
Dollars ($20,000), which phall be divid divided
ed divided into One Hundred 100 shares. oX
a par value of Two Hundred Dollars
($200) each. All or any portion of the
capital stock may be paid In cah. or In
property, labor or services, at a iunt
valuation to be fixed by the directors
at a meeting called for such purpose.
Article IV.
TERM
The duration of the corporation sh:ill
be perpetuaL
Article V.
OFFICERS
The business of the corporation shall
be conducted by a president, a vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer and
a board of directors, to be ejected an annually.
nually. annually. The directors shall be elected
by the stockholders at the annual stock
holders meetings, and the other officers
shall be elected by the directors at
their first meeting after each annual
stock holders' meeting. Such board of
directors shall consist of not less than
three nor more than five persons. The
offices of secretary and treasurer of
said corporation may be held by ons
and the name person. Annual meetings
of the corporation shall be held on the
nrst Monday in January of each year.
The following officers shall conduct tha
business of the corporation until the
first meeting of the stock holders, or
until their successors shall qualify:
President. T. V. RusselL Bartow,
Florida.
A'ice (president, E. C. Smith Jr., San Sanford.
ford. Sanford. Florida.
Secretary and treasurer, AV. W. C
Smith, Ocala, Florida.
Board of Directors: T. AV. RusselL
E. C. Smith Jr., AV. AV. C. Smith.
Article VL
INDEBTEDNESS
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time subject Itself shall be Fifty Thou Thou-sand
sand Thou-sand Dollars ($50,000.)
Article VII.
SUBSCRIBERS
The names, places of residence and.
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers of this cor corporation
poration corporation are as follows:
T. W. Russell. Bartow. Florida, 4S
shares.
E. C. Smith Jr., Sanford, Florida, 1
share.
W. AV. C. Smith. Ocala. Florida. 51
shares.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF I-OLK.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came T. Y. Russell, to me "Weil
known and Known to me to be one ttt
the persons who subscribed his nam
to the foregoing proposed charter, and,
that he acknowledged to me that ba
executed the came for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed tor
the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite his name.
I further certify that my commis commission
sion commission expires on the 14th day of Janu January.
ary. January. 1923.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Bartow, Florida, this 15th day of Oc October.
tober. October. 1921. AV. IL BRADLEY.
(Notary Seal) Notary Public
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF SEMINOLE.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came I- C. Smith Jr.. to me well
krown and known to me to be one ot
the persons who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that he 'acknowledged to me that iie
executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed, and subscribed lor
the amount of capital stock set oppo opposite
site opposite his name.
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 15th day of September,
1925.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Sanford. Florida, this 17th dav of Oc October,
tober, October, 1921. A. L BETTS,
Notary Seal) Notary Public
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF 'MARION.
I hereby certify that before me per
sonally came A. W. C. Smith, to me

V



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TXT3 4956ed1122f6e355a1492d4cdcda108a 18179
0421.txt
TXT4 71a8d65c77b993f347ee800bb9d3c565 33884
0422.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 511a4d6e2e855c5401afc59984be9303 778699
0419.alto
ALTO2 9cec4c96d207cba9bca7f1401759b9d3 770984
0420.alto
ALTO3 ef90bd19d0c7e09da97e5debe03e7144 579259
0421.alto
ALTO4 428c677765824ba7059d5ee1d817180d 1029694
0422.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 1573025c3632208880f3464341332f1a 9861
UF00075908_06023.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1