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:
UF00075908:06040

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Ocala weekly star


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ASSOCIATED
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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, colder toni gbt; frost in north portion. r ' TEMPERATURES This mornin-, 43; this afternoon, CX
VOL. 27 : OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12. l2l 1 : 2GG.
' t i I i 1

r

!C OF THE llfffilll
' OF ARMAMENTS C0NFEREI1GE

CONCRETE PROPOSITION OF AMERICA, IF ACCEPTED, WILL AT
ONCE LIGHTEN PUBLIC LOADS BY PUTTING A STOP TO
BATTLESHIP CONSTRUCTION

(Associated
Washington, Nov. 12. America's
concrete proposals for limitation of
naval armaments, the" crux of the
arms conference, were presented to today
day today by Secretary Hughes at the very
opening of the first session. Briefly,
it follows: 'r
That all capital ship building ptA
grams, either actual or projected,
should be abandoned. That further
reduction should be made through
scrapping of certain older ships. That
in general regard should be had to
the existing naval stiengths of the
powers concerned. That the capital
ship tonnage should be used as meas measurements
urements measurements of strength for navies and
the proportionate allowance of auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary craft be preserved.
AMERICA WILL LEAD
To carry out" the program the Unit United
ed United States would scrap all capital
ships under construction, fifteen in
number, and fifteen older battleships.
Great Britain would stop construction
on her four new ships of that type
and scrap all her second and first line
"battleships up to the King George V.
class. Japan would abandon plans for
two battleships and four battle cruis cruisers
ers cruisers not yet laid down and in addition
would scrap three capital ships and
four battle cruisers in process of con construction
struction construction and all tei of her pre pre-dreadnaughts
dreadnaughts pre-dreadnaughts and battleships of the
second line.
MODERATE REPLACEMENT
As a replacement program America
proposes that rio more .ships be laid
down for the next ten years and that
the maximum replacement tonnage
figure be fixed providing eventually
for half a million tons for the United
States, half a million tons for Great
Britain and 300,000-tons for Japan.
FIFTY-FIFTY WITH BRITAIN
The navies of the three great pow powers
ers powers would destroy sixtysix capital
ships immediately under Secretary
Hughes' proposal. Within three
months after making the agreement
the navies would, consist of designated
and agreed., upon ships as follows:
United States, 18; Great Britain, 22;
Japan, 10- The total tonnage of cruis cruisers,
ers, cruisers, flotilla leaders and destroyers for
each power in tons would bei United
States, 430,000 tons ; Great Britain,
450,000; Japan; 270,000. Submarines:
United States, 90,000; Great Britain,
90,000; Japan, 54,000. Airplane car carriers:
riers: carriers: United States, 80,000 -tons;
Great Britain, 0,000; Japan, 48,000.
HUGHES FOR CHAIRMAN,
Secretary Hughes called the confer conference
ence conference to order at 10:33 o'clock. Arthur
Balfour of Great Britain, -nominated
Mr. Hughes for chairman.
. GARRETT. SECRETARY
John "W. Garrett, of Baltimore, for
mer minister to the Netherlands, was
selected secretary general of the con
ference.
THE PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS
Gathered with the chosen represen
tatives of the nations about him,
' President Harding today opened the
conference on limitation of arma armaments,
ments, armaments, pronouncing the keynote in an
address which he read slowly and de-

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First Presbyterian Church
No Church was Built to Accomodate
EMPTY BENCHES
Every Church was Built to Accomodate
SAINTS AND SINNERS
Special Music, Short Sermons, Hearty Welcome-
,
COME TO CHURCH.

ADAMS (I MORRISON GARAGE
llsgnetoes Recharged Cars Washed and Polished
Repair. Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
; Corner Oklawjaha Ave.1 and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida

Press)

demand liberty and justice. There
cannot be one without the other, and
liberately from small printed pages
which he held in his left hand. With
his right hand he punctuated his
statements with driving gestures.
PRESIDENT HARDING'S ADDRESS
The text of President Harding's ad address
dress address at the opening of the conference
of limitation of armament follows:
' "It is a great and happy privilege
to bid the delegates to this conference
a cordial welcome to the capital of the
United States of America. It is not
only a satisfaction to greet you be because
cause because we were lately" participants in
a common cause, in which we shared
the sacrifices and sorrows and
triumphs which brought our nations
more closely together, but it is
gratifying to address you as the
spokesmen for nations whose convic convictions
tions convictions and attending actions have so
much to do with the weal or woe of
all mankind.
"It is not possible to overpraise
the importance of such a conference.
It is no unseemly boast, no disparage disparagement
ment disparagement of other nations which, though
not represented are held in high re respect,
spect, respect, to declare that the conclusions
of this body will have a signal influ influence
ence influence on all human progress on the
fortunes of the world. -.
"Here is a meeting, I can well be
lieve, which is an earnest of the
awakened conscience of twentieth cen century
tury century civilization. It is not a conven convention
tion convention of. remorse, nor a session of sor?
row. Ct is not the conference of vic victors
tors victors to define terms of settlement.
Nor is it a council of nations seeking
to remake the human mind. It is
rather a coming together from all
parts of the earth to apply the better
attributes of-mankind to minimize
the faults in our international rela relations.
tions. relations. WAR WEARY WORLD
"Speaking as official sponsor for
the invitation, I think I may say the
call is not of the United States of
America alone, it is rather the spoken
words of awar-weary world, strug
gling for restoration, hungering and j
thirsting for better relationship; of j
humanity crying for relief and crav craving
ing craving assurance of lasting peace.
"It is easy to understand this world
wide aspiration. The glory of
triumph, the rejoicing in achievement,
the love of liberty, the devotion to
country, the pangs of s"orrow, the
burdens of debt, the desolation of
ruin all these are appraised alike in
all lands. Here in the United States
we are but freshly turned from the
burial of an unknown American sol soldier,
dier, soldier, while a nation, sorrowed while
paying him tribute. Whether it was
spoken or not, a hundred millions of
our people were summarizing the in inexcusable
excusable inexcusable causes, the incalculable
ccst, the unspeakable sacrifices and
the unutterable sorrows, and there
was the ever impelling question: How
can humanity justify or God forgive?
Human hate demands no such toll;
ambition ad greed must be denied it.
If misunderstanding must' take the
blame,' then let us banish it, and let
5
PI

understanding rule and make good
will pregnant everywhere. All of us
they must be held the unquestioned
possession of all peoples. Inherent
rights are of God, arid the tragedies
f the world originate in their at attempted
tempted attempted denial. The world today is
infringing their enjoyment by arming
to defend or deny,' where simple san sanity
ity sanity calls for their recognition thru
common understanding.
LIFT THE LOAD

"Out of the cataclysm of the world
war came new fellowships, new con convictions,
victions, convictions, new aspirations. It i3 ours
to make the most of them. A world
staggering with debts needs its bur burden
den burden lifted. Humanity, which has
been shocked by wanton- destruction,
would minimize the agencies of that
destruction. Contemplating the meas measureless
ureless measureless cost of war and the continu continuing
ing continuing burden of armament, all thought thoughtful
ful thoughtful peoples wish for real limitation
of armament and would like war out outlawed.
lawed. outlawed. In soberest reflection the
world's hundreds of millions who pay
in peace and i die in war, wish their
statesmen to turn the expenditures
for destruction into means of con construction
struction construction aimed at a higher state for
those who live and follow after.
"It is not alone thiit the world can cannot
not cannot readjust itself and cast aside the
excess burdens without relief from
the leaders of men. War has grown
progressively cruel a:id more destruc destructive
tive destructive from the first recorded conflict
to this present day, and the reverse
order would more become our boasted
civilization.
"Gentlemen of the 'conference, the
United States welcomes you with un unselfish
selfish unselfish hands. We llarbor no fears, we
have no sordid ends to serve; we sus suspect
pect suspect no 'enemy; we contemplate or
apprehend no conquests. Content with
what we have, we seek nothing which
is anothers. We only wish to do with
you that finer, nobler thing, which no
nation can do- alone.
"We-wish to sit with you at the
table of international understanding
and good will. In good conscience we
are eager to meet you frankly, and
invite and offer co-operation. The
world demands a sober contemplation
of the existing order and the realiza realization
tion realization that there can be no cure with without,
out, without, sacrifice, not by one of us, but by
all of us. t
"I do not mean surrendered rights
or narrowed freedom, or denied aspi aspirations,
rations, aspirations, .or ignored national necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Our republic would no more ask
for these than it would give.' No
pride need be humbled, no nationality
submerged, but I would have a merg
ence of minds, committing all of usJ
to less preparation for war and more
enjoyment of fortunate peace..
"The higher hopes come of the
spirit of our coming together. It is
but just to recognize varying needs
and peculiar positions. Nothing" can
be accomplished in this regard of na
tional apprehensions." Rather, we
should act together to remove the
causes of apprehensions. This is not
to be done in intrigue. Greater as assurance
surance assurance is found in the exchanges of
simple honesty and directness among
men resolved to accomplish as be becomes
comes becomes leaders among nations when
civilization itself has come to its
crucial tests..
EXCESSIVE COST
"It is not to be challenged that gov government
ernment government fails when the excess of its
cost robs the people of the way to
happiness and the opportunity to
achieve. If the finer sentiments were
not urging, the cold, hard facts of ex excessive
cessive excessive cost and the eloquence of
economics would urge us to reduce our
armaments,. If the concept of a better
order does not appeal, then let us
ponder the burden and the blight of
continued competition.
"It is not to be denied that the world
has swung along throughout the ages
without heeding this call from the
kindlier hearts of men. But the same
world never before was so tragically
brought to realization of the utter
futility of passion's sway, when rea reason
son reason and conscience and fellowship
point a nobler way. ;
WANT NO MORE WAR
"I can speak officially only for our
United States. Our hundred millions
frankly want less of armament and
none of war. Wholly free from guile,
sure in our own minds that we harbor
no unworthy design, we accredit the
world with the same good" intent. So
I welcome you, not alone in good will
and high purpose, but with high
faith.
"We are met for a service to man mankind.
kind. mankind. In all simplicity, in all honesty
and all honor, there may be written
here the avowals of a world-conscience,
refined of the consuming
fixes ef war, and made more sensi sensitive
tive sensitive by the anxious aftermath. I hope
for that understanding which will
emphasize the guarantees of peace,
and for commitments to less burdens
and better order which will tranquil tranquil-ize
ize tranquil-ize the world. In such an accomplish
ment there will be added glory to
your flags and ours, and the rejoicing
of mankind will make the transcend transcending
ing transcending music all suceeding time."

OCALA 111 GIVE
THEM A WELCOME

Six Visitors from the Mid-West,
The Result of Jacksonville's
Postcard Campaign
Ocala will entertain the six visitors
from the mid-west, who will be given
a free trip to Florida as the 'result
of the recent postcard campaign con conducted
ducted conducted in Jacksonville.- The visitors
are expected to arrive in Jacksonville
Nov. 16, spend fng three days there
and will visit one day eachat St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, Daytona, DeLand, Kissim
mee, Lakeland and St. Petersburg,
stopping at Ocala and Gainesville on
their way back to Jacksonville. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements for the entertainment of
the visitor here will bemade by com committees
mittees committees 'from the Board of Trade, the
Woman's Club and the Ocala Rotary
tChib. The party will arrive here
about November 26th. Those who will
enjoy the trip to Florida as the result
of Jacksonville postcard campaign
are the chaperone, Mrs. Joseph J.
Schmid, wife of the presiednt of the
Indianapolis Real Estate Board; the
queen, Miss Harriett Dithmer, daugh daughter
ter daughter of the president of the Kiwanis
Club of Indianapolis; first maid of
honor, Miss Virginia Hall, daughter
of the president of the Indianapolis
Rotary Club; second maid of honor,
Miss Charlotte Wachter, daughter of
the president of the Civitan Club of
Daytona, Ohio, and two scouts, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth R. Davis of Springfield, 111., and
Niel Robertson, of Battle Creek, Mich.
The committee to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the entertainment of the
visitors in Ocala are' from the Board
of Trade: Dr. H. C. Dozier, chairman,
Robert MacKay, F. R. Hocker and
Carl Ray; from the Woman's Club,
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, chairman, Mrs. F.
LH. Logan and Mrs. Walter Hood. The
Rotary Club committee has not been
appointed as yet. A meeting of the
committees will be held in a day or
two to decide upon a program of en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. The tour of the visitors to Florida
is being arranged by J. L. Wallace,
secretary of the Jacksonville Real
Estate Board, under whose direction
Jacksonville's postcard campaign was
conducted.
JAPAN'S NEW PREMIER
. (Associated Prees)
Tokio, Nov. 12. Baron Korekiyo
Takahashi, minister of foreign af affairs
fairs affairs in the Hara cabinet was named
premier today.
FROST WILL BE FELT
IN NORTHERN FLORIDA
(Associated Press)
Washington Nov. 12 Frosts as far
south as northern Florida are fore
cast today by the weather bureau.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington Nov. 12. Local rains
the beginning of the week and gen generally
erally generally fair weather thereafter with
temperatures below normal, is the
forecast for Florida the week begin beginning
ning beginning Sunday.
COMING TO OCALA
Mr. C. R. Scott, a prominent con contractor,
tractor, contractor, "is moving from Lakeland to
Ocala. Mr. Scott has sold his prop property
erty property in Lakeland and has rented the
Massey cottage on South Watula
street and is moving his family here.
Mr. Scott contracts for concrete work
all over the state and his headquar headquarters
ters headquarters will now be in Ocala. Ocala wel
comes these splended citizens.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf
( COURTESY BATTLE & CO. )
NEW YORK COTTON
Spots 16.70. March quiet, 70 down.
No sales. Delivered on contract,
none.
Open High
Low
16.30
16.15
16.20
16.14
15.70
15.00
Close
16.30
16.15
16.20
December .16.80
January ..16.45
March ... 16.35
Mav 16.25
16.90
16.57
16.54
16.43
16.03
15.25
16.14
Kjuly 15.94
15.70
15.00
October .. 15.25
No Liverpool quotations Saturdays.
CHICAGO GRAIN
Wheat closed steady and advancing.
Corn and oats steady.
Wheat
Open High Low Close
.105. 109 K 105 109
110 113 110 113U

Market Quotations

December
May
Com
December
May
Oats
December
May ....

46
52
32
37
46
53
45 46
52 52
32 31
37 37
32
37

BIG ATTEHCE

III VALE
At Least 70,000 People Will See the
Yale-Princeton Game This
Afternoon
(Associated Prefisj
New Haven, Nov. 12. More than
0,000 persons were on their way
early today toward the Yale bowl for
the battle between Yale and Princeton
this afternoon, the second of the three
annual clashes in the Harvard, Yale
and Princeton football triangle. Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Foch will be among the specta spectators.
tors. spectators. AERIAL ATTACK EXPECTED
Birmingham, Nov. 12 Odd3 oftwo
to one are being offered that Center
College's polished and dazzling aerial
attack will offset the straight line
smashing play of Auburn at their first
meeting here this afternoon.
NO DOUBT HE WAS CRAZY
French Bluebeard Who Promised To
Marry and Killed Teii
Women
Versailles, Nov. 12. An effort to
establish that Henri Landru, the mod modern
ern modern Bluebeard, is insane, will be made
in the trial now in progress here.
Landru is charged with the murder
of eleven persons, ten of them women
whom he is said to have promised to
marry. This decision was reached
after a conference between Landru
and his1awyers last night.
OCALA OUTCLASSED
Lost Football Game to
by 61 to 0
Gainesville
The G. H. S. boys had our lads out outplayed
played outplayed at all stages of the game
Friday afternoon but Ocala is proud
of the .fight her boys put up during
the whole game. Ocala's line was
strong and held well. Gainesville was
never able to make any appreciable
gains through thejine but ran away
with forward passes, end runs- and
fake plays. The interference of the
Gainesville team was especially note noteworthy.
worthy. noteworthy. On open field Work. they cut
down the first three or four Ocala
men who attempted to tackle and al allowed
lowed allowed their man to make much longer
gains than would otherwise have
been possible. In defensive work
Ocala was able to hold her line but
could not stop the many plays around
her ends. In offensive work Ocala
tried to play straight football thru
the line but the Gainesville lads were
too heavy for them and they were un unable
able unable to make many gains. Ocala
tried only one lateral pass which fail failed
ed failed andno forward passes and no suc successful
cessful successful end runs were made by Ocala.
On punting Gainesville had a decided
advantage both in the kicking and in
the open field running when the ball
was recovered and brought back.
Three of her touchdowns were made
on a received punt when Ocala was
trying to get out from under her
goal. Vjckery, Brannum and Ludwig
were the stars on Gainesville's team.
Leak was the outstanding star for the
Ocala team with Rawls, Fielding, J.
Troxler and Hank Hall as close sec
onds. In picking the special lights it
is well to mention that the line and
backfield did good hard work and aU
played a good game in spite of the
defeat heaped upon them.
The line-up:
Ocala Gainesville
Borland R: E Vrooman
Leak R. T Eads
Lummus .
Stephens
I. Troxler
J. Troxler.
Fielding .
Williams .,
Enight ...
Rawls
Blowers .
. ...".R. G Flowers
C Sara
.....L. G Hyatt
.....L. T Blitch
L. E Hodges
: Q Bishop
R. H Brannum
L. H... Vickery
. ....F. B........ Ludwig
Subs for Ocala:
old.
Hall, Stroup, Har-
HAPPY CROWD OF GIRLS
Among the well pleased attendants
on Howe's circHis, on its recent visit'
here were the girls of the Ocala In- j
dustrial .School, who were the guests

of the show. j Zfi
When Mr. Lester, advance agent of J
the circus, came thru here couple of j
weeks ago, he contracted with Mrs. f
Luella Swaim, proprietor of the
Swaini Poster-Advertising Service, to :
display he posters for his showIrs.Il
Swaim spoke to him about the school j ;
so eloquently thathe became inter- J ? j
ebted in it, and gave her an order for i JV.
tickets for the superintendent, teach- j i
ers and aty the scholars. j2
When the circus arrived, a number
of citizens, friends of the. school, III
volunteered the use of their cars. All j ::

the school except a few that were en-
unUiKlv Hotainp saw th show and
enjoyed the performance greatly.

PEEK'S PLATFORM

Tot the Citizens of Ocala:
Several weeks ago a petition, sign signed
ed signed by many of you, asking me to be become
come become a candidate for mayor of the
city of Ocala, was presented to me. I
have been considering this petition
and I assure you that I deeply appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the honor of the request therein
made. While I realize the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility attaching to the position, of
mayor, yet I also know that it is the
duty of every citizen to serve his
home town. Therefore I have decided
to become a candidate for mayor.
Having reached this decision, it also
seems" to me that it is nothing but
right that I should state to you my
platform, not for the purpose of get getting
ting getting into office, but for the purpose
of assuring you that I shall admin administer
ister administer the office, if elected, in such way
and use my influence in seeing that
my platform is carried out. It is a
simple one and has but three planks:
1. The enforcement to the letter
Xt the present city charter, securing
a competent manager as prescribed by
the charter.
2. Permanent improvement of all
streets; and,
3. Impartial enforcement of all
city ordinances.
Assuring, you that should you elect
me to the "office of mayor I shall al always
ways always stand for the upbuilding of our
city ancl for every progressive meas measure
ure measure that will aid inthis direction. I
a;so desire to thank you in advance
for your support.
, Respectfully,
( Eugene G. Peek
SUICIDE IN MEXICO CITY
Of President of Missouri Bank Causes
That Institution To
Shut Up
(Associated Press)
Joplin, Mo., Nov. 12. The directors
cf the First National Bank of oplin
announced today the bank would be
closed on account of the suicide at a
PIex!co City hotel yesterday of Amos
Gilpin, president of the "bank. A di
lector of the bank said that a mes message
sage message had been sent to the comptroller
of the currency at Washington asking
him to examine the bank's condition
on account of difficulty in realizing on
outstanding loans.
B. F. SMITH
B. F. Smith passed away at his
home in Oxford on the morning of
Nov. 10th and was buried in Oxford
cemetery Pov. 11th at ten o'clock. A
large gathering of relatives attended
the funeral. The services were con
ducted by Rev. Martin and Rev. Tay
lor of Oxford, he deceased moved
to Florida from" Georgia in 1345 with
his parents and settled in Ocala, near
where the water works now stand, and
had lived in Marion,' and Sumter
counties 'ever since. He was entering
his eightieth year when he died. He
served -in the war between the states
in Col. J. M. Martin's artillery com company.
pany. company. SUNDAY SERVICES AT
- THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday Next Before Advent
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
"9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a.' nu Morning prayer and ser
mon. Subject, "The Place of Pity in
this World; the Need for It; Might
Not the Cause of the Need Be Largely
Prevented?"
The offertory solo will be sung by
Mr. Thomas.
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and
short address. .
We invite you to come.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
Fifty-Fifty.
11-3
tjttittic a A A Jk t A

Special Sale oi Bicycles

tins I

$55.00 Regular price OQC itft
Sale price........
Terms of $5.00 First Payment $3.09
Per Week After.

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Ft. King Act, end Ozcttla Ate. Occla, Ha.

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Tf.II
AGAIIIST S
Trial of Ex -Gov. Catts for Peonage
Expected to Begin in Pen&a Pen&a-cola
cola Pen&a-cola Next Week
(Associated Press)
Pensacola, Nov. 12. Sidney J.
Catts was re-indicted at a special sit sitting
ting sitting of the federal grand jury here
last night on the charge cf peonage.
The re-indictment was ordered be because
cause because of a question cf law which re recently
cently recently arose and which in cfxial
quarters was regarded -as possibly
having weakened the government's
case by reason of the fact that Catts
tad been arrested in one federal dis district
trict district and would be tried in another.
The trial is expected to begin next
week.
OBSERVATION IN OCALA
. OF ARMISTICE DAY
Armistice Day was observed In
Ocala with simple but impressive ex
ercises.
By 11:30 a. m., a large attendance
had gathered on the public square,
and was constantly added to until the
beginning of the ceremonies. At il:45
Bugler Travis Collier sounded the first
call, and a few minutes later he" blew
the assembly as the members of the
local post of the American Legion,
some sixty in number, marched on the
square and formed in double rank
facing the east door of the courthouse.
Captain Drake called "Attention,"
and the men and the lines straighten straightened
ed straightened with the quickness of never forgot forgotten
ten forgotten practice. Few of the members
were in uniform; and they stood, pri privates,
vates, privates, non-coms lieutenants and cap captains,
tains, captains, side by side, without distinc distinction,
tion, distinction, but in the common fraternity
bred by the greatest of causes try trying
ing trying to make the world safe for the
people to live in.
Then came the chaplain, Rev. J. J.
Neighbour, and with him the color
guard and the colors, the beautiful
flag of the legion carried by El wood
Raymond, accompanied by Nelsoa
Dosh and John iietrie.
The color guard took position at
the center of the line, the chaplain to
the left. The members of the Wom Wom-au's
au's Wom-au's Auxiliary, clad in the simple
white uniforms of army nurses, arriv arrived
ed arrived and took position to the right of
the legion.
The parade was formed. The colors
were dipped, and the clear voice of
the bugle rose in the inspiring, the
soothing, the heart-holding notes of
"Taps."
Then the' courthouse bell struck
twelve and for two minutes the as
semblage stood with bowed heads,
many in silent prayer, in tribute to
the Unknown Soldier, whose remains
then laid before the funeral altar at
Arlington.
The two minutes passed, the flag
was again raised, and then Mr.
Neighbour, in a clear, strong voice,
read the president's address. This
address was so timed as to be read
in every part of the United States
during the same minutes, and it is
quite probable that the voice of the
Ocala reader synchronized with that
of th president a. thousand mila
fey" .. .. . ...
Vine president s aaaress enaea wita
the Lord's prayer, reverently heard
by all and echoed by many. At its
conclusion, the color guard carried
the flag back to the armory and as it
left the square the assemblage dis dispersed.
persed. dispersed. A noble ceremony, and one that
should be repeated every year.
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phono
103. Main Street Market. tf
i
k
it ;
--

U I

Ml
ma



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1921

"&'"f sr

CsalnEwningStor
Pa bI3 a bed Every Day Exeept SeaAay ky
STA2 PUBLISHING COMPANY,
- oCAtAr FLORIDA"
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acond-class enatteic., ... w:
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entitled for the use for republication of
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not otherwise credited in this .paper and
also the local news published hereto.
All rischts of republication of special
dispatcher herein are also reserved.
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for each su4seruent Insertion. One
Change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Xegal advertisements at legal rates.
Cleveland, Ohio,; has voted to adopt
the city manager plan. ." 1
The Tampa Tribune observed Arm Armistice
istice Armistice Day with a red, white and blue
front page. f rr-::
Judging by all we have heard about
it, the Alachua County Fair was a
great success. ':'
State fair at Jacksonville is in full
swing. It will-be; to the interest of
Marion county people to see that fair.
Herb Felkel says it, pays to be good
and that it's always good to be paid.-
St. Petersburg Times. L
Herb ought to know.
, ;
Foch called to see Wilson, and Wil Wilson
son Wilson was not well enough to see him.
Briand called to see Wilson and Wil
son 4was out. First thing anybody
knows people will begin to think
Wilson doesn't like France.
The arms parley may decide on
another-"League of Countries" and
then we can have a World Series ev
ery year with the "League of Na
.tions." St. Augustine Record. "
The ruling passion is strong in
ilerb.
The people who call for a suspen
tflion of work on warships and war
material while the limitation of arm
aments conference is in session have
evidently not thought of the workmen
who would thereby be thrown out of
employment. Let the work go on
until something definite is agreed
upon. .'
The Sanford Herald is' inclined to
be sarcastic. It says: "Old Tallahas
see is' waking up. Press reports say
they will have water power, six story
buildings, the Leon hotel will be
cleaned,' Tom Appleyard will reduce,
Ernest Amos will go fishing, H. Clay
Crawford will get a hair cut and Gov
ernor Hardee will appoint 'a South
Florida man for dog catcher."
The great limitation of armaments
conference at Washington begins" its
fvork today, and the world waits with
tense interest to see what it will do.
fVe predict that while it will not fill
ny glowing anticipations that it will
open the way for a better understand
Sng among the nations, and that" fs
what is most needed. If all people
understood each other, wars would be
Read the following hot stuff from
the Citrus County Chronicle: "Old
General Growl now says 'the phos phosphate
phate phosphate mines have dosed down and
everything's going to the bow-wows.'
Viet any man who will wear out the
iseat of his pants for1 twenty or thirty
years uniting for somebody to work
A living out of a phosphate mine for
Mm, instead of getting a hump on
WUCKIE SAYS
Out- d-Tovwr wais.ud, OQ.tt tv
AT SCHOOC. NHXVU
WOW HUUGRM OUfc

Oat, J

"WMaaaa

himself and helping1 to develop the

agricultural and 'other interests f as
great and beautiful county as ; this,
deserves to go: to a place reputed to
be many times' hotter than the bow bowwows.
wows. bowwows. Here's your hat; bye, bye."
It's all very well to look after the
girls and young women who get into
the meshes of the law, but at the
same time wouldn't it be a good idea
to begm reform with some" parents,
those responsible for permitting their
offspring to roam the streets at night,
attend questionable dances 'and re resorts
sorts resorts where mischief and wrongdoing
have their inception? Times-Union.
A good many of said parents can't
help themselves. It is the exception
al father or mother who can control
his or her "children after "they pass
their sixteenth birthdays.
Marion county has pulled down three
more" plums for its fine hogs. W. M.
Gist of Mcintosh, won 'grand cham
pionships for '' his 4 Poland-Chinas at
Atlanta, Savannah and Macon. Con
gratulations to our northern neighbor.
Put i Marion and Lake counties to together
gether together and wall them off f ronTihe rest
of the world and we'd still have plenty
to eat,- wear and enjoy .ourselves
with. Leesburg- Commercial. 4 :
1 Including congenial company.
THE MARION COUNTY FAIR
i. it -u. :t jt.
(Tampa Tribune)
The Tribune has received an invita
tion to visit the Marion "County Fair,
which will open in Ocala on the 22nd
of this month for a four days partial
showing of what that fine county has
accomplished the' past year. We would
that we could meet at least s every
third man in Florida there that week!
If there is anything5 the people of
Florida need to have' "sold" to them,
it is belief in their, own state, and
confidence in their special community.
There is no surer way of accomplish
ing this "sale" than by having them
visit the county and sectional fairs
annually held between early fall and
late winter.' : : ?J '-r- V ;
The Marion County Fair for 121
promises ; to be the best that county
has ever had: The four great classes
of agricultural interest will be espe especially
cially especially well represented. The general
farming shown has been a special
thought' of the farmers; She livestock
exhibit will prove that at leas one
county in Florida has gone ahead and
developed pure bred livestock ani animals;
mals; animals; the truck growing .men will
prove-that the rest of the state can
hardly hope to exceed the pace set by
Marion county in variety, quality and
seasonableness; while those who have
ever seen the citrus exhibit of that
county in former fairs- will know
what to expect. 1 c-- ( VJ
By all means, Floridian and visitor,
visit the Marion Comity Fair.' 1
- i P mil i i nam ipawaaaavai
HE DELIVERS THE GOODS
There's a man in the world who is
never turned down, -"
Wherever he chances to stray;
He gets the glaxMiand in the popu populous
lous populous town, -- -v
Or where the farmers make hay;
He's greeted with pleasure on deserts
of sand, -.
And deep in the aisles of the woods;
Wherever he goes there's a welcom welcom-i
i welcom-i ing hand -' "'
He's the man who delivers the
goods. Buzz Saw.
LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, Nov. 9 Mrs. Emma
Chenowith, Lake Weir's postmistress;
is spending this week at Inverses?
with Mrs. George Russell. Mrs.'K.'
H. Clements is filling her place in the
office during her absence.
The -Presbyterian 'church" circle of
Ocala with its efficient chairman,
Mrs. W. W, Condon, spent Monday
afternoon pleasantly with Mrs. R." L;
Martin, who is a member of Mrs.
Condon's circle. '- - 1 a:
i The Red Cross executive committee
of the Lake Weir branch, composed of
Mr. Charles Rheinauer, ; chairman,
Mrs. Kate Clements,- vice chairman,
Mrs. Morton Douglas, treasurer, Miss
Grace Snook, secretary, has called 'a
meeting at the request of "the chapter
at the Eaetlake club house Friday',
Nov. 11th, at 3 p, m. EverybpF &
urged to come and help the goed cftijsa
along. . ""
i The Muclan Farms are now gather gathering
ing gathering their fine crop of corn which was
put in principally by the nearby f arni
era hv ten and twenty-acre tracts J
From the 14,000 acres' under cultiva
tion the past season they estimate at
least 35,000 bushels of -cornV some
having been drowned out during the
rainy season. s i
The neighbors and friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Russell are sorry to
learn they will move to Oklawaha in
a few days, having purchased a' house
and small farm near the station. "
Miss Irene Marfjn is visiting friends
at Arcadia and other points near that
city for a Uw weake. "

In tbe Circuit Court of tha Fifth JudL JudL-cial
cial JudL-cial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County, In Chancery.
Phllmore Nichols, Complainant, vs,
Mary CLee Nichols, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Serrica.
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Mary Lee, Nlcnoia.
be and she is hereby required to appear
to f h nlll of complain tiled In this
cans fan or before
MsMtff e f ay f Jajiaarr, 1S23.
It is fufhe ordered that a, copy of
thia order he once a weeJc
for eig-hjt fonse.etttly'!'sfeilts.. Jn the
Ocala Evening 45tai a iiitwfear 1u 1u-lished
lished 1u-lished -in said county ad tte.
This 4th day f Novnbr, .1521.
(Seal) T. I. LiANCAT5fl JR.,
Clerk Cireuit -Court 'ilaciflo, County,
Florida. By fYancee Tarver. H. C
F. R. HOCKJR.
Comolalnant'a Solicitor. U-5-tt-at

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
Duval, superintendent.
Special music by orchestra.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject, "AJ
Warless World."
6 p. m. Senior League.
7 p. m. Evening service. Special
music by young people's choir.
U. R. welcome.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. nu Sunday school.
11 a. m.- Sermon by the pastor.
Subject, "Is Self Preservation Na Nature's
ture's Nature's First Law? ".or, "What Should
Be the Christian's Law of Life?"
6:30 p. m. Devotional meetings of
the Junior, Intermediate and Senior
divisions of the B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship and
address by the pastor, "The Burial of
America's Unknown Soldier and Its
Significance for the People Our Na Nation."
tion." Nation." C
"Better go to church."
-
Presbyterian
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)
9:45 a. m. -Sunday school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
- 11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser
mon, "Prisoners of Hope."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor,
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "An Expressive Token of Sin."
A cordial invitation to every one.
" Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daiiy except Sundays.
A SPECIAL ADDRESS
Dr. Charles L. Collins, minister of
the First Baptist church, has suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently recovered from his illness of
the past week so that he expects to
occupy his pulpit at both services to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. At the night "service, 7:30
o'clock, he plans to speakson the very
notable ceremonies attending the
burial of. America's unknown service
man in Arlington National Cemetery.
Dr. Collins sees' in this act of our na nation
tion nation a number of most significant
facts and he will bring these to the
attention of the people.- He will be
glad to have the largest possible hear hearing;
ing; hearing; A special invitation is extended
tu all former service men.
SUPERINTENDENT BLITCH
- QUOTES THE RECORDS
Editor Star: I note an editorial in
your issue of the seventh, in that you
think that some further explanation
is necessary in the Wilson case.
Briefly, our records show that Luther-Wilson
was receive'd here fr,om
Pasco county, October 16th, 1919, and
was transferred to the state road de department
partment department at Port St. Joe, Florida,
October 26, 1919. Later on he was
procured from the state road depart depart-ment
ment depart-ment and tried in Lake county, and
was convicted of murder in the sec second
ond second degree. He was received here
from Lake county November 20, 1919.
He developed fever soon after 'ar 'arriving
riving 'arriving here from Lake county, and
was in the hospital for several days.
On recovery he was given light work
in the dormitory until he regained his
strength, at which time he was put to
work in the plow crew. In the winter
wEen we started our poultry hatching
plant, -because of his fitness in this
line of work, he was put to work look looking
ing looking after the incubators. When we
finished batching in the spring, he
was again sent to the' plow crew,
where he remained until fall, when he
was transferred to the wood crew. At
time of his escape he was under a
man by the name of Mitchell in the
wood crew. Yours very truly.
J. S. Blitch, Supt.
DECISION IN THE
O. V. RAILROAD CASE
, After reviewing the entire case of
the Oklawaha Valley railroad, Judge
Bullock, Friday,' announced his de decision
cision decision as follows:
v The receiver will be "continued for
the purpose of collecting, scheduling
and delivering to his successor all
property in his hands as receiver, and
for the settlement and collection of
his outstanding accounts. No order
of removal and appointing his suc successor
cessor successor will be made so as tQ defeat,
or supercede, or avoid, the former
order of this court for the issuance
and sale of receiver's certificates to
pay the taxes, if said taxes are not
paid before the date of the order. H.
S. Cummings will be retained as re receiver
ceiver receiver and continue the same status
that he now occupies as receiver until
the appointment of his successor, and
snch successor shall not be appointed
until Jhe taxes for which the property
is now being advertised for sale are
p&jd, and the levy discharged, and if
n$t paid pn or before the 19th day of
November H. S: Cummins, as
receiver, will be and i authorized to
sell rwtiver's certificates to pay tic
said taxes with the incidental costs.
The actual entry of the order as is
herein outlined will be deferred to a
date not later than November J9th,
1921, at the hour of four o'clock p.
m. :
-Done at Ocala, Florida, November
11, 1921. W. S. Bulolck.
Wood and kindling $2 per. load. E.
II Todd Lumber Co., phor 223. l(Mt

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEIENTS

FOR SALE Charleston Wakefield
cabbage plants and Redfield Beauty
Tomato plants, 25 cents per hundred
- or $2 per 1000, f. o. b., Ocala, cash
wth order. C. H. Cooner, 746 Wy Wy-omena
omena Wy-omena St., Ocala. Phone 389. 7-t
FOR RENT Four furnished rooms
and bath apartment for rent two
blocks from postoffice. Apply to
Mrs. R. T. Weaver at the Elite Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Shop. 7-6t
SHOE REPAIRING Why discard
your old shoes when a small amount
of repairs will make them as good
as new for all practical purposes?
Work neatly executed on short no notice.
tice. notice. Only best material used. A.
B. Halsell, 12 West Ft. King Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. " 11-8-lm
MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mules, will weigh 1100
pounds when grown; sound; price
three hundred and fifty to four hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty a pair. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 28-tf
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry ant 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
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf v
PAINTING For the better class of
interior painting and refinishing
furniture and pianos, phone 107. T.
- a Dillon. 5-6t
$100 REWARD Will pay $100 re reward
ward reward for the arrest of party and
return of goods stolen from my
place of business on Monday night.
Jerry Burnett, the tailor, corner Ft.
King and S. Magnolia St. 4-tf
FOR RENT Five room apartment.
Apply to-Jerry Burnett, Cor. Fort
King ind S. Magnolia, phone 73. tf
FOR RENT Six room furnished
house, with use of piano (615 South
Sanchez St.) for $35 per month.
Apply to 615 S. Sanchez St., or
write Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton, Fla. 6t
FOR SALE One Detroit vapor oil
stove, three burners and oven; prac prac-ticallynew.
ticallynew. prac-ticallynew. Phone 98. 9-4f
FOR SALE One complete box of
cabinet maker's tools. Will be sold
at a bargain. Apply to Walter
Wells, 24 Henry St., Ocala. 10-6t
WANTED Position in office. Can use
typewriter and take shorthand. Can
also assist in bookkeeping. Accurate
with figures. Can furnish good ref references.
erences. references. Reasonable salary requir required.
ed. required. Address P. O. Box 88, Ocala,
Fla. 10-6t
FOR RENT One bed room furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. One block off Fort King, four
blocks from Harrington Hall. Phone
543X or call at 2 5 Tuscawilla S$.f
south, ll-6t
WANTED A piano to rent by the
month. Phone 319, Mt
W. h." Lane,' 5!. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose aad
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tfJ
NOTICK OF' SPECIAL MASTER'S SALS
Notice is hereby -given that, under
and toy virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered on the 21st day of Oc October.
tober. October. A. T. 1921, in that certain cause
pending: in the Circuit Court of the
Fifth Judicial Circuit of the state of
Florida, in and for Marion county, in
chancery, wherein Title & Tax Search
Company, a corporation organized and
existing -under the laws of the state
of Florida, s complainant, and W. E.
Lake and Laura. Lake. are defendants,
the undersigned therein appointed 'spe 'special
cial 'special master in chancery to execute" tfie
provisions of said decree will, 6a
Monday, the 5a day of December, A.
P. ?!.
in front of the south door of the Marr
ion county court house, in Ocala. Flr
ida. between the hour Of eleven o'clock
a. m. and two o'clock p. rn., olier for
sale at public outcry to the hig-hegt and
best bidder for cash, the followinar de
hscrtbed real estate. lyinff and toeing" In
Marion county, Florida, to-wlt:
All of lot numbered three (3) of the
four (4) acre lot conveyed by Robert
and Amanda Bullock to W. R. Davis on
May 14th, 1884, by deed recorded in the
public records. of .Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, in deed book Q" at page 885, said
lands being: the northwest quarter of
said four C4) acre tract, and 'being in
the northeast quarter of section nine nineteen.
teen. nineteen. (19) township fifteen (15) south,
range twenty-two (22) east, and being
the house and lot now occupied 4y
said W. E. Lake as a dwelling in the
city of Ocala and lying west of the
residence of C. Y. Miller.
D. NIEL. FERGUSON.
Special Master--in -Chancery.
r R. HOCKER, "" -'
Complainant's Solicitor. ll-5-5t-6at

NOTICE PF SpECIAL RASTER.'? SALE;
Notice is heretoy given that under
and by yirtue pf a final decree of tofe tofe-closure
closure tofe-closure entered on the 21st day pf ftcr
tober. "A. D. Iti2, in tha certain cause
pending in fhe Circuit Cpurt 0 fhe
Fifth Judicial Circuit of the state oi
Florida, in and for Marion county, iq
chancery, wherein Title and Tax Search
Corapany. a corporation organised a4
existing under the laws of the state of
Florida, is complainant, and Fred J)e J)e-Leon
Leon J)e-Leon Fields and Vernle Bell Fields, are
defendants, the undersigned therein ap appointed
pointed appointed special master in chancery to
execute the provisions of said decree,
will, on
Meadar, the 5th Amy of Deeeateer, A.
D. 1921,
in front of the south door of the Mar Marion
ion Marion county court house, in Ocala. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. rn. and two o'clock p. m.. offer for
sale at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash the following
described real estate iying and being
in Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
The nofth west' quarter of the north northwest
west northwest quarter Xf the sgtheast -quarter;
also the south" naif 6f rii2'p?rthest
quarter of the southeat q'uaxferf ii
the northeast quarter of the south' eat
quarter ; ajo the north half pf tbe
southeast quarter of the. southwest
quarter: also the northeast quarter of
the southwest quarter- of the south?
west quarter, all in section eight )
in township fourteen (14) south.: range
twenty-two Z2) east, in Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida. . ...
X. JCIEL FERGUSON.
f fecial Master in .Chancery.
F. R. HOCKER.
Complainant's Solicitor. ll-5-5t-fat

ORGANIZATION'

:
:
Munroe &
SPARR
Sparx, Nov. 9 Mr. O. E. Motes
and family and Mr. J. S. Gemmons
and family, who spent about two
months in South Florida, have return returned
ed returned and will make their home in Citra.
Marion county seems to be the best
of alL
Cane grinding is the order of the
day.
Mr. J. S. Clemmons is a business
visitor to Atlanta this week.
Mr. Clinton Riker was a caller in
Orange Lake Sunday.
Everybody is enjoying the nice little
rain we are having.
INDIGESTION
-
Busy Public Official Say, TLci TLci-ford's
ford's TLci-ford's Black-Draught Helps Hia
Keep Physically Fit
Clay City, Ky. "1 have been la
business here. for .twenty-one years;
am also coroner, riding the Kentucky
hills and hollows In all kinds of
veather and under all kinds of con con-ditlons,"
ditlons," con-ditlons," says Mr. Sam T. Carr. of this
place. To be able to do so, I must
:eep physically fit, and Thedford's
'lack-Draught' is my stand-by.
These trips used .o give me heaV
-ches, and that, I found.' came from
'urried meals or from constipation.
"I was convinced that Black-Drangti'
as good, so now I use It. and It gives
erfect satisfaction. It acts on the
:ver, relieves indigestion, and cerfiiln
v is splendid. I sra never without If
When vou have a feeling of discom
ort after meals,- causing a bloating
'ensation, headache, bad breath, an an-tmllar
tmllar an-tmllar common symptoms, try taklnr
t pinch of Black Draught after meals
jl pinch of the dry powder, waatei
lown with a swallow of water. Thh
has been found to assist the stomach
ind liver to carry on their normal
vork. and helps prevent, or relieve,
onstipation.
Your druggist can supply you with
this well-known, purely-vegetable liver
.-nedicine. Iuslst upon Thedford's. the
irlglnsl and only genuine Black
raaerht liver medi line. N(M37a
Day Phone T7. Night Phone 515
GEORGE I'acKA? CO
Funeral Directors, Embalpiera
Q. p. Overtop, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.'.
k. J t
1
- t
Are You

The many who, are, ftpd that our prices are low and
. our goods are always fresh. We aim to please
at;aW times and wait on you promptly. Our
-best advertising is done by our customers
Our Regular Economy Prices

Kingan's Box Bacon
Kingan's Reliable Hams, lb
Kingan's Breakfast Bacon,
Kingan's Peerless Butter, lb
Kingan's Luncheon Meat, lb
Fresh Dairy IVplk, qt
Wisconsin Cheese, Jb
Lard Compound, lb
White Bacon, lb...........
White Sugar, lb....:......
Brpwn Sugar, H..........
Black Eye Peas, b........
Baby Ljma Beans, lb...,,,
Honduras Head Rice, lb ...
Grits and Meal, lb
Potatoes, peck
Pecans, lb .......

Phone 76 for Prompt Delivery Service and

1

Ccda Ilonse BlocE,

is the spirit of modern times.

The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank the ex ex-periei
periei ex-periei ce, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection heie all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Chctmbliss National Bank-

Cook's Market and Grocery
OYSTERS OYSTERS
Exclusive Retail Depot for
BROAD ACRES DAIRY
Whole Jersey Milk
High Grade Things toEat
PHONE 243

BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Nov. 9. Mrs. L. L. Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins returned home Saturday from a
pleasant summer spent in the north.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Abshier of
Greensboro, N. C, came Saturday to
visit with the latter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Will Abshier. They were com coming
ing coming through in their new Dodge car
and had got as far as Savannah when
it skidded into a ditch and was wreck wrecked
ed wrecked so badly they had to come the rest
of the way by rail.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove, deliv delivered
ered delivered an interesting sermon at the
Paptist church Sunday morning.
Members of the Shady B. Y. P. U.
came fown Sunday evening and put
on an excellent program at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church. This meeting was well
attended and enjoyed much by all. We
sincerely hope Shady will come again
in the near future.
The Armistice Day services at the
Methodist church were well attended
and many patriotic songs and read readings
ings readings rendered by a number of the
ladies.
The Marion Baptist Association
meets with us Wednesday and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. A large crowd is expected and
some of the delegates have already
arrived from neighboring towns.
Mr. Ernest Nott, who fractured his
right arm while cranking James Lid Lid-dell's
dell's Lid-dell's Ford, is able to be at his work
again in the Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank.
Mr. and Mrs. .Alton Mason and
daughter, Ruth of Sanford, and IJr.
and Mrs. Fred Banister pf New Smyrr
na, called pn Mr. O. If. Gale and fam family
ily family Sunday.
Fifty-Fifty.
H-?t
A1

POPULAR- ffilG

-
One of Oar Regular Customers?

..48c
..33c
..35c
...50c
,..30c
..15c
,.l30c
..15c
. .-
..J7f
e a $

E&nanas, dozen
Apples, pound
Oranges, dozen ..v
Cranberries, quart
Gold Bar Cherries, No. 2 can..
Rosedale Pineapple, No. 2 can
Smilax Sifted Peas, No. 2 can.
Gibb's Tomatoes, No. 2 can...
Campbell's Soups, can . .
Pink Salmon, can ............
Prunes, lb
Pried Apples, package ....
Raisins, package
Mince Meat, package ........
Oatmeal, package
Pancake Floar, package
Yellow Corn Meal, package...

lb.
12c
. .
..IP
...3a
..60c
..35e
B. E, AW?o tt Pgr?
Soolh SMe

During Fair Week
IN JACKSONVILLE
Meet Your Friends At
: TBE HOTEL ALBfRT
e On Adams Street
J Just t ft Main
I Ste m Heat. Hot and Cokl
I Running water in tuery n m
: rates $1.50 up :
e
flWOlS SCHEDULE
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm J acksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am' N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Arrive
2:10 r.m
1 :50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 -m
1 :35 am
2:15 urn
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 ;.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gamsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:23 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Horrrosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
(5)
iti
m
&
&
w
&
()
,
)
. .Soc
...12c
...20c
, . 35c
,..40c"
, ..30c
...28e.
UYzC
,.AZc
e aLf$C
...20c
...18c
...39c
,..2frc
l?ic
,.18
. 15c
Quality Groceries
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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1921

CCALA ELECTRIC
SHOE SHOP

A G. PAPPASV. Prop
Phone 143
IF you hare an old pair of shoes that
you think you cannot use,
And have decided to throw them away,
Kindly give US one trial well fix
them up in style
And you can have them for the next
Rainy Day.
For your Soles Sake
Phone-Us.
Car work is Walk About
Others work Is Talk
About.
CCALA, - FLOIDA
$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-
es). Large go rage. See
E. C. JOi DAN,
OWNER
. OFFI E OVER
JAKE'S
-REEDDAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gsolinr, Oils and Grease
Lage liiccl F'tctiial Fsrts
We use genuine j arts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
While kid gloves citaned free with
ladies' work at the Royal Cleaners.
Phone 443. 18-tf
You Hit the
Bullseye
When you say:
"Willard
Threaded
Rubber"
?ubt?er the universal insu
lating material protects the
plates.. The threads roake the
rubber poroua.
Gives you more miles of un uninterrupted
interrupted uninterrupted service per dollar.
It lowers your battery cost in
the long run because it lasts the
life of the battery no bills for
re-insulation.
Ocala Storage Battery Co.
20 N. Main St Ocala, Fla
This trademark, stamped la ted
CO the case, identifies the Willard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
Fun fm

A Man To
His Mate

By
J. ALLEN DUNN
Illustrations by
Irwin Myers
Copyrtfht Bobbs MarrfB Co.
SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTER I- Loitering on th San
Francisco water front, John RmJney,
newspaper reporter, is accosted by a blind
man, a giant in size, who asks Rainey
to lead him to the sealing schooner Kar Kar-lulc.
lulc. Kar-lulc. The blind man tells Rainey h Is
an old shipmate of Captain Simms of the
Karluk and desires to make his visit a
surprise. He asks Rainey to lead him
aboard, and Rainey does so. In the
cabin they find Captain Simms and a man
named Carlsen. Simms recognizes the
blind man, calling him Jim Lund. Lund
accuses Simms of abandoning him, blind
on an ice floe, and denounces him for
what he calls his ingratitude. Simms
denies the charge, but Lund refuses to
be pacified. He declares his Intention of
accompanying the Karluk on Its expedi expedition
tion expedition north, where it is going In quest
f a gold field which Lund has discov discovered.
ered. discovered. Peggy, Simms' daughter, is aboard,
and defends her father. Carlsen, who is
a physician, drugs Rainey.
CHAPTER II. Awaking from his stu-
for, Rainey finds himself at sea. Carlsen
nforms him he has been kidnaped t t-cauBe,
cauBe, t-cauBe, having learned the object of the
expedition, hs might have divulged it and
frustrated the plans of the voyagers. He
offers Rainey a share of the gold, and
Rainey, seeing nothing else to be done,
declares himself satisfied. Lund gives
him a brief account of a former expedi expedition
tion expedition of the Karluk, tells him he distrusts
Carlsen. and suggests a "partnership,"
Rainey to act as Lund's "eyes."
CHAPTER III. Rainey. having a slight
knowledge of seamanship, is made sec second
ond second mate of the vessel. Captain Simms
Is in exceedingly poor health, and the
avigation of the ship is entirely In the
hands of Doctor Carlsen. At the tatter's
Suggestion a shooting match is arranged
between the "hunters" aboard, the ves vessel
sel vessel being ostensibly on a sealing expedi expedition.
tion. expedition. Lund, although blind, demonstrates
he can shoot "by sound." The hunters
having emptied their revolvers, Carlsen
tells them there are no more shells on
board.
CHAPTER IV. Watching the pursuit
of a whale by its natural enemies, the
vessel is mishandled and narrowly
escapes disaster. In the confusion the
ship's boy, Sandy, is swept .overboard.
Rainey rescues him, earning his gratl gratl-ture
ture gratl-ture and incidentally the admiration of
Peggy. The captaiy's illness seems about
to have a fatal ending.
CHAPTER
hunters and
V. Lund mistrusts the
surges Rainey to 'Tump"
Sandy and gain a knowledge of their
plans. Sandy tells him Carlsen Is creat creating
ing creating a feeling that all on board, with the
exception of Sandy and the Japanese
cook, Tamada, should have an equal
share of the gold, which, was not the
original plan. Rainey and Carlsen quar quarrel
rel quarrel and the latter draws a revolver. Rai Rainey
ney Rainey overpowers him. Lund is of opinion
that Carlsen is keeping the captain 111
and is playing to secure the gold, and
incidentally Peggy, for himself. Tamada,
evidently a Japanese of education and
far above the position of cook on such, a
vessel as the Karluk, Is an unknown
quantity.
CHAPTER VI. An interview Rainey
has with Tamada does not throw" much
light on the position of the Jap, though
Rainey is Inclined to believe he has no
sinister intentions and would prefer to
side with Lund and Rainey rather than
with Carlsen and -the hunters. Lund is
doubtful, but tellg Rainey he has a trump
card In his possession which will enable
him to frustrate any sinister plans which
Carlsen may have made. They sight land
and arrangements are made- for a confer conference
ence conference to decide on -the sharing of the gold.
Carlsen, knowing 'that Lund would Insist
on Rainey" being present in an advisory
capacity to the blind man. invites Rai Rainey
ney Rainey to attend.
CHAPTER VIL It is arranged that
Rainey is ta see the skipper, who Carl Carlsen
sen Carlsen declares is in no condition to join the
gathering. Rahiey finds the captain
seemingly at the point of death. -Peggy
confides to him that she distrusts Carl-
sen and fears he is actually slowly kill
ing her father. The conference begins
with a general feeling of tenseness. Cart Cart-sen
sen Cart-sen makes the assertion that all on
board, with the exception of Tamada and
the boy Sandy, being equal, they should
share alike.. Lund denies the equality,
and as the discoverer of the gold -demands
the chief share. After a bitter
quarrel Lund throws off his glasses, an announcing
nouncing announcing the recovery of hi a sight. Carl Carlsen
sen Carlsen draws his revolver, but Lund also
has a revolver and shoots first. Carlsen
la killed.
CHAPTER XIII. With the treasure
safely on board, the party leaves the
Island. The t Karluk Is pursued by the
same Japanese gunboat which had pre previously
viously previously accosted it, successfully evades
capture, and Lund and Peggy joyously
sail on their way to "Nome and the near
est preacher."
CHAPTER VIH.-rlnvestlgating the con condition
dition condition of the skipper, they find Carlsen
has been administering morphine. The
supply on board being exhausted, they
are unable to do anything, and the cap captain
tain captain dies. Lund offers to take the girl
back to TTnalaskA, but she decides tp
go on. '.
CHAPTER
The Rifle .Cartridge.
-the girl did not appear for the, eve evening
ning evening meal. She' had refused Tamada's
suggestions through the door. Lund
drank heavily, but without any effect
save to sink him in--eomparative si silence,
lence, silence, as be and Rainey sat together,
after the Japanese had cleared th
table.
"We've got to git hold of those
cartridges," Lund said, after a long
pause. "Carlsen had 'em planted
somewhere, an' it's likely in his room.
Best thing to do is to chuck 'em over overboard.
board. overboard. Cheaper to dump the cart
ridges an shells than the rifles an'
shotguns."
"Where is the magazine?" asked!
Rainey. J
VJn the little room aft o the galley.
We'll look there first. Come -01.
The strong room of the Karluk was
a narrow compartment, heavily par par-ttipned
ttipned par-ttipned off from the galley and the
corridor. There was a lamp there,
and Rainey lit it while Lund closed
the door behind them. The magazine
was' quite empty,
Thorough man. Carlsen," said
Lund. "Prepared for a show-down, If
necessary. Slight have put 'em in the
safe. Wonder. If he changed the com combination?
bination? combination? I bet Simms didn't, year In
an out. Well tackle Carlsen's room
next. I don't suppose you looked be between
tween between the bunk mattresses, did you?"
"I never thought of It," said Rainey.
"I didn't. Imagine there would be more
than one
Te got a hunch you'll find two on
Carlsen's bunk. An the shells be between
tween between "em. He kep his door locked
when he was out of the main cabin
an si ep' on 'em nights. Thas what
JTd be' apt to do.'
As they came into the main cabin
Rainey caught Lund by the arm.
Tm almost sure I saw Carlsen'i
door closing," he whispered. "It might
-have been the shadow."
"Bnt it might not. Shouldn't won-

uir tsum nuyi, air
turned in. While we was In the
strong-room.
He took the automatic from his
pocket and went $tralgh to the door
of Carlsen's room. It was locked or
bolted from within.
"The fool! said Lund. Tve got a
good mind to let him stay there till
he swallers some o' the drugs to fill
his belly." He rapped on the panel
with the butt of the gun.
"Come on out before I start trouble."
There was no answer. Lund looked
uncertainly at Rainey.
"I hate to start a rumpus ag'In, he
said. Jerking his head toward the skip skipper's
per's skipper's room. "'Count of her. Reckon
he can stay there till after we've
burled Simms. He's safe enough."
Rainey was a little surprised at this
show of thoughtfulness. but he did
not remark on It. He was beginning
to think pretty constantly of late that
be had underestimated Lund.
The giant's hand dropped auto automatically
matically automatically to the handle as if to assure
himself of the door being fast. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly it opened wide, a black gap,
with only the gray eye of the porthole
facing them. Lund had brought up
the muzzle of his pistol to the height
of a man's chest, but there was noth nothing
ing nothing to oppose it.
"Hidin', the d n fool! What kind
of a game Is this? Come out o' there."
Something scuttled on the floor of
the room then darted swiftly out be between
tween between th legs of Lund and Rainey,
on all fours, like a great dog. Cur Cur-like,
like, Cur-like, it sprawled on the floor with a
whfte face and pop-eyes, with hands
outstretched in pleading, knees drawn
up in some ludicrous attempt at pro protection,
tection, protection, calling shrilly, in the voice of
Sandy :
"Don't shoot, sir! I'lease don't
shoot!"
Lund reached down and Jerked the
roustabout to his feet, half strangling

MWAwW

"Don't Shoot, Sirl Please Don't Shootl
him with his grip on the collar of the
lad's shirt, and flung him into a chair.
, "What were you doic' in. there?"
Sandy gulped convulsively, feeling
at bis scraggy' throat, where an
Adam's apple wasworking up and
down. Speech was scared out of him,
and he could only roll his eyes at
them,
"You d-d young traitor 1" said
Lund. "Ill have you -keelhauled for
this! Out with It, new. Who sent
ye? Deming?"
. "You've got him frightened half to
death," Intervened Rainey. "They
probably scared him lito doing this.
Didn't they, Sandy?"
The lad -blinked, and tears of self self-pity
pity self-pity rolled down his grimy cheeks.
The relief of them seemed to unstop unstop-per
per unstop-per his voice. That, and the kinder
quality- of Rainey's questioning.
"Deming He said he'd cut my
bloody heart out if I didn't do it. Him
an Beaie. Lookit." --
He plucked aside the front of his
almost buttonless -shirt and worn un un-dervest
dervest un-dervest and showed them on his left
breast the scoring where, a sharp
blade had marked an Irregular circle
on his skin, '
"Beale did that," he whined. "Dem "Deming
ing "Deming said, they'd finish the Job If I
come back without 'em."
"Without the shells?"
"Yes, sir. Yes, Sir. Rainey. Oh,
Gord, they'll kill me sure Oh, my
Gord!" His staring eyes and loose
mouth, working in fear, made him
look like a fresh-landed cod.
Ton ain't much use alive," said
Lund.
"Mebbe I ain't," returned the lad,
with the desperation of a cornered
rat. "But I got a right to live. And
I've lived worse'n a dorg on thia
bloody schooner. I'm fair striped an
bruised wi' hoots an' knuckles an'
ends o rope. Td 'ave chucked myself
over long ago if
. "If what?"
. The lad turned suUen
' "Never mind," he said, and glared
almost defiantly at Lund.
"Is that door shut?" the giant asked
Rainev. "Some of 'em might be
hanzin "round." Ra:ney went to the
corridor and closed and locked the en
trance.
. "Now then, you young devil," said
Lund. "What they did to you for'ard
ain't a marker on what Til do to you
If you don't speak up an answer
when I talk. If what?"
Sandy turned to Rainey.
, "They said they v.as goin to give
me some of the gold." he said. They
said all along I was to have the hat
go 'round for- me. I toU you I was
dragged up, but there's there's an
old woman who was good to. me. She's
up ag'In it for fair, I told her I'd
bring her back sorae dough an If I
ran hang on an git it, I'll hang on.
But they'll do me up. now, for keeps."
Rainey heard Lund's chuckle rip-en
to a quiet laugh,
Tm d d If they ain't some guts to
the herrin after all. he said. "Hang "Hang-in
in "Hang-in on to take some dough back to an
Id woman .who ain't even his mother.
Who'd have tfco"Srht It? Look here.

my lad. I was dragged up the same
way, I was. An I hung on. But
youH never git a cent out of that
bunch. I don't know as they'll have
enny to give you."
His face hardened. "But you come
through, an' Til see you git somethln
for the old woman. An' yoreself, too.
What's more, you can stay aft an
wait on cabin. If they lay a finger on ;
you, 111 lay a fist on them, an worse."
"You ain't klddin me?
I don't kid, my lad. I doct waste
time that way."
Sandy stood up, bis face lighting.
He began to empty his pockets, laying
shells and shotgun cartridges upon
the table.
T couldn't begin to git barf of 'em,"
he said. "The rest's under the mat mattresses.
tresses. mattresses. They said they ony needed
a few. I thought you was both turned
In. When you come out of the corri corridor
dor corridor I was scared nutty."
Between the mattresses, as Lund
had guessed, they found ths rest of
the shells, laid out In orderly rows
save where the lad's scrambling fin fingers
gers fingers had disturbed them. Lund
stripped off a pillow-case sod dumped
them In, together with those on the
table.
"You can bunk here," he told the
grateful Sandy. "Now 111 have a few
words with Deming, Beale and com company.
pany. company. Want.to come along, Rainey?"
Lund strode down the corridor, bag
in one hand, his gun in the other.
Rainey threw open the door of the
hunters' quarters and discovered them
like a lot of conspirators. Deming
was in his bunk; also another man,
whose ribs Lund had cracked when
he had kicked him along the deck out
of his way. The bruised faces of the
rest showed their effects from the
fight. As Lund entered, covering them
with the gun, while he swung down
the heavy slip on the table with a clat

ter, their looks changed from eager
expectation to consternation.
"Caught with the goods!" said
Lund. "Two tries at mutiny In one
day, my lads. You want to git it into
your boneheads that Fra runnln' this
ship from now on. I can sail it with without
out without ye and, by God, m set the bunch
of ye ashore same's you figgered on
doin with me if you don't sit up an
take notice! The rifles an guns" he
glanced at the orderly display of
weapons In racks on the wall "are
too vallyble to chuck over, but here
go the shells, ev'ry last one of them.
So that nips that little plan, Dem
lng."
He turned back the slip to display
the contents.
"Open a port, Rainey, an heave the
lot out."
Rainey did so while the hunter?
gazed on In silent chagrin.
"There's one thing more," said
Lund, grinning at them. "If enny of
you saw a man hurtln a dog, you'd
probably fetch him a wallop. But yon
don't think ennything of scarln thf
life out of a half-baked kid an' mark-
in up his hide like a patchwork quilt
Thet kid's stayln' aft after this. One
of you monkey with him. an you'll do
Jest what he's bin doln wish you was
dead an overboard."
- He turned on his heel and walked
to the door, Rainey following.
The .girl kept below and seldorr
came out of her cabin, Tamada serv serving
ing serving her meals In there. Rainey could
see Lund's resentment growing at this
attitude that seemed to him norma.'
enough, though it might present diffi
culty later if persisted ha. But the
morning that they headed up through
eequam pass between the spouting
reefs of Sequara and Amlla islands,
she came on deck and went forward
to the bows, taking in deep breaths
of the bracing air and gazing north
to the free expanse of Bering strait.
Rainey left 4 her alone, but Lund wel
corned her as she came back aft.
"Glad to see you on deck again,
Miss Peggy," he said. "You need sun
and air to git you in shape again."
"How far have we yet to go?" shs
asked.
"A'most a thousan' miles to the
strait proper," said Lund. "The Nome Nome-Unalaska
Unalaska Nome-Unalaska steamer lane lies to the
east. Runs close to the Prlbllofs,
three hundred miles north, with Hall
an St Matthew three hundred
further. Then comes St. Lawrence
isle, plumb in the middle of the strait
w ith Siberia an' Alaska closln' In."
He was keen to hold her in conver conversation,
sation, conversation, and she willing to listen, as
sentlng almost eagerly when he of
fered to point out their position on
the chart, spread on the cabin table.
Lund talked well, for all his limited
and at times luridly inclined vocabu
lary, whenever he talked of the sea
and of his own adventures, stating
them without brag, but bringing up
striking pictures of action, full of
color and savor of life In the raw
From that time on Peggy Simms came
to the table and talked freely with
Lund, more conservatively with
Rainey.
The girl, Rainey decided, was hu humoring
moring humoring Lund, seeking to know how
with her feminine methods she might
control him, keep him within bounds.
Her coldness, it seemed," she had cast
aside as an expedient that might
prove too provoking and worthless.
And Rainey's valuation of her re resources
sources resources increased. She was handling
her woman's weapons admirably, yet
when he sometimes, at night, under
the cabin lamp, saw the smoldering
light glowing in Lund's agate eyes, he
knew that she was playing a danger
ous game.
"What d'ye flgrer on doin with yore
share, Rainey?" Lund asked him the
night thai they passed Nome. It was
stormy weather Jn the strait, and the
Karluk was snugged down under
treble reefs, fighting her way north.
The cabin was cozy, with a stove go go-in?.
in?. go-in?. Peggy Simms was busied with
some sewing, the canary and the
plants gave the place a domestic at
mosDhere. and Lund, smoking com
fortably, vss eminently at ease.
"Cordin to the way the men fig
gered It out," he went on, "though
reckon they're under the mark more'n
over it youU have forty thousan dol
lars. That's quite a windfall, though
nothing to Miss Peggy, here-, or me,
for&that matter. I s'pose you got it
all sue nt alreadr."
. (Continued Monday)
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

1 SAFE FdANAGENENT MEANS
'
v
A safely managed business increases in size. This

This bank protects its depositors' funds and financial interests, and the
people know it is well managed.
Oyen an account with this growing institution.

THE OCALA NATIONAL
RESOURCES MORE TU.Vi A MILLION

BUICK "6" ROADSTER
1917 Buick 6" roadster, new tires,
newly painted. Price $450. Mack Tay-
or, phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
NOTICE
Notice is eiven that the city coun
cil of Ocala, Florida, will on the 15th
day of November, 1921, 7:30 o'clock
m., receive bids for drilling of
sewer well, same to be double cased
with wrought iron pine, outside cas
ing 12 inch, inside casing 10 inh; well I
to be sunk and cased to cavity suffi
cient to carry off flow of septic tank.
Address bids and secure desired in information
formation information from city clerk. 27-5t
NOTICE
The city council will receive bids
on November 15th, 1921, 7:30 o'clock
m., for sale of the lot on which the
city barn is located and described as
ollows:
A lot in the city of Ocala, measur
ing approximately 580 feet east and
west, by 300 feet north and south,
bounded south by May street and east
by Sanchez street, extending west
from the west line of Sanchez street
to the extension of Watula- street
about 580 feet,' running north from
May street to the Taylor property,
about 300 feet. City reserving the
barn. H. C. Sistrunk,
10-31-tf City Clerk.
Raymond Palmer
Company
81 Broad Street
New York Gty
Members American Cotton &
Grain Exchange. Members of
Clearing House. Cotton handled
in units ten bales and upward.
Grains one thousand bushels
and upward. Stocks ten shares
and upward. Cotton margin $5
per bale; grain margin 5c. per
bushel.
Battle & Co., Ocala
Office Merchants Block
Room 2
We promise quick service,
good executions, Ocala settle settlements.
ments. settlements. We extend to Ocala and
surrounding territory the facil facilities
ities facilities of our office.
Phone No. 441. Private Wire
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
3tOHt,Ktt45tHt,HOHt

mmm

Ocala, November 22,23,24,25 i

Community
Agricultureal

Johnny J.
Will
SPECIAL RATES ON TOE

THANKSGIVING

41. w ? T.- rfA? 2 :T rf t T -t""-

WE ARE SHOWING a 'beautiful
Jl line of Mohawk ladies' silk under underwear
wear underwear in all garments. This is one of
the best lines of ladies' silk .under .underwear
wear .underwear on the market. The quality is
the best and prices right.

Ladies' and Children's Sweater,

jAUR ladies' and children's sweaters
21 are the prettiest we have ever
shown. They consist of all the new
shades and the styles are beautiful.
We can save you money on your fall
sweater. ;
Prices from $5.75 to $15.00

i
1
I
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RHEINAUER & CO.
Ocala ... Florida

. TIRES
Twenty-five tires, 32x3, standard
makes, at cost, $15. Mack Taylor,
phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 9-t
Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Cranford Standley's home made
candies fresh daily. Quality Fruit
Store, next to Masters- 29-tf

f rtt f t

FOURTEENTH ANNUAL

EXHIBITS

Jones Exposition:
furnish the mid-way attracUons
E ACIMG

RAILROAD.
OCALA

REMEMBER THE

. .,- amr" "-r I-

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PROGRESS
.
also applies to a bank.
O
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BAM

Coh Qvk
SILK UNDERWEAR
Osgood csfrMzzk Sill Ghzs

NEW RESTAURANT
Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carta
service day and night. West Bids of
public square.
8-6t DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
We can make you specially attrac attractive
tive attractive prices on house furnish ics for
the fall and winter -season. Theus
Eros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf
III
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Live Stock
Citrus Fruit
is on the: clxie HIGHWAY
DATE
, W E
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QCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1921

m raiBicts

Sir. Hugo -Mcintosh, of Dunnellon
was a business visitor in Ocala today.

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

If you are not already using Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery rolls now is the time to
begin. None better. l-6t
Mr, and Mrs. A. W. Woodward of
Cotton Plant are in town today.

first alarm and found it to be only j for the Oldsmobile which has

same trash burning but at 9:45 they (called by the president of the

hastened to extinguish the flames on

the kitchen roof of a small negro

house at 408 S. Magnolia street. The
blaze was caused by a faulty brick
in the flue and the fire" resulted in a

rarned hole about four feet square in

the roof. 1

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market,
fhone 158. tf

Mr. Harry Woodward goes to Jack

sonville this eveniitig for a week-end
visit.-

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

Mis8 Georgia Smith is here from

Jacksonville, for a visit to her home

near the city.

Just in, Delicious Dixie chocolate,
cherry and marsh mallow layer cake

and marble cake alt A.-R. Grocery. 2t

. Mr. B. A. Weathers went to Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland yesterday. While there he will
be the guest of his niece, Mrs. Vernie

Stevens.

Just in, Delicious Dixie chocolate,
cherry and marsh mallow layer cake

and marble cake at A.-R. Grocery. 2t

Mr. Lum Mclvera after some months
spent in North Carolina, is again in

Ocala, the guest of his brother, Mr,
Don Mclver.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

The 0 fire department .. boys have
hoisted a prety new flag over the

station. :

Miss Jocie Parrish of Umatilla is

the week-end guest of Mrs. Max

Wilson. :.

New bed room, dining room, parlor
and -kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange

if you desire. Theus Brota. Phons

19. 10-12-tf

Miss Annie
for a visit to

Swain left yesterday

Nashville, Tenn.

, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spurlin of Lake
Weir, are business visitors in Ocala

today. ,

Just in, Delicious Dixie chocolate,
cherry and marshmallow layer cake

and marble cake ait A.-R. Grocery. 2t

Mrs. Edward Morgan has returned
to Ocala, after a visit of some time in

Tampa. -' v

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

. 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

Mrs. Sylvan McElroy' and son of
Orlando, are expected to arrive this
afternoon and will be the guests of
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Doiier, and family.

One Ford roadster truck will be
sold cheap, if sold at once. Needham

Motor Co. : 12-tf

Mrs. Allie Van Davis has accepted

a position in the insurance office of

G S. Scott, during Miss Tillie Pas

teur's absence.

The best is none too good for our
customers; that's why we make the
best bread and rolls to be had. We aim

to please. Federal Bakery. l-6t

. Pound cakes and layer cakes at the

Federal Bakery. :

l-6t

The executive board of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary of : the Presbyterian
church will meet Monday afternoon at

4 o'clock at the church.

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

We have on hand two seven-pas

senger cars which we will sail at i
bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf

Our orangeade machine Is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have

jast received a lot. of nice sweet or

asges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
This is a Studebakar year. tJ

been
Olds

CHIROPRACTIC

Motor Company, who expects to meet! All that is good in thi3 method of
them in the metropolis. restoring you to health can be had

right here in Ocala by a graduate of

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

The county judge thi3 morning is issued
sued issued a marriage license to Mr.
Robert Smith of Terre Haute, Ind.,
and Miss Ruby Anderson of Ocala.

Mrs. W. A. Goin of Eustis, has re

turned home after a stay in Ocala of

several weeks, having been called here
on account of the illness of her aunt,

Mrs. W. C. -Jeffords. Mr. and Mrs.

Jeffords accompanied Mrs. Goin to

Eustis.

i

Smoke Don Key. inai good cigar.
The county judge has issued a mar

riage license to Mr. Maston Oneal and
Miss Willie Kennedy.

the Palmer school, licensed by the
state of Florida and twelve years ex experience.
perience. experience. Others are being healed.
Why not you? Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
House. 10-3t

NEW RESTAURANT

Fifty-Fifty.

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 5 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of

ll-2t nublic souare.

8-6t DEWEY & LAWRENCE.

XMothmg so far has been heard frlm

Tr. R. S. Roarers. The Star is inform-N I hp atiov i vn pnnvr x?rvrrT

ed that an agent from the farm Joan
bank is here to examine his accounts.

Among the notable events of the

week at the high school was a lecture

on the foot by Mr. M. M. Little to the

students of the fourth grade. Mr.

Little illustrated his lecture by means

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
BUICK "4" ROADSTER

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf

This is a Studebaker year. tf

One 191fi Rnipk '4" rnnristoi. A1

uc uses in uu uusuino, auu atc vuc vsvoia, i la.

young folks information that will be! Phone 348. 9-6t

of use to them in future.

I can now give you the

very Jaiest, up-io-aaie

uicuiuus, aasuriUK you

NOTICE I
1

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jones went to i The. registration books of the city:

Jacksonville yesterday, to attend the'0 Ocala will be open from this date)

state fair, and a meeting of agents until the second Saturday in Novem-

jber, 1921, during office hours at the

office of .the city clerk.
This the 6th day of October, 1921.
II. C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk and ex-Officio Supervisor
of Registration of the City of
Ocala. 7-5-fri

WE V
Hcpnlr All Cars
Weld All Metals
Rebore Cylinder
Blocks
For Satisfaction Give "Us a
TriaL
WniM&IS' GARAGE
Phone 597 Mgrs. Phone 408

EAT AT THE MAXINE

j Best msaU in the city for 50 cents,
j Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf

Fifteen Tears Experience
;;E AT
MALT0 CAFE
Up-f o-Dste Leach Counter
siid Dining Room
OPEN DAY AND KIGflT
Sea Foods, Westefn
Meats, Delicatessen
. and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish and
' Italian Cooking
JOHN r.IETRIE
Proprietor
108 South Magnolia St.

FOR SALE Two good pianos, one
nearly new incubator, one Rhode
Island cockerel, -one White Wyan Wyandotte
dotte Wyandotte codcerel. Come and see them.
'3. E. Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St.,
phone 501, Ocala, Fla. 12-6t

,-etfy the most, careful and
thoro service.
OR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight soeeUllk:

SASH

m a -

DOOR I

Geo. Hay 2 Co.

Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE

3 HIGH GRADE PAINT

START One of our candy factories
at home, or small room anywhere.
We furnish everything. Experience
unnecessary. Big pay. Men, women.
Frederick Kurn, 514 Walnut street,
Philadelphia, Pa. 12-6t

XOT1CE

Of

Under

iiia

Application for Tax Deed

Section 8, Chapter 4888,
Ldw of Florida
Notice Is "hereby g-iven that Frazler
C. Clayton, purchaser of part tax c"er c"er-ttficate
ttficate c"er-ttficate No. 1343, dated the 4th day of
April. A. D. 1898, has filed said certifi certificate
cate certificate in my office, and has made appli application
cation application for tax deed to Issue m accord accordance
ance accordance with law. Said certificate em embraces
braces embraces the following described proper property
ty property situated In Marion county, Florida,
to-wit: Lot 20, sub of nw4 of Sec 14.
Tp. 15 S. R 82 E. The.sald land elng
assessed at the date of issuance of such
certificate In the name of Francis W.
Rice.
Unless said certificate shall be re redeemed
deemed redeemed according to law, tax deed will
issue thereon the
22nd day of November, A. D. 1921
Witness my official sijmature and
seal this the 17th day oi October, A.
D. 1921.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR..
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County.
Florida. 10-21-St

Yes Sir

j "Sure Thing

Colder weather, the
Fair and Christmas are
coming, and you wiJl
need that New Suit,
Overcoat, and -extra
Pair Trousers.
We tailor them to fit
and fit to wear.

A. Chandler

120 S. Man Street
Thompson Building Up Stairs

.

FRANK'S

THE FASHION CENTER

Monday begins the second week of
Our Great

Every single item in the store reduced 25 per cent
For every dollars worth of merchandise you only
pay 75c.
Hundreds of thrifty customers have taken advant advantage
age advantage of this big opportunity to save 25 per cent
on their winter wearing apparel and household
. needs.
Cotton goods of all kinds is going up wards in prices
and if you do not take advantage ofthis sale you
are losing money. Many items in our line can cannot
not cannot be replaced for the prices we are selling
them for.

FRAI

"The Fashion Center'

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- OCALA, FLORIDA

NEW RESTAURANT

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
public square.
8-6t DEWEY & LAWRENCE.

ONE-HALF PRICE

Side windshield glass at $12.50 per
pair. Mack Taylor, phone 348, Ocala,

Fla.

9-6t

Thi? is a Studebaker year.

USED FORD

One 1921 Ford touring car. A bar bargain;
gain; bargain; Al shape. Mack Taylor, phone

348, Ocala, Fla.

&-ct-

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

p0

mkbDv

0H

CEdPfi

A
m
t
Si

Mr! and Mrs. Ernest Blair, Mrs.
Sherouse and Mrs.; Ella Proctor spesit
yesterday in Citra, the guests of Mr.
J. E. Sherouse and family.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Mjiin Street Market.

For fresh meat call phone 108. Mo
Street Market. tf

Coffee and cinnamon rolls fresh ev every
ery every day at the Federal Bakery. l-6t
A cup of tea will help you shop.
Circle No. 1 of the Presbyterian aux auxiliary
iliary auxiliary will serve tea in connection with
their "Japanese Gift Shop." Open
Dec. 6th. Watch for place. It

Fifty-Fifty.

ll-2t

The cool snap that hit Ocala last
night has given Chief Raymond and
his corps of assistants plenty to do.
They crawled out of bed just before
daylight this morning to answer the

in
V
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i
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T

Mm

We have lust received a larDe shipment oi GBASS RUGS in a flreal variety o sizes and shap es.
Some are oval, some ob!on0 and others are square. They are well made and very durable and come In
a pleasing combination ot colors as well as plain and border ellecls. These ruas have Prnpln0PPUIsa
elsewhere and are an ornament to any home and are not high priced. You'll lind our stock contains a
Run tor any purpose you may desire-large sizes with small ones to match. Rugs bave been ve r lilgii
lor several years and the woven rugs are today higher than the average person carcs ito Pay--bul the
REXVIERE and GRASSEX Rugs made ot grass enables anyone to have all the : rugs me y want at but a
traction oi the price asked lor other grades that do not possess the xvear or beauty that can he secured
in this new product Come in and view our collection. It will be a pleasure to snow you.

HEXMERE

9x12 Rugs
8y2xl0 Rugs ...
6x9 Rugs

.$11.50
. 10.00
. 6.50

BUY MOWS
PAY
LATER

9x12 Rugs
Sy2 x 10 Rugs .
6x9 Rugs
3x6 Rugs

-

8.00
5.50
10

Buy Your Mugs Here Now. . Pay 10 per cent Cash
Hue Balance MomMy of Weekly
Buy Early Wtiile.-'.Our Stock Is Complete

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