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:
UF00075908:06052

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
CM
V
Y f: ;
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday, piobably showers in extreme south portion.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 64; this afternoon, 79.
OCALA, FI OKI DA,. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 1921
SO." 27S
VOL. 2
CARELESS ABOUT
THE PUBLIC COIII
i HARDING HAS THE
FOUflTtEHTEl FAIR III GIVE
AFFLICTS AUGUSTA
SINCERE HOPE
PS II FIST THE

S

AIR

OCALA

THEM OKLAVAHA VALLEY

AIMER BIG FIHE

GLAD HANOI HAS PAID UP

A.

The Star hopes in the future it will J fcuiidines owned by Harry Cummings.

De so managtu iuav n. i uc.i Tne origin of the r.re has not Deen ae

tied up again.

FORTY THOUSAND FANS

Will View the Football Game Between

Army and Navy In New
York Today

Even ti Little Bettrjr Than The Best Postcard Visitors, Who Are Touring
Of All That Have Gone The State, Will Arrive in Ocala
Before It Monday Afternoon
Tlje fourteenth annual Marion Ocala's program for the entertain-
County Fair, by all odds the greatest ment of the Jacksonville postcard
ever held in this county, came to a visitors, who are touring Florida, is
close Friday night at 9 o'clock. This ccmplete. The visitors, who are from
year's fair is declared ly men who mid-west cities, will arrive here Mon-
are competent to juugj the best day at 1:20 on the Atlantic Coast
county fair ever held in Florida, and Line from St. Petersburg. They will
the statement is made by one who be met at the union station by com-
knows the fairs that the Marion coun- mittees from the Board of Trade, the
tv show this vear was one of the best Woman's Club, the Rotary Club and

county fairs ever held in the South, the Boy Scouts. From the station they
Thanksgiving Day was the big day, will be taken to the Woman's Club
and the attendance was around 8000. building, where a buffet luncheon will
Although the attendance on Tuesday be served by the members of the

and Wprftipsdav was liarht as a result I Woman's Club committee. The visi-

of threatening weather, the receipts I tors will then be taken to the Har

for the first "three davs exceeded the rington Hall hotel and from there

receipts of any three days of previous will go for an automobile ride thru
fairs.; The number of exhibits enter- the city to the golf links, and to Sit Sited
ed Sited this vear was more than double ver Springs. They will view the

last. : Thursday afternoon more than I beauties of this great natural wonder

1600 automobiles were parked within! thru the glass bottom boats.
the grounds and there .vere many! Following a list of the visitors:

narked outside. The citfus fruit ex-1 Chaperone: Mrs. Joseph J. Schinid,

hibits were particularly fine this year. I wife of the president Indianapolis

The' poultry exhibit was the largest Real Estate Board, 2111 N. Pennsyl
ever shown here, there was a larger I vania St., Indianapolis, Ind.

variety of breeds, ax; d for the first! Oueen: Miss Harriet Dithmer,

time everv bird, but one. -was fancv. 1 daughter of the president of the Ki

showing the strides made in poultry I wanis Club, 2130 N. Capital Ave., In-

raising m tins county. The hog ex-1 dianapolis, Ind.
hibit was the largest yet shown here,! First Maid'of Honor: Miss Vir

and only thiec graded hogs were en- ginia Hall, daughter of the president

tered. of the Rotary Club, 31119 N. Meridian
The community exhibits this year St., Indianapolis, Ind.
were an outstanding feature of the Second Maid of Honor: Miss Char Char-fair,
fair, Char-fair, and the statement is made by lotte Wachter, daughter of the presi presi-competent
competent presi-competent authority tbri the commu- dent of the Civitan Club, Arnold
nity exhibits wers in'il:vic.aally as ex- Apartments, Dayton, Ohio,
cellent as many county exhibits at Scout: Kenneth R. Davis, 612 S.
the state fair. In the agricultural 5th St., Springfield, 111.
building there were snc.n nine va- Scout: Neil Robertson, 156 Sum Sum-rieties
rieties Sum-rieties of oranges, mcr. arins, three mer St., Battle Creek, Mich.

varieties OX taugei "icij uuce u owuv. ia .
i ia sports, and the reason for his impend

gruruit,, i.tu W..cu.u. ,H iuu, pnT,trfir matter. in

and limes, s'.x yr.v!:tics. of deciduous Monday night, the Ocala Kotary .7 A
fruits; M9 varieties of vegetables; Club will give a dinner in honor of which it is alleged that he and his
eight of nuts; 12 kW of forage the visitors. The visitors will leave FTI TZtT
crops; 11 kinds of fi ;ld crop seeds; for Jacksonville Tuesday morning at of $25,500. It is believed that bna-
besides sugar ce ar.d its products, 2:10 Vclock. The original plan pro- rum is the master criminal of the
home cured meats an 1 serves and vided for leaving here Tuesday after- ? of crooks that swindled visitors
canned goods. noon, but a telegram received by the Flo"da out many. tin
The awards for the best community Board of Trade has changed this. hilars during the prevjous two win-

i 'v it:. : tV, I itm- 1 U Pnanl nf I IclS.

exnJ.UiLS lius year were ui mc wu iiie memueis ui
named: Spair. Shady, Mcintosh, An-1 Trade committee are Frederick H.

Receiver Cummings this Morning

w

Handed Sheriff Thomas $19,362-25. j

Back Taxes and Costs, and Was
Handed the Road in Return.
After three months of trial and

tribulation and unavailing attempts
to whip the tax collector around the

stump, the Oklawaha Valley railroad
is free to resume operations. Re Receiver
ceiver Receiver Cummings this morning paid

to Sheriff Thomas $19,000 for back
taxes and $362.25 for costs, and in

return received the release of the

road.

A telephone message to the Star

about noon announced that the road
would immediately resume operations.

Two Million Dollar Hole Burned In
Broad Street, In Spite of Aid
From Other Towns

;Asoclatl Press)
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 26. A loss of

two million dollars caused by fire

which laid nearly one-half of the 700

block on Broad street in ruins .before
being brought under control and
caused appeals to nearby towns for
aid, destroyed the Johnson and Har Har-lison
lison Har-lison buildings, the Albion hotel and
the Augusta Chronicle, and the J. B.
White & Company store was partly
burned and heavily damged by water.
Another fire two blocks away on

State of Illinois is Now Trying To
Collect Two and a Half Millions
From Its Past Treasurers

That Present Conference in Washing

ton Will be Followed by Others
In the Interest of Peace

Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 26. Forty thou thousand
sand thousand fans are expected for the Army
and Navy game here today.

NOTORIOUS CROOK TO
BE TRIED IN OCALA

termined. Thousands gathered to wit witness
ness witness the scene.
NO LIVES LOST
There was no loss of life, the hotel

guests escaping in scanty attire.
SAD ENDING FOR AN

EX-SERVICE MAN

Lifeless Body of Paul Timra Found

Hanging to a Limb of a Tree
In the Everglades

( Associated Press)
Springfield, HI, Nov. 26. Suits for
an accounting against five former
state treasurers were started today
by Attorney General Brundedge. The

suits are directed against all treas treasurers
urers treasurers who held the office between 1909
and 1921, exclusive of the present in incumbent.
cumbent. incumbent. Disclosures from the inves

tigation which resulted in Governor
Small's recent indictment, furnished

the evidence, Mr. Brundedge said. It
is alleged there is a shortage of two
million five hundred dollars.

ORLANDO POLICE CHIEF'S
EVIDENCE ADMITTED

A dispatch to the Star from Glens

Falls, N. Y., announces that Little

Jeff" Sharum, arrested by postal in inspectors
spectors inspectors in that city last September,
on a charge of misuse of the mails,
has been released on bail, but will be
brought before the United States
court in Ocala at its term beginning
Jan. 16. Sharum masqueraded here
last winter under the name of Jeff-
.11 A. i i

nes. tie was wen Known to our iucai

thony, Citra, Oak, Bdleview and
Candler. This year for the first time
grand championships were awarded
live stock and the awards were: In
beef cattle, bull and sow, Mack Teu

ton

Hocker, Dr. C. W. Moremen and L. T.
Izlar; Woman's Club committee, Mrs.
Philip G. Murphy, Mrs. Frank Logan,

Mrs. Harry Borland and Mrs. Walter
Hood; Rotary Club committee, A. E.

STOWING RED BOOZE

ON A, MINE SWEEPER

(Associated Press J
Portsmouth, Va.. Nov. 26. The

V.CA VklV) fcJ i.. J 1 A A WVS f WM J -w- W 1
Pr1 CI. Rose: I mine sweeper Redwing, with a crew

ker Painter, Ocala? cow, Lee Raysor, Boy Scout committee, Scout Master of sixty, were under naval guard to-

Lowell; hogs, boar, W. U. Blood, Cassil and three scouts.

Ocsila; sow, W. M. Gist, Mcintosh.

. : -x lor collective exhibits. Oak's commu

(Associated Press)

Miami, Nov. 26. The body of Paul
R. Timm, painter and decorator, who

killed himself a month ago, was found
suspended from a tree in a little ham hammock
mock hammock in the Everglades, eight miles

northwest of Little River, yesterday

morning. The discovery was made by

four children of about 12 years, while

they were hunting.

"A quarter-inch manilla rope around

Timm's neck, the other end fast to a
limb of the tree, told the story of the

ttagedy. The right hand rested
against the trunk of the tree and the
left arm was suspended by the side

oft the swinging body.

Timm is said to have returned from

France with his mind unbalanced. He

saw ten months' service there as a

private -and was in four of the war's

hierirest battles, in one of which he

o C7
was gassed. He was given an honor

able discharge from the 108th Ma

chine Gun Company May 26, 1919, at

Camp Dix.
FORD SEDAN

(Associated Press)
Orlando, Nov. 26. Judge Andrews
today ruled that the alleged confes

sion of Lena Clarke to Chief of Police

Vestal, that she killed Frank A. Milti-1

more, was admissible as evidence.

Chief Vestal was on the-stand in the
joint trial of Miss Clark and Baxter

H. Patterson, charged with Milti Milti-more's
more's Milti-more's murder, and related how the
woman came to his office the night of

the killing and said she" held Milti Milti-more,
more, Milti-more, whom she described as the per-

pertator of the $32,000 robbery of the

West Palm Beach postoffice, captive
in her room at the hoteL A detective
sent to investigate found Miltimore's
bullet pierced body. Whereupon, Chief

Vestal testified he confronted Miss

Clark and after denying she did any

thing but drug the man, broke down
under his persistence and admitted

killing Miltimore because, she said,

be was responsible for the postoffice

robbery and tried to shift the blame

to others. Admission of this testi

mony had been bitterly contested by

opposing counsel.

The defense scored in regard to its

announced insanity plea when it drew

from Chief Vestal the admission that
he considered the woman insane. "I
considered her a plain nut, he said.

MASSACHUSETTS BANDITS

CARRIED OFF THE MONEY

(Associated Press
Washington, Nov. 26. With the
arms conference negotiations pro

ceedings in an atmosphere of friend

liness, increasing importance is at attached
tached attached to the outcome as a result of
the informally expressed hopes of
President Harding that the conclave
might lay the foundation for con continuing
tinuing continuing the series of conferences with
the aim of perpetuating closer inter international
national international accord.
SQUARE DEAL FOR CHINA
The withdrawal of foreign post of offices
fices offices in China was informally, agreed
to in principle today by the far east eastern
ern eastern committee of the arms confer conference
ence conference and a sub-committee will be ap appointed
pointed appointed to work out the details.
MAY FINISH ARBUCKLE

TRIAL MONDAY

(Associated Press)
"San Francisco, Nov. 26. The de defense
fense defense will close Monday in the Ar Ar-buckle
buckle Ar-buckle manslaughter trial, counsel an announced
nounced announced today. Cross examination of
Harry Barker, friend of Miss Rappe,
marked today's session.

C. O. CODRINGTON

(Associated Press) v
DeLand, Nov. 26. Chris O. Cod-
rington, editor and publisher of the
DeLand News, was found dead in his
room this morning.
The cause of Mr. Codrington's
death was not disclosed. He was
about fifty years old.

WAGE CUT NOT ACCEPTED

BY PACKINGHOUSE WORKERS

day, following discovery last night of

a large quantity of "Christmas liq liquors."
uors." liquors." An investigation is under way.

premium iur UIC ucai, tummuiin; I . -p.
hibit, won second place for the best fty exhibit was arranged by Mrs E.
-i-ni-x.- i-.t-i. L. Howell, chairman, John Seller,

wchv a. "r5; Bruce Dyal, Miss Ollie Seiler, Mrs.
for best collective exhibit of milling

Smoke Dori Rey. That good cigar.

A Ford sedan, good mechanical

first class almost new

tires; body and inside finish fair. A
bargain. R. R. Carroll, Ocala. Fla. 3t

Flaconettes perfumery, all odors.

981. Court Pharmacy. IC-St

products, eleven blue ribbons on indi

vidual exhibits and five red.- Sparr
showed 246 different products. This
exhibit was gotten together by the
following committee: Mrs. E. W.
Luffman, chairman, Mrs. J. M. Thom Thom-.
. Thom-. as, Mrs. T. J. McQuaig, Mrs. A. J.

Stephens, A. L. Perry.

R. B. Dyal, Ralph Seiler, Miss Allie

Rhames, Miss Estelle Howell and C.
C. Frank.

Belleview won 13 blue ribbons and
seven red on individual exhibits in its

community exhibit. The exhibit of

the "City of Oaks" was in charge of

S. S. French, chairman, Louis Weihe,

(Associated Press)

Chelsea, Mass., Nov. 26. Four men

held up an automobile from the First

National Bank of Boston today and

stole Dav roll funds of $20,000. The

men escaped, although one is believed

to have been wounded. The bandits

opened fire on the occupants of the
i automobile, when the car stopped in

front of a shoe store. The messengers

returned the fire, one robber in the

meantime grabbing the money bag.'
LAKE ONTARIO TOOK

ITS TOLL OF LIVES

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 26. "Public demon

strations" that the packing house
workers 'nave not accepted the recent
wage reduction as announced by the

packers, will be held throughout the
country next Sunday, Dennis Lane,

secretary-treasurer of the Meat Cut Cutters
ters Cutters and Butchers Union, says.
VENTILATE YOUR GARAGE

Shady,' which won second premium Mrs. M. J. Mulligan, C. P. Dustin and

for the community exhibit, captured C. S. Crandle.
first premium for the best collection Candler, which used as its 'slogan,
of dairy products, second for the best "Some Pumpkin," won the blue nb nb-collection
collection nb-collection of jellies, and won 12 blue bon for the best collection of pump pump-ribbons
ribbons pump-ribbons and five red on individual ex- kins. Its community exhibit was ar ar-hibits.
hibits. ar-hibits. Shady's exhibit was gathered ranged by Mrs. John Mathews, Mrs.
and arranged by Mrs. L. A. Jones, Clark, A. Johnson, Mrs. Pritchett, H.
n;, t a on1 i w Jnnps 'Fred W. Baxter and John Booth.

' and George Buhl, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Rockledge Farms, of Anthony, Lee
Young and Mrs. Arthur Douglas. Priest owner, won the first premium
Mcintosh did not compete for indi- for the single farm exhibit this year,
vidual and collective exhibits in the A total of 78 products was shown as
community class, but had a splendid having been produced on this farm,
eadiibit which was gotten together by The first premium for collective ex-
tw fr J Tf f!hristian. Miss hibit of hay and first for collective ex-

Effie Cromer, Miss Mamie Thomas, hbit-of seed were won by this farm.
Mrs. J. R. Norsworthy, W. E. Grubbs, Mr. Priest hopes that the individual
Miss Bobbie Baldwin, L. C. Dardin farm exhibits will in the future be-
aad A. L. Lindsey. come as much a feature of the MarT
Anthony's exhibit was gathered and ion County Fair as the community
installed by WTalter Credle, chairman, exhibits and says that he will gladly
Mrs. R. E. Lindsey, Mrs. H. A. give pointers and assistance to any

Meadows, Charles B. Swain, Ralph farms that wish to compete with him
Manning, F. Burke, George Keeny at coming fairs.
mA p,v0. TToeno In addition to those in the commu-

Citra captured first premium for nity exhibits citrus fruit showings
the best collective exhibit of citrus were made by the American Fruit
fiuits, winning six blue and six red Growers Inc., and the Ocala packing
ribbons. This exhibit was in charge house of the Florida Citrus Exchange,
of Mr. J. E. Borland, Mrs. Ramey, The exhibits included grapefruit,
Mrs. Pate, Mrs. Williams, Mr. Sum- Parson Brown, pineapple, native sour,
mers, Fay Moody, Mr. Almony and navel, Valencia late, king and Sat Sat-Mr.
Mr. Sat-Mr. Pate. suma oranges, tangerines, lemons,
Oak did not compete for individual limes and kumquats.

To Our Delinquent
Subscribers

Our subscription list has not
hnd the attention that it should
have had; for the past few months,
and as a consequence quite a few
subscribers are in arrears with their
account. These have either been
mailed a statement of the account
or served with a personal notice of
their arrearages. Unless past due
accounts are settled within a short
time the paper will be discontinued.
Newspapers, like other lines of busi business,
ness, business, cannot carry accounts indef indefinitely
initely indefinitely without attention. Nuff sed.

(Associated Press)
Watertcwn, N. Y., Nov. 26, Five

bodies, four men and one woman, were

found in a lifeboat just southwest of

Stoney Point, Ontario, by the crew
of a steamer today. It is believed the

bodies are from the crew of the City
of NevYork, a Canadian cratf.

FOOTBALL SHOWS A SHORT

LIST OF FATALITIES

ALWAYS EAT AT DAVID

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 26 Football claimed

ten victims this season, according to

reports to the Associated Press. This

is three less than last year. Most of

the victims were high school students,

which appears to uphold the conten

tions of experts that proper training

and good physical condition mini
mizes the danger from the sport.

PERHAPS IT HAD BEEN

SHOWING PUNK PICTURES

(AssocUted Press)
St. Petersburg, Nov. 26. Two ex

plosions this morning wrecked the in

terior of a negro movie house on
Ninth street. One charge of dyna dynamite
mite dynamite was placed on the keyboard of
the mechanical piano, which was re reduced
duced reduced to splinters.

SON'S UNION STATION

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throaL Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla- Advtf

i Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 25. Cold weather
"don'ts" of the past have been in increased
creased increased this year with a new one by
the ventilation experts. It is that you
make sure your garage is properly
ventilated or your relatives may have -tc
call an undertaker. Deadly carbon
monoxid, a poisonous gas given off by
automobile engines in motion, has
taken a big toll of human lives in the

past in the case of chauffeurs or car
owners who failed to realize that
working in a poorly ventilated or
closed garage with the engine run running
ning running was really as foolish as "blow "blowing
ing "blowing out the light" in the good old
days.
New discoveries of the virulence of

carbon monoxid recently have been

made by Professor Yandell Harrison
and other engineers working to solve

the problem of ventilation for the

proposed vehicular tunnel under the
Hudson river. Among their tests was

one to show the effect of the gas

when it is confined in closed spaces.
A summary of their observations,

with particular reference to garages,
appears in the Journal of the Ameri

can Medical Association.

It showed that if the quantity of

carbon monoxid in air did not exceed

three Darts in 10,000, no physiological

effects were produced. Between three

av.d six parts to the 10,000 the effects
were hardly perceptible. Above that,
headache and nausea were induced,
increasing in severity with the rising
of the ratio and when it reached 15
to the 10,000 life was in jeopardy..
Motor car owners and operators are
warned that an engine emits a square
foot of the deadly gas a minute when
.. x j i

ir. motion ana in uiree mmuies me
air in a closed garage i3 surcharged
to a sufficient degree greatly to im

peril human life. The victim falls un unconscious
conscious unconscious before he realizes he is in

peril and death is the outcome unless
he is speedily rescued and brought
into the open air.

GAFE --- DIN

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

NER 75 CENTS



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBEH 23, Uli

4

alaEvenini

JUICU i

PabU.be Ever? Day Kxrrpt SBdr fcjr i

STA B PUBLISH IN ti WJITAA 1
OCALA. FLORIDA
, i
R. K. Csrroll, PwMl
J. H. BenJil, EdltT
atred at Ocala, Fla., jostofftce as
eoonil-clajNi matter.
TEf.EPHOSES
BmIihh Of Are ....FlT-0e
K4Hril le-t-t Tw-Sw
fteirr ltaortr Fire-Owe
IKMBEH ASSOCIJWED PRESS
Thi: Associated Press Is exclusively
entitle for t! ue for repubHca,tlra of
all news OUpatcnes credited to It or
ut ntJitrviM credited In this oa?er and

also the local news published hereto.
Ali J'ljrhts of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
mx month. In advance 3.00
Threw months. In ad-vance 1.50
One ,month. In advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
DlmpUir Plate 15 cents per lncn for
: consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Compost
tion charges on ads. that run less than
lx times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 iper cent additional. Rates
based on four-Inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take s higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading Xstleest Five -cents per line
for first Insertion: three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
ananas a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Leiral advertisements at Jeeal rates.

j a cotiple o' dames with "Words sWeeter

than honey, with garments that
were well, to say the least, that were
s-o-m-e attractive, and a smile that
was as sweet as a young girl's first
dream of a kiss from her first lover.
Uh-hnh.. They didn't land me fr
I've been fooled before; but they did
land a lot of those more susceptible
to blandishments. Then erlong come
the performers and they put on the
show. Everything was velvet for
them. Even their squares are pro provided
vided provided for and their lodging is guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed by 'local representative citi citizens.
zens. citizens. And thereafter the said Lr.c

had to dig down to rake up the cash

to fill the gap that needed bridging.
When a minstrel show comes to Kis Kis-simmee
simmee Kis-simmee it comes upon its own initia initiative;
tive; initiative; it may break even, go in the
hole, or make a profit; but it doesn't
ask a guarantee fund. If these vau

deville shows that travel under the
ncm de plume of 'Chautauquas' had
merit, and weren't a bunch of beg

gars and grafters, they'd be willing

to do the same thing. Why should a

man pay a high price to listen to a
lecture on The Syncopation of the

Chimpanzee on Relation to the Vom Vom-itation
itation Vom-itation of Mount Aetna when he can
for two bits buy the whole thing in
magazine form together with a lot
of real good reading upon interesting
subjects?"

ha3 nearly a thousand head of poultry
on his yards after a good summer and

fall season of selling. He has started

his incubators on fall hatchings and

will by the early part of next year

have broilers on the market.

His exhibits alone would make a

good showing as a poultry department

i

for the average county fair.

The Oklawaha Valley has paid.
Now, then, if Mr. Amos will insist on
its paying its taxes at the same time
other people and institutions pay, he
will confer a favor on the road as
well as on the public.

According to a press dispatch from

Ocala, Marion county has the great

est hogs in the South. Nothing per
sonal,. we trust. Sanford Herald.

a Dig nog is wortn more tnan a

small, man. ; And there is nothing

personal in that, either, friend Bob,

Just as we thought, that Florida
has impressed the world that it was

not all swamp, the December Cosmo

politan prohibition article tends to

make them believe it is quite soggy.

Sanford Herald.

Oialy the ignorant put faith in the
Cosmopolitan.

N EEDLECRAFT AND
EDUCATION BUILDING

A proof of the benefit of prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition was furnished by the conduct of
visitors to the fair. It used to be that
a fair, meant a big police force and a
long, list of drunks. This year, few
additions were made to the regular
force, and they had little to do beside
direct traffic One man arrested
for being drunk and two for fighting,
summed up the list of disorder for
this year. ;

Because Thomas H. Ince wrote to
him asking) for an opinion on modern

motion pictures, Editor Benjamin of
the Ocala Star begins his editorial
l comment on the questionnaire, "We
feel all swelled up like a poisoned
pup," Editor Benjamin must con consider
sider consider the newspaper game a dog's
lif a.- Jacksonville Metropolis.
The average dog is a good sport,
Friend Met. ;.

It's the Star's opinion that murders,

rapes, lynchings, divorce cases and
all other sensational items should be
cut to not more than fifty lines each
: and run under single column, single
line, not more than eight point,
beads. Ocala Star.
Few papers would have the teme temerity,
rity, temerity, to make the above a hard and
; fast rule since there are times when
a. crime may be of such real and le legitimate
gitimate legitimate interest to a community
that it has a right to expect a full ac account
count account from its newspapers, but the
opinion is none the less interesting
as indicative of the tendency of pro progressive
gressive progressive papers to discriminate be between
tween between a story however horrible that
is news and one that is nothing more
than: scandal-mongering and pander pandering
ing pandering to morbid tastes. Palm Beach
Post. -' V
The Star should probably have said
dispatches, as it would not be either
proper or expedient to cut local stories
of all murders and lynchings, with
events that led to them, to fifty lines.
But even these should be limited to
bare and straight statements without
any sensational details. What is
the 'use, for instance, of telegraphing
all over the country what Lena Clark
wears and how many times Fatty
Arbuckle changes the expression on
his sappy mug in the course of a day?
And half a dozen lines is enough for
any: divorce case.

FUNERAL OF1 MRS. GAMSBY

The funeral of the late Mrs. C. H.

Gamsby was held from the residence
yesterday morning at. 10 o'clock, with

Rev. J. J. Neighbour officiating. The

beautiful burial service of the Episco

pal church was read.

A trio consisting of Mrs. George

Pasteur, Mr. C." S. Cullen and Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Drake sang the two beautiful
old hymns, "Lead, Kindly Light," and

Interment was made in Greenwood

cemetery, where the body was ten

derly laid to rest beside that of her
late husband.

The following gentlemen were the

pall bearers: Messrs. R. A. Burford,

George Pasteur, J. J. Gerig, C. S.
Cullen, F. T. Schreiber and Judge W.
P. Bullock.

The quantities of beautiful flowers

were a silent and loving tribute and
testimonial to the. love and esteem in
which Mrs. Gamsby was held.

p
e

ORGANIZATION"

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

The building given over to needle needle-craft
craft needle-craft at the fair was especially, inter interesting
esting interesting to the ladies. On display were

entries of articles of every imaginable
kind of needlework. Although the
display was smaller than usual, it
was good and all of the entries were
new, that-is, had never been entered

in any previous fair. The old ladies'

corner was especially interesting to

every one. On display here were two
pieces, one a blue and white bedspread
ninety-four years old. The other was
a green and white quilt made in

X790, made of linen, which was hand

spun and hand woven.

In the fancy work department there
was an article above all others that

received special notice. It was a child's

pin organdie dress, entered by a lady
from one of the neighboring towns,
and also a pink silk padded coat that

deserved special mention.

The art exhibit, including pictures

in oils and water colors, was larger
than ever before, which shows a de decided
cided decided development along these lines.
In this department also were all kinds
of baskets, trays and hand painted
China.
The Affleck Millinery Parlors dis displayed
played displayed a pretty collection of hats, a
hat for every occasion and costume.
A case containing an interesting
collection of curios, old war relics and
another collection of old Confederate
muskets attracted much interest.
In the rear of the same building
was the day nursery, containing four
cribs in charge of a competent colored
woman. This place especially appeal appealed
ed appealed to tired mbothers and was a happy
forethought.
And last but not least came the
school exhibit, the largest that has
been seen and one of 'the best. .- All

the rural schools had larger and bet better
ter better exhibits that ever before, and
several schools were entered that had
never participated before. 'This "de "department
partment "department is one of the most impor important
tant important and now is the time to start for
next year's fair, and let the teachers
and pupils work throughout the en ensuing
suing ensuing tern with the next fair in view,
so when the times comes everything
will be in readiness.
Mrs. C. E. Winston was in charge
of the department, with Mrs. N. R.
Dehon and Mrs. O. T. Green as secre secretaries,
taries, secretaries, and it was through their ex excellent
cellent excellent management and untiring
work that this department proved the
decided success that it was.

. Thorn of the Kissimmee Valley Ga Gazette
zette Gazette gets the following out of his
system about the practice of guar guaranteeing
anteeing guaranteeing Chautauquas: "The shows
traveling about the country under the
guise of .'Chautauqua' bear the same
co-relation to the real Chautauqua as
a house-cat does to an African tiger.
As to what constitutes a 'Chautauqua'
- see amy reliable dictionary; after that,
all discussion. is useless. Last season
thero came to s Kissimmee,. as to all
other cities in this section of Florida,

PREMIUM POULTRY

besides being the leading general
agricultural county of the state and
the foremost stock raising county,
Marion is rapidly forging to the front
as a producer of the finest poultry
possible to raise anywhere.
The Marion County Fair this season

is a proof that no finer poultry can be
raised anywhere than right here,
where year "round conditions make
this industry more profitable than in
the more northern climes.
. Most prominent among the prize
winning exhibitors was J. W. Gardner
of Summerfield. He won the follow following
ing following prizes on his exhibits:
Blue ribbon for best pen Rhode Isl Island
and Island Reds; best cockerel and pullet;
best pen Brown Leghorns; best cock cockerel
erel cockerel and pullet; best pen Anconas;
best Ancona cockerel and pullet; best
pen bronze turkey hens; best bronze
gobbler. And red ribobns for second
est turkey hens, Ancona pullets, best
pen mottled Anconas and Brown
Leghorns.
Mr. Gardner's farm is about two
miles east of Summerfield, and is one
of the show places of the county with
its varied breeds o poultry. He now

, Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Advent Sunday
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, Litany
and sermon.. Subject, "Obtain, Retain
and Attain."
Soloist, Mr. Gernant.
7:30 p. m. Choral evensong with
short address by rector.
All are cordially invited.
m m
Presbyterian
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)

9:45 a Sunday school. Mr. N.

a. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Altogether Christian."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Miss Eagleton, leader.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser
mon, "Satan's Sifting."

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

11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon

subject, "The Labor Shortage."

6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate

and Senior divisions of the B. Y. P. U

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Sub Subject
ject Subject of sermon, "A King's Defiance of

God and What Came of It."
"Better go o church."'
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
m 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
daily except Sundays.

WACAHOOTA

Wacahoota, Nov. 25. Miss Thelma
Curry returned last week from a trip

to Punta Gorda, where she was an at

tendant at the wedding of Miss Lilian
Colclough of that place, to Mr. Sim

Townsend of Lakeland.

Quite a number from here attended

the Alachua County Fair at Gaines

ville on the 11th. They report the

exhibits as fine and the fair was con
ducted in such an orderly and syste
matic way, it was quite a success.

Cane grinding has been the order of

the day for the past two weeks.

Miss Belle Chitty of Gainesville,
spent last week visiting Mrs. M. R.

Beck and ether friends here.

Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell returned

last Monday from a trip to Chuluiota
where they went to visit Dr. E. B

Howell.

Mrs. Elvin Bruton spent last Fri Friday
day Friday with her mother, Mrs. Maggie
Phiney of Raleigh.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtice Robins enter entertained
tained entertained a number of their friends at a
party at their home Saturday eve evening
ning evening from 7:30 till 11.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight of
Jennings, Ga., who have been visiting
relatives in Tacoma and Gainesville,
returned here last Sunday and are
visiting relatives this week.
Mrs. Sarah Shuler of Batesburg, S.
C, who is one of our regular winter
visitors, arrived here last week and
is located at Mrs. V. P. Smith's for
the winter.
Mrs. Charles Curry, who is teach teaching
ing teaching at Ebenezer, spent the week end
here with her family.

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank the ex ex-perie;
perie; ex-perie; 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.

Munroe & Chambliss National Banh

?

t
:

OPPORTUNITY TO

BECOME AN AUDITOR

The Star has received the following

information from Senator Fletcher:

Below is brief information concern

ing an examination announced by the
United States Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission within the past few days to ob

tain eligibles for the position of audi

tor, income tax unit, $1800 to $3000
a year.

Prerequisites: Graduation from a

four-year high school course, or a
supplemental written test in which an
eligible rating must be made will be

given. In addition, the specified ex experience.
perience. experience. Competitors will be exam examined
ined examined Dec. "14 as follows: Practical

accouonting, 50 per cent; theory of
accounts an dauditing, 25 per cent;
education .training and experience, 25
per cent.

All citizens of the United States

who meet the requirements, both men

and women, may .enter the examina examination;
tion; examination; appointing officers, however,
have the legal right to specify the sex
desired in requesting certification of
eligibles.
Further infrmation and application
blanks may be obtained from the com commission
mission commission at Washington, D. C, or its
representatives at the postoffice or
custom house in any city.

Until January 1st we will sell
FURNITURE at greatly reduced
prices for cash. Phone 19 and let us
kr.ow your needs. Theus Bros. 15-tf

Call phone 1U8 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

OCALA ELECTRIC
SHOE SHOP
A. G. PAPPAS, Prop
Phone 143
IF you have 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.
Fop your Soles9 Sake
Phone Us.
Our work is Walk About
Others work is Talk
About.
OCALA, - FLORIDA

Turkeys at 38 cents per pound.
Carter's Bakery. 25-2t

Overland 83, five passenger; good
tires, top and upholstering, $250.
Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co,
phone 8, city. 15-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

WEAK; RUN-DOWN
Carolina Lady Got So She Cccia
Jait Drag. "Cardni Built Me
Up," She Declare.
Kernersville, N. C In an Interest
statement regarding Cardui. th;
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley Mabe, cf
rear hore, recently said: "I fcaye
uown Cardui for years, but never
knew its worth until a year or so ago.
I v33 ia a weakened, run-down con con-CiUon.
CiUon. con-CiUon. I became drasgy didn't eat or
Ei ep to do tny ood; couldn. do any any-without
without any-without a great effort. I trieti
fi.rerrrt remedies and aaedlclnes, yet
1 cunt: n to drag.
- "I d;--jaed to give Cardui a trial
r-J fouad it was just T7hat I realij
c-?ded. It made Ei fcl tnnch strong
p soon s:ter I bet-n to use 1L I be
i to eat mora, and the nervous
vvak f.elia,- legan to leave. Soon i
sleeping good.
"Card.il t 'Jilt iue up as no othei
tonic ever did.
i us.d Cardui with one daugbtei
vh. was puuy, fe:t bad and tired oci
all the time. It brought her right out,
end soon she wa as well as a girl
could be. We tbii there is nothing
like Cardui."
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL You may find
It Just what you really need. For
more than 40 years It has bees used by
thousands and thousands, sad feusd
just as Mrs. Mabe descrthe.
At your druxslsfa. NO-143

Ipalaebieola Oyster i
, Received Daily
Quart 60a Pint 30c Gallon $2.25
SARASOTA MARKET

10 Second Street

Phone 3S0

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

IIIlllllillllllilM

1 ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?

Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
right.

EES CALL PHONE NUMBER FTVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER EES
star PUBLISHING CO. 1

llllllllll

PR00F5"E"O lP 3 Law

WHITE STA02 LSWE

Negotiable Storage R-vipti uetf w Cttn. Aulmnobile. Etc

IMVK. I'ACK. SHIP
L "E STOCK.
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY.

E. FURNITURE. ETC

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
PHione 293



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2S, 1921

Good Things to
EatJust In

California Budded Walnuts
New Brazil Nuts, Paper Shell Pe Pecans,
cans, Pecans, Imported Malaga Table Raisins,
Seeded Raisins, Seedless Raisins, Cit Citron,
ron, Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel, Crystal Crystallized
lized Crystallized Cherries, Pineapple and Assort Assorted
ed Assorted Fruits, Finnan Haddie, Dutch
Herring, Manhattan Clam Chowder,
Gorton's Read to Fry Codfish, Marti Marti-ototo
ototo Marti-ototo Brand Canned Rabbit,' Real
French Peas, Imported Anti Pasta,
Sunbeam 'Apple Juice,,, Mott's Apple
Cider Samp, Cbig hominy). Plain
Buckwheat Flour, Graham Flour,
Whole' Wheat Flour, Pearl Barley,
Pearl Tapioca, Edam Cheese, New
York State Cheese, Roquefort Cheese,
Edam Cheese imported, Stero Bouil Bouillon
lon Bouillon Cubes, Kippered Herring, Bell's
Poultry Seasoning, Split Peas, etc
TEAPOT GROCERY
PHONES 16 and 174
fttimum.u....ttutt.....mronttm
SASH DOORS
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
. HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT 1
i I can noWjive you the
verr latest, up-to-date
Ts." 'methods, ar?uring you
. fc.3. the most careful and
i thoio service.
OR. K. J. WEinE,
Optometrist' and .Optician
Eyesight Knecilit
ntsniiE
Fifteen Years' Experience
E A
1
at the
RIALTd CAFE
Ujp-to-Date Invd Counter.
and But lag lloom
OPEN DAY AuD TIGHT
Sea Foodr, Wesiorn
Meats, Delicatessen
and Ve tables.
American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking
JOHN METR1E
Proprietor
108 South Magnolia St.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money, than any other
contractor in the city.
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 guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 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 N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 un
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 aim Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 ton
1:45 pm Jksonville-Geinsville 3:24 pm
6:42 aim Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunneIlon-Wilaox
7:25 am Dunellon-LkeTand 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg v 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

RACES AT THE FAIR

The races at the fair this year were
good after the first day. On the first
afternoon there were very few trot trotting
ting trotting horses entered and upon inves investigation
tigation investigation it was discovered that our
fair did not belong to the Union Trot Trotters
ters Trotters Association and that the owners
of horses could not bring them here
and then be allowed on a union track, j
Steps were immediately taken and j
Marion county became a member of ;
the association. From them on the
races picked up with a vim. j
The well known trotters, Cuban
Burns, L. C. Davis of Kingston, N. C,
owner; Toba, V. S. Jones of Grand
Ridge, Fla, owner; Monte F., V. : S.
Jones, owner; Shady T. and Abner
Bell, W. F. Jenkins, of Orlando, own owner;
er; owner; Doris Douglas and Delia B., Z. B.
Freeman, of Ocala, owner; Rags, Dr.
J. R. Blackiston, Ocala, owner; Mac
Pointer, C. L. Angel, Ocala, owner;
Sadie, G. W. Wimberly, Ocala, owner;
Francis S., W. E. Goodyear, Ocala,
owner, were present and took part in
the racing.
Quite a number of local ponies
were entered in the running races and
as usual the interest of the crowd ran
high when the runners came on the
track. The following ponies were en entered:
tered: entered: Victory Girl, M. Venable, of
Archer, owner; Dan, Eddie Howell of
Oak, owner; Charlie and Monkey, L.
L. Priest, of Ocala, owner; Cilum, J.
O. Fulford, of Oak, owner; Lightfoot,
W. H. Crigler, of Summerfield, owner;
Lady Lou, P. Lovell, of Pedro, owner;
Maud,. Pete Liddon, of Ocala, owner;
Beauty, J. Mathews, of Ocala, owner;
Lulu D, Roy Norris, of Pedro, owner;
Joe, W. H. Crigler, of Summerfield,
owner; Catts, Mrs. Bruce Dyal, of
Oak; owner; jDollie, Pete Liddon, of
Ccala, owner.
Three boys entered their ponies for
the boys' pony races: Buster, L. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, owner; Dixie, J. C. Howell own owner;
er; owner; Jabo, J. Carter, owner.
EASTERN STAR WILL
HOLD MEMORIAL SERVICE
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., will
hold its memorial service Sunday
afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Masonic
hall. All visiting stars and other
friends are cordially invited to attend.
Susan Cook, Secretary.
Fraternal Orders
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
V
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on tne 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.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second und fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the t Book
Shop, 113 Mam 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 at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
, W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.

j

DOY
SCOUTS
(CoadacttA by National CaomcU ( ta By I
Scouta of America. )
SCOUT WORK AT PUEBLO.
If ever scouts had an opportunity to
test out their power to live up to their
motto "lie prepared, Is was during
the terrible period of the Pueble flood
last summer, when practically every
scout and scoutleader wltMn the dis district
trict district was on duty night and day in
the service of the stricken community.
As soon as It was clear that the flood
was threatening to be a serious mat matter,
ter, matter, Scout Executive Alversoa got as
many elder scouts and scoutmasters
as he could muster together, and plans
for immediate action were made. In
addition to many phenomenal feats
of life-saving the boys served as mes messengers,
sengers, messengers, established wireless booths in
canteens and supply stations, even In
the morgue Itself ; built emergency
bridges and worked on the temporary
lorries; opened their own headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for many refugees, found homes
for others, did guard duty, distributed
safe drinking water, shoveled mud, de delivered
livered delivered posters and proclamations for
the board of health. Indeed, there was
almost no end to the work the valiant
lads were willing and able to tackle
In the face of the disaster.
On the east side the scouts took
complete charge of the Western Union
stations, a dangerous service, as a
foot-bridge was the only means of get getting
ting getting across the river for several days.
The telegrams were carried across the
bridge : by scouts and the number of
messages carried was an enormous one.
as can well be imagined.
Most of the rescue work on the part
of scouts was done in the lowest por portions
tions portions of the city, where the risk w as
greatest and many a spectacular tale
of life-saving is recorded. Scoutmas Scoutmaster
ter Scoutmaster Cary met nis death in attempting
to save the lives of two women In a
floating house, his boat being violently
dashed against a steel lamp-post. The
boys themselves were In constant dan danger,
ger, danger, but no one of them ever turned
back from the task In hand, from any
considerations of personal safety or
well-being. Though many weeks have
passed since the disaster. Pueblo is
still talking about her scouts and their
amazing and heroic service In the ter terrible
rible terrible hour.
SCOUTING IN SCHOOLS.
It has long been a matter of com common
mon common knowledge that scouting can and
does work hand in hand with our pub public
lic public schools, but it is perhaps less well
known In how many of the best pri private
vate private schoolsvof the country, the move movement
ment movement is established and operating suc successfully
cessfully successfully to the mutual betterment of
both the school and scouting.
Schools which foster scouting among
the pupils in their midst are Greenwich
academy. Peddle, Blair, Bordentown
Military Institute, Perklomen, etc The
president of one of the largest mili military
tary military academies In the East recently
made the following Interesting state statement
ment statement :
"We always have sixty and some sometimes
times sometimes more students of the school
who have come to use from boy scout
organizations throughout the country.
We find them to be our best boys,
and we have always tried to encour encourage
age encourage them to keep their affiliations
with their home organizations. There
always has been a strong pressure on
the part of these boys to have an or organization
ganization organization here. Therefore, with the
opening of the September term, I wish
to organize a thorough-going unit.
Amongst our teachers there are al always
ways always several who have been scout scoutmasters,
masters, scoutmasters, and we wish to avail our ourselves
selves ourselves of their training, making them
leaders of the movement hre. Thia
organization would be an entity sep separate
arate separate from our regular military or organization,
ganization, organization, and in relations to the
school would be somewhat like our
fraternities, Y. M. C. A.'s, etc. We
weuld give them quarters and stimu stimulate
late stimulate them by rewards, etc"
SCOUTS IN CONSTANTINOPLE.
Scouting In Robert college is a true
American brand, even If it Is away
over across the seas. In a strange and
ancient city. Three troops, comprising
45 scouts, have been organized In the
college this year, under the dlrectioc
of Mr. Radcllff, who is an Eagle scout
and has served as an assistant scout scoutmaster
master scoutmaster In Yonkers, N. Y. Earl Pritch Pritch-ard,
ard, Pritch-ard, the physical director of the col college,
lege, college, is acting as scout commissioner.
Three advanced scouts are serving a
assistant scoutmasters. The college Is
an American Institution, having its
charter from the state of New York.
Scouting is conducted precisely as In
the United States, with the single ex exception
ception exception that every boy has to give the
history of his own flag, whether It be
Greek, Armenian, Bulgarian, Turkish
or what not.
SCOUTS ASSIST MOTORISTS.
Grand Rapids scouts erected several
booths at points through which motor
tourists pas? daily in great numbers
on their way to nearby resorts. The
boys had themselves ready to give in information
formation information or any other required serv service.
ice. service. They also gave out several pieces
of literature, one, a booklet contain containing
ing containing the local trafiie laws and a wel welcome
come welcome to the city in the name of the
Grand Rapids Safety council; one, a
booklet giving a map of the streets'
and main thoroughfares.

SAFE MANAGENENT MEANS

A safely managed business increases in size. This also applies to a bank.
This bank protects its depositors funds and financial interests, and the

people know it is well managed.
"N y-v ..i .1 . i!i

uyen an account witn tins growing insuiuuon.

THE OCALA NA TI0NAL BANK
RESOURCES 1I0RE THAN A MILLION

ThU trademark, stamped in red
co the case, identifies the Willard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
Who Uses
Willard
Threaded Rubber
Batteries?
It would be a good deal
quicker to name over the car car-builders
builders car-builders who don't.
For the great majority of
builders of cars and trucks have
selected Willard Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Batteries. You'll find them
now on 173 makes.
The ability of Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Insulation to resist cracking,
warping and puncturing, and
therefore to give more miles of
uninterrupted service per dollar,
appeals to the builder as much
as the buyer.
When you buy a new battery
it is worth your while to look
into the battery that has been
selected by the best brains of the
automotive industry the Wil Willard
lard Willard Threaded Rubber Battery.
We can fit your car from our
complete stock. m
Ocala Storage
Battery Company
20 North Man Street
Batteries
If you've ever eaten better bread
and rolls than we serve you, tell us
about it. Federal Bakery. 15-6t
XOTICK OF SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that, under
and ty virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered on the 21st day of Oc October,
tober, October, A. D. 1S21, 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 Ac Tax Search
Company, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the state
of Florida, is complainant, and W. E.
Lake and Iaura L-ike, are defendants,
the undersigned therein appointed spe special
cial special master in chancery to execute the
provisions of said decree will, on
Monday, the 5th day of December, A.
I. 1921.
In front of the south door of the jUlt jUlt-ion
ion jUlt-ion county court house, in Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. m. and two o'clock p. m.. o&er for
sale at public outcry to the highest and
best bidder for cash, the following de described
scribed described real estate, lying and being In
Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
All of lot numbered three 3) of the
four (4) acre lot conveyed by Robert
and .imanda 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 "W at page 885, said
lands bciajj the northwest quarter of
said four 14) acre tract, and toeing: 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 5y
said W. E. Ijake as a dwelling in the
city of Ocala and lying: west of the
residence of C. Y. Miller.
D. NIEL FERGUSON.
Special Maater In Chancery.
F. R. HOCKER,
Complainant's Solicitor. ll-5-fit-at

EAT AT THE MAX1NE

Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida. In and for
Marion County, In Chancery.
rhilmdre Nichols. Complainant, vs.
Mary Lee Nichols, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Serrlce.
It id ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Mary Lee Nichols,
be and she is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint filed in this
cause on or before
Moaday, the 2a day f Jaaaary, 1922.
it is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening: Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published In said county and state.
This 4th dav of November. 1921.
(Seal) T. D. L.VNCAOTER JR..
Clerk Circuit Court, -Marion County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C
F. R. HOCKER,
Complainant's Solicitor. 11-5-8 1 -Sat
To The

November 22nd, 1921
After due consideration, I have reached the
conclusion that if a man works six days in
the week he should be entitled to one day of
rest
For this reason, in the future, my filling
station and battery station will be closed on
Sundays, commencing with Sunday, Novem November
ber November 27th.
I sincerely trust that all of my customers
and the motorists of this community will let
me serve them on. Saturday.
We will keep open until 11:45 S aturday night.
Sincerely yours,
Mack Taylor

ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Magnetos Recharged Cars Washed and Polished
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave.iand Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Everything Good To Eat
MEATS and GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Phone - 243

TEE WMDSOE HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modrn convenience in each room. "Dining: room aerriee la
second to uont

ROBERT MjMEYER
llaaarer.

PROGRESS

FOR SALE
I have decided to put on the market
try land out on the Silver Springs
road, Okla-waha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on th?i
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 34 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or sell. House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
W. D.CARN
Public
J. E. KAVANAUGH
: Prcprleter.



"OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBEB 25. 1921

AWERTISEAlENTS

FOR SALE. Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only. Price, $250.
Can be feeen at Adams & Morrison
garage. 26-tf

Cake, candy and fancy work for

sale on the Ocala House porch at 10
ainrHav. Dec. 3rd. by the

ladies of the CaU-.olic church. 25-6t

van KALE New and second hand

sausaire and coffee mills and cake

mixers, on kng installment plan.
Hobart Manufacturing Co., 432 W.

Forsyth St, Jacksonville, Fla. 25-3t

FOR SALE Ford roadster, 1918;

bargain for cash. Apply to A. F

Inirram. 815 E. Adams St. 25-6t

FOR RENT Five room apartment

Apply to Jerry Burnett, Cor. Fort

Vt-ntr arA R. Mae-noha. nhone 16. tl

AVIUg m' 0- w

FOR SALE- Ford worm drive truck

excellent condition, equipped

m

OCALA OCCUHICES

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Miss Rae Dent of Umatilla is the

guest of Mrs. S. B. Ware for the
week end.

Wilson becomes owner of the J. E.

Alllmand jewelry stock located in the

Harrington Hall block on Fort King.
Mr. Wilson is an experienced jeweler.

He expects to put in a full stock of

goods for the holiday trade. Mrs. Al-

lemand will remain in the store until

after Christmas.

ffrrrrrrfrrfrf"

The Missing
Letter

CLAIMS ALL THE LAND

IN MANATEE COUNTY

By HAROLD SINCLAIRE.

For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
treet Marker. U

with cord tires. A good buy. Apply

Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf

Miss Margaret Dunn of Chicago,

arrived in Ocala Thursday and is the
guest of Mrs. S. Bland Ware.

This is a Studebaker year. tf
Mrs. W. IL. Ford of Cleveland, ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala Thursday and is the

guest of Mrs. J. W. Melson.

Try our layer cakes. They're just

like the real home made ones you like

so well. Federal Bakery. 15-6t

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Melton have as

their guests for the week-end, Mr. and

Mrs. C. E. Melton, of Melbourns.

'" CHIROPRACTIC For those tired Overland 90, five passenger; good

..rvoc hpnrWhes. liver and stomach tires, ton. upholstering and pamt;

troubles: in fact, no matter what $350. Terms. spencer-reancK juoior

ro.vt lilmmf vmi can ranidlv and 1 P.o. Phone 8. city. lo-ti

J LA A UM'w J JT r m r

permanently be restored to health.

Others are doing so. Why not you

Dr., Kiplinger, Ocala House. 24-3t

Mr. Joseph Bell, who always lik'es

to have his friends around him, enter

tained a party of them at a turkey

supper last night. Joe, who is one of

the most accomplished hunters in the

county, went out in the woods Wed

nesday, and soon returned, bringing a

25-pound bird which had fallen to his

gun. He turned it over to Dewey for

preparation and at 9 o'clock last
night he and nine lucky guests sat

down to a feast. The turkey was

ccoked to a turn, and in company with
appropriate accompaniments fulfilled

its destined fate. Mr. Bell's guests

were Messrs. H. A. Waterman, John

Spencer, S. C. M. Thomas, R. R. Car

roll, Greenwood Haley, Lee Miller, P.

V. Leavengood, J. M. Thomas and J.

H. Benjamin.

Flaconettes is the best perfumery

ever put up a big statement, but let

us prove it. Court Pharmacy. 16-6t

Copyrtxht. It 21. Westers Nwppr Union

We all looked uiwp Libbj Arlis as

an old maid, absurdly old, although

her age cvuld not hae been more

than thirty-five. But after her mother

died she ceased to go about much In
our village society; and by the time

the was out of mourning she had set

w down into a lonely life in her lit-

home, sne had a nne garaen, au-i

we nova and girls used to steal her

pears and mock at her when she came

out and threatened us.

Td like to get even with Miss lu-

by for being so mad about our taking

htr Mirmv old Dears." eald bteve

Marks, the "bad boy" of the village.

Xtine of us liked Libby. That w

how we came to concoct the love let

ter.

Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis

sionary Society will meet with Mrs.

1 f m. Moore Monday afternoon at

LOST Strayer or Stolen, Airedale

doe. two years old. Answers to the

name of "Mack." Hole in left ear.

Suitable reward for return to J. F.
Winer, at Marion Hardware Co.,

Ocala, Fla. 24-tf

Flaconettes perfumery put up In

glass, with aluminum case no better
ever sold. To be bought only at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 16-6t

FOR RENT Six room furnished

house, with use of piano (615 South

Sanchez St. for $35 per month

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Kelly and

son returned to their home in Gaines-

Apply to 615 S. Sanchez street, or ville after a pleasant visit with rela-

write Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton, Flor- uves in ueaxa.

!da. 24-6t ,

t i crescent, spuiie, aug onu ruuuu
WANTED Two log wagons. Must cakes and lady fingers at Carter's

There was a happy crowd of girls

from the industrial school at the fair

grounds yesterday. The fair man

agement admitted them free and the
Johnny Jones Exposition opened all

its shows to thenu Friends took them

from the school to the fair grounds

in cars, and they saw it all, conclud

ing with a ride on the merry-go-

round. Johnny Jones and his helpers

like nothing better than to see a
pleased crowd of young folks. They

went back home at dusk, tired but

happy. Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Watt, Mr.

and Mrs. Philip Murphy, Messrs.
Travis Collier, O.'E. Cox, Bruce Mef-

fert, Harry Borland and J. D. Darden

furnished the autos for their transportation.

be in good condition. Box 294, 1 Bakerv. 25-2t

Ocala, Ma. -ot

- r, : ,. Miss Ruth Ervin expects to return
CORDREY'S Transfer on the job Petersburg &fteTnoon
day and night. Moving household Aaria rfc i.

furniture and baggage our special-

v 1 l I Tl,-, icaw.o ...

ties, unce iriea, aiwaya useu. nunc

434. Li. js. uorarey, rrop. xo-im Apalachicola oysters every day, 70

POR SALE Florida Surehead cab- cents a quart; $2.50 a gallon. City

loft nna nlnnt.s. Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

25 rents ner hundred. $2 per thou

sand, f o. b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, Mrs. E. C. Beuchler returned home

746 JWyomina stret, phone 389, yesterday afternoon from Savannah,
i Ocala Fla. 16-tf where she was called on account of

FOR SALE Nice little farm consist

ing of 13 acres of land, all fenced;

the death of her brother.

Crescent, sponge, angel and pound
cakes and lady fingers at Carter's
Bakery. 25-2t
Chief of Police Gordon last night

arrested one of the very few persons

who have been discovered in any

meanness at the fair this year. A
man named Bennie Blake had been
charging 25 cents each to autoists
who parked their cars back of the fair
buildings, and came very near getting
away with it. It was only by accident
that he was discovered. People com

ing to the fair in future should not

. .. ... erive up their coin to anyone who de-

ig ox io txCa ux Best dinner in tne gtate Ior 0C. i- aw,-

nice four-room house; located live r d drink all you want. Union Station I I"uus lb

miles from Ocala on Anthony road.
Will sell at a bargain. For terms

see H. S. Camp at U-Serve Store

No. 2. 15-12t

MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mule3, wijl 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
SHOE REPAIRING Why discard
v 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

tice. -Only best material used. A.
B. Halsell, 12 West Ft. King Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. 11-8-lm
FOR SALE Just received a carload
of cedar posts, large and small.
Apply to Ray & Thomson yard, old
Converse lot at A. C. L. depot. 15-tf
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When ir
need of any kind of hauling, give
- us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges! reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf

Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.

Ask the hotel inspector. 22-tf

Mr. S. Bland Ware left yesterday

to attend the southern convention of

....... m 'to. New York life Insurance underwrit-

j. may evening V 37" en who meet this week at the Hotel

ter jr. entertaineu at iovC., Atif. Mr. Ware was iriven

J! .AmnKmiitlflllir hOT Tt1(OPH- 1 J

unmcr, Uv,;- Ir, ciHorntinn nf the ex

- T. IX T I Irt I

Mrs. A. J. cenneii oi. uamco"c, i .
7 -.. t OFt ar,A Mr cellent work done bjf him in the past
Ga., Miss Dorothy Lancaster and Mr. f ;nstir),n,e

and Mrs. T. D. Lancaster Jr.

year and the amount of

that he has written.

Turkeys at 38 cents
Carter's Bakery.

per pound, j

25-2t

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Mr. and Mrs. A. N.

ris f The Baptist Young People's Union

IVirS. XV. 11. uwunui' I ... . , -mci

.iii knim a trust snnnav ni otit.. axiss

Orlando, returned home yesterday "'1'"- rr
. .. 1 ....... ; rwio Ruby Ray will give a talk on the

".vlZ subject'of mountain schools. She has

ana visiting we tpa,vpr :n these school3 and

l j r n r,i i. i fcw. m -

were tne guesis oi ouu ma. v
b ; ,,-,11 nrnva mtorpatiTic to hear TiST

ti. ruians. ... ;v,i c.nnlrl

I All WX1U Call pusoiuic awvtuu
not fail to do so. The hour' is 6:30

x.: 1- TT4-;i Tonnonr 1 uuw.ii

vour enure iiuuic. yj j

we will sell any item in our store at

o-vpatlv reduced prices for cash.

Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 15-tf

Mr. and Mrs. James Engesser, ac-

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. Term3 if desired.
For further information call at
Needham Bros', store opposite Har-
' rington Hall hotel. JSO-tf
HEMSTITCHING By Mrs. M. A.

Ten Eyck, 703 E. Fifth St., phone

391. 19-6t

Miss Erin Broome, who is "a stud

"i. mV ,, compamed by Mrs. Charles Mippen
came up to spend Thanksgiving with v,vnv1 hppn visiting rela-

. r J Kfn, T M i auu oviiam 'w w

ner parents u Qcal tQ leave tomor.

Uroome, at tne oionuu. ti.U. Mr.

lJ TV 1U1 X Vi W v. --7
i r tti an1

tc a nfM Q T Wilan-n 1vi re- ana flirs. r.ngeSS,er wiii

turned to their home at Buena Vista, pirs- Flippen

to pack their household goods pre-

nnratnrv to moving to Ocala. A deal

LOCATION AND PHONE N OTK E

Dr. F. E. McClane is now loco teo

in Commercial Bank building. Offi.e

phone ,211 two rings; ressdenct
phone 151. .15-tf

Test our delivery service when you

vant FRESH meat. Just ca!l phont-

108. Main Street Market. tf

WE
Repair All Cars
Weld All Metals
Rebore Cylinder
Blocks
For Satisfaction Give Us a
Trial.
WttliAMS' GARAGE
Phone 597 Mgrs. Phone 408

One Ford roadster truck will be

sold cheap if 'sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 26-tf

24

Your favorite odor of perfumery

paratory to .ng fa fmm French FIa.

has just Deen compieteu uy l r. Pharmacv. 6t

A babv boy has come to bless the

home of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Hurlburt

of Jacksonville. Mrs. Hurlburt, for

merly Miss Pearl Thompson, lived in
Ocala two or three years and yet

v.i tliA kindlv interest of her

I

I friends here.

Jpf

DANGER!

" Stop,

Look and

Listen

It IS not

'safe to wait

any longer.

Give me
that suit or

overcoat order at once.
Don't let cold weather
catch you unprepared.
J. A. CHANDLER
120 S. Main SU Upstairs
Thompson Building

Why we hit uiou William Tabor

can't quite remember. The Tabor

had ouce been the most respected

family in our village, but William was

wild when he was a young man am

went West, returning broken down in

health, a year or two before.

Three of the hijrh school scholars

concocted the letter. It ran like this:

My Dearest William:

"May I dare one whom the world

calls a sour old maid, avow to you

something against which I have fought

for many months in vain? William, 1
love you! There, I have avowed it.

and you cannot guess how shrinklng shrinklng-ly
ly shrinklng-ly I write down these words which

my hand is powerless to stay. I love
you and now I have told you alL The
rest Is with you.

"LIBBY ARLISS.
Why not send Libby a letter by the

same post? I asked. No sooner thought
of than acted upon. William's letter
ran in this way:

'My Dearest Libby Arils :
"Because my tongue is weak and

falters In your presence, I would fain
write down the words I long to say to

you. Libby, I love you. May I call
to see you and tell you of the fatal

passion which you Inspire In my
heart? WILLIAM TABOR."

We dropped these epistles Into the

letter box and waited with Dated
breath, metaphorically speaking. We

saw Mr. Tabor's buggy coming ar

breakneck speed down the road

In a cloud of dust. He pulled In the
horse outside the gate and hitched It
t the fence. Then he got out and
went In, walking very quickly. He
rang the bell and Miss Libby came to
the door.
And as she stood there looking at

j(im and smiling up at him, he took

her In his arms and kissed her.

That was enough for us. We were
all thrtrrtnehlv RTflred. We tOk tO

v o J
our heels and ran home.

"Well, lady, there's news In the vil village,"
lage," village," said my father, when he Came
home that night
. "I know, dear," said my mother,
smiling. "Libby Arllss and Will Tabor
have made up again."
"Trust a woman for finding out
these things," my father said. "Well,
Td always hoped It would come to
pass, but I never thought It would be
In Just that way. It seems that she
had written him a letter two years
ago, when he returned, and he found
it, unopened, yesterday evening,
among a tot of old papers that his fa father
ther father left."
The next morning I met Steve
Marks and he caught m by the wrist.

"What do you think?" he exclaimed,
Indignantly. "Sylvia Temple has Just

wifPBsad that those letters never

reached them at alL"
What? Why?" I shouted.

"Because she sneaked back to the
postoffice after we had gone, and
fished them out with a piece of stick

with a fish hook In the end, and tore

them up that s why."

-Then how did It happen?" I asked.

Tm blessed If I knw," he an

wered. scratching his head, and at

that moment who should come along

Knt xfia LlbbT herself. She looked

ten years younger, and she smiled so
prettily she gave me quite a scare.
"So you boys know all about it, I
gee," she said, when we blurted out
our congratulations. "I can't begin t
tell you how happy I am and and
well. I guess I've been a pretty crabbed
sort of woman for a long time. But
new I want you all to come Into my
garden this afternoon and pick as
many pears as you can carry away.
They're Just about ripe."
Well, you could have knocked me
down with a feather, for I had had
thoe Dears on my mln$ all day.

"(Associated Press)
Bradentown. Nov. 25. All the

roud land owners of. Manatee county j

would be reduced to the ranks of
renters if SheriT Wir.gate were to

obey orders to collect rent on the
whole county and forward the money
to a -Georgian, according1 to a letter

- 1

made public by the sheriff. The mis-)

s:ve signed "Samuel White Hawkins," j

and coming from Porterdale, Ga.,

states that all of Manatee county j
was given to the man whose name is j
signed to it by his father, "J. W. :

Harkness," and asks the sheriff to ;

'remit at once without fail for that
s your busisess."
While Sheriff Wingate announced

he would file the epistle until some

lagr.l procedure was taken, the an announcement
nouncement announcement legarding the letter re recalled
called recalled to pioneer residents that many
legal tangles over land ownership
have arisen in Florida in the past as
a result of the policy of the state in
giving land grants freely in its
younger days to draw settlers. There
have been several lengthy lawsuits
on this account, but the sheriff and

President R. M. Beal of the local
board of trade announced they did not

take the present communication seri

ously.

NAPIER GRASS

Plant now and have abundance of t
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plants and
particualrs see F. W. Ditto. Ocala,
Fla. 17-tf j

I

We have on hand two seven-pas- J
scnger cars which we will sell at a;
bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf 1

be sure to see that the

next battery for your car is
an Eveready. But don't buy
any battery till you hare

first brought your old one to

us. "We may find there's
still a lot more power in the
old batterr with a few

simple repairs.

1

STORAGE BATTERY

Guaranteed VA Years
Blalock Bros.
Oklawaha and Main St.

CN

XOTICK OF SPECIAL, MASTER'S SALE :
Notice is' herrby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of fore- :

closure entered on the 21st day f Oc- :
tober. A. D. 1921, in that certain cause

nendins in the Circuit Court or. tne 1

Fifth Judicial Circuit of the state of

Florida, in and for Marion county, in
chancery, wherein Title and Tax Search
Company, a corporation organized and ;
existing under the laws of the state of j

T.l.-l t a i! A-nnla in.inT ann HTM ue-

. .v. .'. ..J.

Ieon Fields ana vernie ueii rieiaB. are

defendants, the undersigned tnerein aj aj-nnintail
nnintail aj-nnintail firtAiil mntAr In rhancerv to

execute the provisions of said decree.

will, on
Monday, tbe 5th day of Dtwmhfr, A. j
H. 121,
n ka . K haa. tt tho Alar- i

ill 1IUI11 Ul lr aui ii ...
on county court house, In 0;ala. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, .between the hours of eleven oclock
m ami two oVlock d. m.. offer for

sale at public outcry to the highest!
1 ,Y v.; ,1 Ac tnr oaoh tVli fnllrtWinif

d 11 U UfTBl utuuri v.o" ..... - (
described real- estate lying and being

in Marion county. Florida, to-wit:
The norfhwe?t quarter of the north northwest
west northwest quarter of the southeast quarter;
also the south half of the northwest
quarter of the southeast quarter; also
the northeast quarter of the southwest
i .1 Y. holf rf f h a

quarter; aiso tne

southeast quarter oi me soumwtsi

uiarter; also the northeast quarter oi

the southwest quarter or the souio souio-miartor
miartor souio-miartor nil In section eisrht 8)

in township fourteen (14) south, range

twenty-two izz) east, in Clarion cuuu cuuu-ty.
ty. cuuu-ty. Florida. mr-

special .uaaici i j :
Complainant's Solicitor. ll-5-5t-Sat

F. R- HOCKBR,

UNCLE SAM
is on the
Job at his
Electric
SHOE

uJf.

ihop

No. Ill Ft. King Avcnnc
Where )u Cin get your
wor' d:ne on short notice.
Cut .ut this adand brinj;
it with y ou .md ou will get
a" io j'er cent reduction on
your work.
S. HICKEL

OCALA AUTO & GAMGE CO.
Dealers

The hosnitality committee of the

Woman's Club wishes to thank the

George MacKay Company for the loan
of furniture for their rest room and

t the fair grounds. Also

1 l.UiIVl w J

the committee wishes to thank the

ladies who assisted during the fair.

Our several flavors of cup cakes
take the worry off the housewife who
doesn't know what kind of cakes to
serve at luncheon. Federal Bakery.

POLICE PHONE
FIVE-TWO-SEVEN
Chief of Police Gordon asks the
Star to tell people who want the
police to call Phone Five-Two-Seven

(527).- 11-Zl-w-ps

!

i IIETSTHE'PACE

Fours
$1340

Delivered

Bghts
$1825

This is a Stndebakar year. tf
Mr. Alex Moorhead, has been con confined
fined confined to his home for the past three
weeks with illness, but we are glad to
report him steadily improving.

NF.W RESTAURANT

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
public 3quare.
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
Salt o jllet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Ask for the new "sweet" Honeyboy
at the Federal Bakery. 15-t

Tires, Tubes and Accessories
Philadelphia Diamond Grid Catteries
Sec Our Used Car. Bargains
All Guaranteed as Represented

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Phone 249
North Side of Post Oliicc

ucaia, rionunn



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06052
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T22:49:01Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 26, 1921
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06052
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
Enum2
November
11
Enum3
26
26
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06052
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 11 November
3 26 26
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 58c2db43b56bc174d17b07a53dbc42f7 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6303839
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0549.jp2
G2 JP22 5b3a0a591e37da71dde12d0c9f44c45c 6339948
0550.jp2
G3 JP23 6b9d4eda5b8b3e999d19138f883e7cdc 6307343
0551.jp2
G4 JP24 8d93e041fc63a71eda341f3967b19b0e 6321126
0552.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff db9443eff38a142ddd10c894c206e616 50396894
0549.tif
TIF2 4547633cef750e304827d49dc7ba8c38 50685261
0550.tif
TIF3 c0e29a8361d6f1ccbf5d9bf4dfebd73f 50424468
0551.tif
TIF4 8d4677d3865ddafb2ee9bac8b1ae354f 50534736
0552.tif
TXT1 textplain f72b5cc030e3a55c719df7601962f99d 21540
0549.txt
TXT2 f1a35adb7527425d11f6828c40f70846 19488
0550.txt
TXT3 984bbb3e2d6a91fed0f1fb9bd6dfc69e 19348
0551.txt
TXT4 b4cbbd3a4f6543d6aaf87997ccffde69 21040
0552.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto c78644e2e7979328831b9fa51871400a 686105
0549.alto
ALTO2 46128a0df25822a6a2bad933930cca38 611379
0550.alto
ALTO3 fba5fee23b0366b43465b22d7598b944 578035
0551.alto
ALTO4 41cf0a402d24411e6292a51c46fb4e11 751994
0552.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets fcf62afbab6d0717cc2564f8e5f9439a 9863
UF00075908_06052.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