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:
UF00075908:06053

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

' ?

AIR

My

WEATHER FO It EC AST Fair tonight and Tuesday; cooler tonight. TEMPERAl U KES This morning, 62; this afternoon, 63.
VOL 21 OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1921 NO. 271)

JAPANESE Ml
flO OBJECTION
CIISTEIISE
IDE MISTAKE III
GRAHAM'S IE1IIG
OIICE IT SHELTERED
MS AND L1CATA
DAYLIGHT REDUCED
THE DISASTER
0. V. Ill CHARGE
limnnnmu u
VIE ACOUITTEI
Wuuunuin

IAS

ADA

in on

fILOU

:i,rV:.

To the Move to Abolish Foreign Post Post-office
office Post-office in China, But Desire To
Refer the Date tu Tokio

Washington, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press) The arms conference entered
the third week of its deliberations to today
day today with far eastern questions con continuing
tinuing continuing to hold the eerier of the
stage. Formal disposition of ques questions
tions questions of extra territorial and postal
rights in China was the pre-arranged
business of the conference on conven convening
ing convening this morning.
NINE POWERS AGREE
. A resolution declaring for relin relinquishment
quishment relinquishment of foreign postoffice priv privileges
ileges privileges in China was adopted today by
the nine powers sitting as a commit committee
tee committee on Pacific and far eastern ques questions.
tions. questions. The Japanese delegates, did' not
object to January, 1923. as the date
for abandoning their postoffices, but
felt they did not have authority to
agree to the data without referring
the matter to Tckio. 11, al action on
extra territorial ;!hts : i China was
deferred until tomorrow.
NEW CONSTITUTION
FOR THE ROTARIANS
Arming more than a score of na nations
tions nations for greater service to them themselves
selves themselves and to the f-div'clual communi communities
ties communities among there as well as to the
world at larye is the way the mem members
bers members of the constitutional convention
committee of Rotary International
call the work they concluded at the
Chicago Beach Hotel, Chicago, 111., at
midnight Sunday. November 20, when
they agreed on a urrat for a new
constitution and sot of by-laws for
their organization. I
For one solid week, v-.rking night j
and day, representative 5 oi every
Rotary district in the United States
and of Engla.iu. Irslcr.'i, Scotland,
Canada and Cuba toiled over the va various
rious various aspects of the "whc .eas-es" and
"it is ordained-s" that go into every
well regulated constitution. And at
the conclusion of the work, in shirt
sleeves and with the beaded brows
and ruffled locks of the honest work worker
er worker they decku-ed they had fought a
good fight and had turned out what
they believe will be a ral constitu constitution
tion constitution and a real set of by-laws that
will serve the international movement
of service for many years to come.
The constitution and -by-laws they
have evolved after the week of toil
will be submitted to the individual
Rotary clubs of the world for com comment
ment comment and advice and then will go be before
fore before the annual international conven convention
tion convention of the organization which is to
be held this year in Los Angeles.
The meeting of the committee was
an international gathering in every
sense of the. world. The Rotary Clubs
of Great Britain sent three represen-
tatives to this country to attend the
gathering and the clubs of Cuba sent
one. From all sections of Canada
and the United States the other dele delegates
gates delegates came. Meeting at the same
time were the' international board of
. directors of Rotary and the interna international
tional international committees on re-districting
the United States and Canada and
extension to foreign countries. The
advisors' board of the Canadian clubs
also met at the same time and place.
NOTICE, OI E. S.
Sewing circle will meet with Mrs.
B. F. Condon Tuesday afternoon at 3
o'clock. All members are requested
to be pr esent and bring in all .finished
work. There will be an election of
officers. .
GRACE CHURCH
At the suggestion of the Church
Service League national committee a
day of intercession and prayer will
be neld as follows:
Tuesday 8 p. m., public service.
Theme, "Penitence." Special interces
sion.
Wednesday 10 a. m., holy commun communion
ion communion and meditation. St. Andrews con conference
ference conference following.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
One Ford roadster truck will be
sold cheap if sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 26-tf
Salt mi illet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf

ALWAYS EAT

New Receiver for the Much Battered

Little Railroad Appointed By
Judge Bullock Sunday Night
Sunday night. Circuit Judge Bul
lock appointed Andrew Christensen of
New York receiver of the Oklawaha
Valley railroad in place of Mr. H. S.
Cummings of Rodman, who has held
that office for the last fouryears.
"Mr. Christensen was going to Pa-
latka with his papers to take charge
of the road, but was informed that an
O. V. train with Mr. Cummings on
board would come to Silver Springs
today, so he will probably meet Mr.
Cummings either in Ocala or at the
springs.
It will probably be a rude jolt to
Mr. Cummings, after all the trouble
he has been to, in the last few weeks
to raise money to pay the back taxes
of the road, to have its control taken
out of his hands, and his friends will
sympathize with him.
Mr. Christensen represents the
owners of the road. In a brief inter interview
view interview with a Star reporter this morn morning
ing morning he said that it was his intention
to keep, the road in operation and
eventually to turn it over to the
owners in. better shape than it has
been in for years. To that end, he de desires
sires desires the co-operation of Ocala and
Palatka, and the communities along
the line.
The O. V. owes the Seaboard $1900
for track rent, and the Seaboard will
not allow it to use its track into
Ocala until the money is paid. It is
hoped that this will soon be arranged,
meantime the O. trains will come
to Silver Springs.
The Star hopes Ocala will give the
little road as much business as possi-
ble, for if it can be kept in operation
for a few years increasing population
along the line will make it an impor important
tant important and paying part of the state
railroad system".
MISS CLARK WILL BECOME
HER OWN WITNESS
(Associated Press)
Orlando, Nov. 28. The state short shortly
ly shortly before noon today rested its case
against Lena Clark and Baxter Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, on trial here jointly charged
with the murder of Fred Miltimore.
E. W. Davis, counsel for the defense,
requested the court to make the noon
recess as long as possible in order to
allow Miss Clark time to rest as she
was worn out. .This was taken to
mean she would go on the stand this
afternoon in her own defense and Mr.
Davis told newspaper men later that
was his plan at that time.
COLORED MAN ON THE
ii NEW YORK COUNCIL
(Associated Press
New York, Nov. 28. From cattle
boy to city solon and newspaper pub
lisher traveling altogether "on his
own" this epitomizes the career of
John W. Harris, the only negro mem
ber-elect of the New York board of
aldermen, which will be seated Janu January
ary January 1st.
Born in Topeka, Kansas, and reared
ir the saddle on a large cattle ranch,
Harris easily felt the urge for higher
things. The little circumstance of
being broke did not prevent him from
coming east. He worked his way.
Upon his arrival, he also found ways
and means of working his way thru
Harvard University, being graduated
in 1907 and attending Harvard law
school for two years.
Encouraged by the managing edi editor
tor editor of a Boston newspaper for which
he had written special articles, Har Harris
ris Harris determined to abandon the law
for journalism, and at the instigation
of Booker T. Washington, came to
New York to start a newspaper for
his own race. He founded and now
is editor and owner of the New York
News, a paper confined largely to
colored people, but covering the local
field.
l Two years ago he determined to
seek office as alderman from the Har-
lem "black belt." He was elected and I
his work for the interests of his com-
munity earned him re-election at the
recent muniicpal election.
Until January 1st we will sell
FURNITURE at greatiy reduced
prices for cash. Phone 19 and let us
kr.cw your needs. Theus Bros. 15-tf

AT DAVIDSON'S UNION

Dtnver Newspaper Men Thought
Judge Out-Pa ternaled Old Papa
Adam in His Decision

(Associated Press
Denver, Col., Nov. 27. Sitting in
the juvenile court here yesterday,
Judge Loyal Graham recommended
for Mrs.'Clyoe Cassidente, of Denver,
an, operation that would make it im impossible
possible impossible for her to bear any more
children. Mrs. Cassidente, who al already
ready already is the mother of five, was haled
before the judge on complaint of
Denver social workers to show cause
why her children should not be taken
from her, the" complaint alleging that
the family home was filthy and that
the children had been neglected and
were under-nourished.
Dr. Ray Sunderland, testifying in
the case, said he believed conditions
at the Cassidente home were the re result
sult result of the mother bearirig children
too fast.
"What would you suggest as
a
remedy?" asked Judge Graham.
"That Mrs. Cassidente submit to
a sterilizing operation, repiiea ur.
Sunderland.
"I will continue this v- case until
January 10," the judge announced
and in the meantime I want the
doctor's suggestion carried out."
Dr. Sunderland stated that the hus
band of Mrs. Cassidente, who is a
notary public, and an Italian inter interpreter,
preter, interpreter, already had agreed to permit
his wife to submit to such an opera operation.
tion. operation. HORRIFIED AT THE IDEA
Denver, Nov. 28. Confronted by a
recommendation in juvenile court here
Saturday that she submit to an opera
tion that would make it impossible
for her to bear children, Mrs. Clyde
Cassidente, the mother of five chil children,
dren, children, said today she would not allow
such an operation to be performed
upon her. "If I have children it's to
the glory of God," she cried, when in informed
formed informed of the recommendation.
She was brought into court on com complaint
plaint complaint of social workers, alleging her
children were under-nourished and
the home in a filthy condition.
JUDGE WAS MISUNDERSTOOD
Judge Graham today denied he had
recommended in court an operation
for Mrs. Cassidente that would make
it impossible for her to bear any
more children, declaring that he only
told reporters after the court ses session
sion session that such an order might be en entered
tered entered under certain circumstances,
which would include the consent of
all parties concerned. He declared
forcing the woman to submit to such
an operation was not even in his
mind when he made the remark.

To Our Delinquent
Subscribers

Our subscription list has not
had 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.

.
i

The Historic Chambers Dormitory Of
Davidson College at Charlotte, N.
C was Burned This Morning

Associated Pre?)
Charlotte, N. C, Nov. 28. Historic
Chambers dormitory at Davidson Col College
lege College was burned this morning. The
150 students quartered there escaped
vith most of their belongings. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson when a student at David Davidson
son Davidson lived in the building.
BIGGEST THIS YEAR
Orlando Man's Comment on the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair
(Orlando Reporter-Star)
"The biggest thing pulled off so far
this year," said Mr. C. E. Howard,
secretary of the Sub-Tropical Mid Mid-Winter
Winter Mid-Winter Fair, "is the final guarantee
that Marion county will show with us
:n the February fair, thus making
our nve-councy iair a six-county iair.
Mr. Howard has been working with
the officials of the Marion County Fair
ever since he had them "visit our fair
last February, visiting Ocala last
spring for this purpose and again
this week when he attended the Mar
ion County Fair.
There is no question but .Marion
county has the best county fair in the
state and this year was no exception,
said Mr. Howard. Of course, their
stock show is always fine for they
have some of the best registered stock
in the south.
And their agricultural department
is of the very finest, and so are all
other features. It will add material materially
ly materially to our fair to have those splendid
exhibits set up in our buildings and
elaborate arrangements will be made
to accommodate them.'
Mr. Howard found the officials of
the Marion fair a fine set of up-to-date
gentlemen. He had a meeting
with them Friday, Messrs. J. C.
Johnson, president; J. A. Talton, vice
president; E. C. Bennett, secretary
and treasurer, and County Agent K.
C. Moore, manager, and at that meet meeting
ing meeting they made the final plans to be become
come become identified with our fair.
This is a distinctive advantage and
insures us that though it was thought
we had reached the zenith of success
ir. the last fair, the coming fair will
beat them all, according to Mr. How Howard.
ard. Howard. NOTICE, MASONS
Regular meeting night Thursday,
December 1st, 7:30. Work in the third
; degree.
B. L. Adams, Sec'y.
This is a Studebake year.
STATION

Two Men Accused of Attempted High Highway
way Highway Robbery Turned Loose
Today in Tampa

(Associated Press)
Tampa, Nov. 28. A verdict of not
guilty was returned today by the
jury in the case of DeWitt Adams and
Philip Licata, on trial charged with
attempted highway robbery in con connection
nection connection with the hold-up of three men
in an automobile carrying about $21, $21,-000
000 $21,-000 of payroll money of a West Tam Tampa
pa Tampa cigar factory last September. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Gill, wounded in a gun battle
with men in the pay car, was aban abandoned
doned abandoned by his companions. He and two
others are also charged with the
crime but severance was granted.
Gill testified that Adams planned the
robbery and Licata backed his auto automobile
mobile automobile in the path of the pay car,
forcing it to stop.
OCALA DEFEATED, LAKELAND
In the First Basketball Game of The
' Season, Home Girls Won.
By 24 to 14
In spite of the fact that in the first
two quarters Lakeland seemed to
have the advantage in the game and
came out at the big end of the score
at the end of the first half, the plucky
Ocala girls came back big and strong
and seized victory from the hands of
defeat. Lakeland had two real good
forprards, who threw goals whenever
the ball came into their territory, but
the guards were over zealous and al-
owed Ocala to secure a good many
points from fouls charged against
them for over guarding. During the
first half of the game the Ocala. for forwards
wards forwards seemed unable to get away
with field goals and the game seemed
ost, but in the second half Wilkes and
Woods took a new lease on life and
threw goal after goal in spite of the
hard work of the opposing guards.
Mildred Bullock and Jess Dehon,
centers for Ocala, were the outstand
ing stars for the home team, especial-
y in the first half when the rest of
the team did not seem to have gotten
their stride. In the last half the play
ing of our whole team was well de deserving
serving deserving of mention. For Lakeland
the guarding of Hattie Bell Reddick
was especially good, and as a forward
Gertrude Redgraves was hard to
beat. Our forwards divided the hon
ors about equally although Woods
had a little the advantage over
Wilkes in throwing fouls. Each of
the forwards threw four field goals.
The line-ups of the two teams were
as follows:
Ocala Lakeland
Guards
MacKay, Dozier Reddick, Simms
Centers
Bullock, Dehon Swindell, Poke
Forwards
Wilkes, Woods. .Hamilton, Redgraves
The O. H. S. girls boasted that they
would win the first game and they
did. Never before in the history of
the O. H. S. team has such passing
and team work been seen as was
shown to the crowd assembled Satur
day night. At first it seemed that we
would lose the game because of in inability
ability inability to throw goals but this weak
ness was soon overcome and the
Ocala machine rolled on to victory,
Next Saturday our girls go to Bar
tow and play there. Good luck to
them and another scalp for their
string.
HAYNES STANDS BY HEN SON
( Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 128. Prohibition
Commissioner Haynes has exonerated
E. B. Henson, special agent, of the
charge of making a raid in Savannah
upon a residence without a warrant,
it was announced today at prohibi
tion headquarters.
OFFICERS OF R, A. M.
The newly elected officers for Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M, for the en ensuing
suing ensuing year are as follows: A. L.
Lucas, high priest; B. Goldman, king;
H. D. Leaven good, scribe; E. Drake,
principal sojourner; C. E. Simmons,
captain of the host; R. L. Martin,
treasurer; B. L. Adams, secretary.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

CAFE ---DINiNER 75 CENTS

Not So Many Lives Lost in Burning
Of a New Haven Theater As
Was Feared Last Night

t Associated Press)
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 28. The
Rialto theater, a moving picture
house, was burned last night and at
least four persons lost their lives and
more than four score Teceived hospi hospital
tal hospital treatment. Some of thepatients
may die. Fire Marshal Perkins late
last night said other bodies might be
found In the ruins by daylight, altho
a search with lanterns by firemen and
police revealed only two bodies. Two
other bodies were at the hospitals.
ONLY THREE KNOWN DEAD
Three lives were lost and 79 per persons
sons persons were more or less seriously in injured
jured injured in the fire which destroyed the
Rialto theater, here last night, ac
cording to latest figures on casualties.
is possible further search of the
ruins may add one more to the list of
dead as one person known to have
been in the theater has not been seen
ince the fire. Fifty-eight persons
were either burned or trampled by the
crowd. Twenty-two or the injured
were Yale students. All will recover.
FOCH WILl VISIT SCENE
OF CUSTER'S LAST FIGHT
(Associated Press)
' Billings, Montana, Nov. 28. Mar
shal Foch will be made chief of the
Crow Indian tribe today at the Crow
agency near here. Marshal Foch will
isit the Custer battlefield during the
day.
LAST HONORS PAID
TO EDITOR CODRINGTON
(Associated Press)
DeLand, Nov. 2$. All business
houses closed from ten to eleven this
morning during the hour of the funer funeral
al funeral of the late Chris. O. Codringtbn.
The pall bearers included R. J. Holly,
of Sanford, and Harry L. Brown, of
Lakeland, and others of. this city.
The floral offerings included many
from the newspapers of. the state as
a tribute to the man who had edited
the DeLand News for so many years.
Rev. Harry L. Taylor, of St. Barnabas
Episcopal church, conducted the serv services
ices services at the home and Magnolia Lodge
of Odd Fellows held services at the
grave.
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). 11-21-Ct-ps
NOTICE
Singer Sewing Machine office 'is
now located in the Burnett build building.
ing. building. 28-t
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Of5;e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
Call phone iUS wnen you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Your favorite odor of perfumery
can be had in the famous French FLa FLa-conettes
conettes FLa-conettes at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Ask for the new "sweet"
at the Federal Bakery.
Honeyboy
15-t
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Peter Russell Du Boise. Complainant,
vs. Lillian Hope Mapp DuBoise.
Order for Constructive Service.
Tt i nrHproH that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Lillian Hope
Mapp. DuBoise, be and is hereby re required
quired required to appear to the bill of com complaint
plaint complaint filed in this cause on or before
Monday, the 2nd day of January, 1922.
Tt 5 further citAptpA that a CODV of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county ana state.
This 23th day of November, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Cerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By PwL Batts, D. a
H. M. Hampton,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-28-mon



DCALA EVENING STAR, 3I0NDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1921

Anr.1aE,ffArimfC!lAT!we wiU introduce you to some of the CHRISTOPHER O. CODRINGTON

llMllaiuVvllIilll iJlOl imost accomplished fish liars on the

' 1 race or tne earth. Don't bother to J It was with sorrow that we read

hkibhtd Eerr Day Eit sidy if j brag your lunch; we can always Saturday the brief dispatch that told

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, ralse enough to pay for coffee and that C. O. Codrington, editor of the

OCALA, FLORIDA

R. R. Carrll, Preldet
i. V. LaTfBKOd, Secretarr-Treaaarer
J. H. Ilajala, Editor
Entered at Oca la, Fla.. poatof flee as
? fecond-class matter.
TEbKPHOSES

BmIbckm OfSee ...kiwm

hot dogs.

i .Kdltorilal Uepartwieat
tattet; Hirtr ....

Two-St

Flve-Oae

MKMHEH ASSOCWED PRESS
The AstociateJ Press Is exclusively
milled tor the use for republication of
- all news uuvpatcnes credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this .paper and
aJao title local news published herein.
All xijrhts of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance $$.00
.': Six nxuntbs, In advance 3.00

Three months, in advance ........ l.ao
One month, to advance .60

ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplars Plate 15 cents -per incn fot
ensecutive insertions. Alternate inaer
ttons 2 5 per cent additionaL Compost'
tlon "charges on ads. that run less than
Six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
Based on four-inch minimum. Less than
f four Inches will take a higher rate,
' which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application.
Reading; Bfellee Five cents .per line
' for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with with-out
out with-out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

DeLand News, was ho more.
In the death of Chris Codrington

The arms conference at Washing-1 the state of Florida as well as his

ton was not called with any hope of own family and home town have suf

abolishing war. It was called for the I fered a heavy loss. As a public

purpose its name indicates limita- I spirited citizen, as an intelligent and

t:on of armaments. The enlightened I independent journalist and as a eood

governments of the world hope to J business man, he has for more than
lighten taxation by the reduction of I a quarter, of a century filled a large

the military and naval forces they place in the affairs of DeLand and

now keep up. If these forces can be J Volusia county.

reduced, the consequent relief of the I Mr. Codrington was the second son
people from some of their now crush- I of Col. C. C. Codrington, who in the

ing financial load will of course be a I eighties established in DeLand the
.a I m i a a a i j

.ung inauence ior peace. r ionaa Agriculturist, tne nrst suc

cessful agricultural paper in this

Under the legislation which has just state- Co1- Codrington was a British

passed the House of Representatives. subject, a descendant of the old Eng

Florida will receive $11,532 annually Ilsn fa"y which among its members
from the federal treasury to be used numbered Admiral Codrington, who
in the care of mothers thru the period commanded the allied fleet which de-

of maternity and for the care and Ieatea tne Aurks at avarlno and en

protection of. infants. .The appropria- sured Greek independence. Col. Cod Cod-tion
tion Cod-tion is contingent on the state match- rir&tn came to Horida in 1878 from
ing every federal dollar with a dollar Jamaica, in which island his son,

of its own. so that the total amount Christopher was born in 1870, Chris

The Judge's
Decision

By FREDERICK CLARKE.

' One must always be careful in
handling China. St. Augustine Re Record.
cord. Record. "Only America has been.

The navy team won the army-navy

football game, 7 to 0, in New York

Saturday.

It seems that the ill temper that

marked a part of the- discussion in

the municipal campaign has subsided

Let us now go on to dispassionately

argue what, is best for our city.

To a man who is stepping the pace

that kills to support a squad of
: healthy youngsters, far eastern prob

lems are things of little conse-

' quence. Jacksonville .Metropolis.

Yet those same far eastern prob problems
lems problems may mean life or death for the
youngsters in times to come.

made available by the legislation is
$23,064 per annum. We hope the

Florida legislature, will have the in

dependence to ignore this paternal

topher lived nearly all his life in De-

Land. He received part of his educa education
tion education at DeLand Academy (now Stet Stet-json
json Stet-json University), but most of it in his

istic, socialistic and black republican I'athert printing office. When the Ag-

piece of legislation.

And now some of the doctrinaires,

who would rather their neighbors'
thrftftf.S WPT fll annnrfiintr t pnnuon

tion than unconventionally def ended, ? Jts0lle J?"

riculturist passed out of his father's
hands, he took a position on the

News, then in its infancy. For a few
months, while yet in his teens, he
edited the Volusia County Record,

A prominent business man inform informed
ed informed the Star a few days ago that if the
O. V. resumed operations he would
ship a large quantity of cypress and
pine timber to Ocala to be worked up
into box and building material. So
we; may expect a new industry soon.

The planting of one 600-aere section
a of Marion county to citrus fruit trees
looks like the old county was "com "combing
bing "combing backH to its former place in that
-particular line of horticultural indus-try.-
Times-Union.
'.v Marion county "came back" to its
former place soon after the big freeze
- of. 1895 and hasn't been away since.

are finding fault with Postmaster
General Hayes because he has had
armed guards from the marine corps
put on the mail cars. A few nights
after the marines went on guard, a

bunch of hoboes climbed on the plat

form of a mail car, were fired on by

a marine and one killed. An unfortu

nate occurrence, and reprehensible in
normal times. But these times are

not normal. The country is full of
bandits, and in the past two years the
mails have been robbed of millions
of dollars. And a great'deal of the
money stolen has been in registered
letters, small amounts sent by people

who can't afford to lose the money.
Postmaster Hayes has a good plan.

Let it be carried into full execution

Let the marines shoot and let honest
and sensible people stay off the plat platforms
forms platforms of mail cars and out of dark

alleys near the postoffices. The mail
of a hundred million people is of more
consequence than the lives of a few
hoboes.

If the Arabian nights genii came to
life"" again and picked up the entire
German nation and set it down in
Mexico, Americans would- raise a big
: army quick. At least they would un unless
less unless fools greatly predominate in this
country.. : At present a number of our
'fools are busy lecturing France.
The rapidity with which Congress
and the president squelched that rot rotten
ten rotten medical beer ruling is gratifying
to everybody except soaks and hyp hyp-.
. hyp-. ocrites. It is also a strong indication
of public sentiment. Senators and
representatives wouldnt' vote that
way if they4 were not practically cer-
s tain of the approval of "the folks
back home."

The Ocala Star tells about a man
making a record drive with a loaded
struck Monday. He drove from Ocala
to a point two and a half miles south
of Winter Garden, 150 miles, between
breakfast and supper. But the paper
fails to state what the truck was
i loaded with. Phil Armstrong in the
Times-Union.
Aw, gwan, Phil; you're as curious
as a woman.

For the benefit of the people who
visit Lakeland, ws reprint the follow following
ing following from ithe Lakeland Telegram:
"Recently a marked improvement has
"""been noted in the observance by
motorists and pedestrians in the ob-
servance of traffic regulations. There
are fewer cars without dimmers and
tail lights burning parked on unlight unlight-ed
ed unlight-ed -streets and many motorists have
i: also learned that THE AUTOMO AUTOMOBILE
BILE AUTOMOBILE ON YOUR RIGHT HAS THE
RIGHT OF WAY."

After months of work and worry,
Congress has passed the revenue bill,
and the president 'has signed it. It
is expected to raise three billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. It is not a good bill. No reve revenue
nue revenue bill ever was a good bill. It was
passed by a republican congress and
signed by a republican president. All

for two years. In November, 1892,
he bought the DeLand News, and was
editor and manager of that paper un

til his last day.

It was the writer's privilege to be

the personal friend of "Keto" Cod

rington during two years that they

worked together, and tho' circum

stances have kept us apart for more

than thirty years we have always
watched his caree'r with the closest
interest, and had full confidence in

his courage and devotion to the pub

lic good. He has been a faithful
worker for his city and county. Not
only are they ethically the bet

ter for his life and work, but much
of their material good has been plan planned
ned planned by his brain and built by his
hands.
What he has done has been the

more to his credit from the fact that
he never was a physically strong man.

As a boy he was small and weak, and

many of his early days were passed in

great pain. But he had a strong and

brilliant mind and great moral cour

age, which impelled him to combat

difficulties which would have' daunted

far stronger men. As we remember

him, he was most generous and

faithful to his friendships, willing to

give largely; asking nothing but sin

cerity in return. Truly, his profes-

1 j . M I OlVil UOa IVOb C lUau TV UUOv LilOVU Tliil
Tna nnmAAvars isr im -! aIba I

, I be hard to fill.

me repuDucans. 11 congress ana ine
president had been democrats, the
bill would have been a bad bill and
the people would have howled, just
the same. There is one good thing
about it, and that is that it has been
passed. Now business knows what to
expect until next November. There
will be an election at that time, and
if the democrats win they will at once
go to work on a revenue bill as bad
as the one now a law. We would like
to see the democrats win. We would
also like to see democrats, also re republicans,
publicans, republicans, when they go into power,

instead of tearing up the work of their

predecessors; try to improve on it.
That is what a business firm would
do, and the Congress of the United

States should be the board of direc

tors of .the biggest business firm in
the world.

. .But the old road will begin to rum rum-ible
ible rum-ible 'today, Brother Benjamin, the
'taxes: will be paid and you and I can

'consummate that long desire, on the
part ,pf this editor at least, to meet1
in person and go off down on the old A Ford
' creek and swap a few yarns while condition,

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. N-
For your Soles' Sake
Phone Us.
Our work is Walk About
Others' work is Talk
About.
OCALA, - FLORIDA

FORD SEDAN

sedan, good mechanical
first class almost new

angling for something, whatever it tires; body and inside finish fair. A
may be. Palatka News. bargain. R. R. Carroll, Ocala. Fla. 3t
Come along, Friend Guerry; even if
E we can't go down the creek with you. Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

be sxre to see that the
next battery for your car is
an Eveready. Bnt don't boy
any battery till you have
first brought your old one to
us. "We may find there's
still a lot more power in the
old battery with a few
simple repairs.

1

STORAGE BATTERY
Guaranteed la Years
Blalock Bros.
Oklawaha and Main St.
CN

If you've ever eaten oetter bread
and rolls than we serve you, tell us
about it. Federal Bakery. 15-6t

We have on hand two seven-passenger
cars which we will sell at a
bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf

Ceprrisht. 121. Weatcrm 2tappr Union
The last day of the month, the las;
month of the year, the last hour 01
the session of the great criminal
court in which the famous case of thtr
State vs. W aid en Renstone, charged
with conspiracy ts defraud, hart
dragged Its slow length for a full
week such a time, the scene, the cli climax.
max. climax. There had been little but the hum humdrum
drum humdrum progress of the law In the case
until that day. The Judge, William
Eaton, had listened to the evidence
In his usual subdued manner. The
fate of the prisoner had been fore forestalled.
stalled. forestalled. It seemed patent that Wal Wal-ien
ien Wal-ien Renstone, accused of selling
fraudulent bonds with the collusion
', vt tj band of disreputable brokers, was
Cuilty.

. The last evidence was In. the state
tras about to begin its argument, when
s woman, deeply veiled, who had sat
beside the prisoner all through the
trial, arose to her feet, threw back
her veil and confronted the judge and

jury.

If the eyes or the courtroom had

been fixed upon the judge instead of
upon this woman, there would havs
been noticed a quiver pass over the
austere face, dignity, self-control go
hurtling to the winds, a sudden pallor
obscure the set, statuesque features.
Then, with his glance riveted, fas fascinated.
cinated. fascinated. Judge Eaton simply bowed

as the woman made a' request to
speak in behalf of her husband.'
"Let me plead for him, let me tell
my story!" she cried. "Guilty or In Innocent,
nocent, Innocent, give me the opportunity to
show that be is more sinned against
than sinning."
"Object I" cried the attorney for the
state.
"Overruled, came mandatorily from
the lips of the Judjre, and the abashed
attorney stood petrified at this dis distinct
tinct distinct violation of precedent and usage.
It was a pitiful story the woman

told, of a reckless man with a loyal,
patient wife. He had been deceived
by bad companions. In the midst of
poverty temptation had come. Look
at him a consumptive, a physical
wreck. "The doctors, she said, had
given him up to die, his span of life
was limited.
As in a daze the Judge listened to
the arguments that followed. As in
a dream be went back in his life
twenty years. The only' woman in
whom he had ever been interested
was this woman. He had known her
as Lucile Danvers. He worshiped her
at a distance. She had married Ren Renstone
stone Renstone he had never forgotten.
And now, in her forlorn plight, she
had revealed herself as the wife of
the man whose name the Judge had
almost forzotten. Then came the

charge of the Judge to the Jury.
In consternation friends of the
Judge listened to his chsrge; the pros prosecuting
ecuting prosecuting attorney heard, appalled. The
counselor for the defendant looked
up in wonder. Erect and motionless
as a statue, in his erudite, forcible
manner. Judge Eaton quoted the law.
applied It to a remission of the guilt
of the prisoner, and practically Ig Ignored
nored Ignored the results of the evidence. Im Impressed
pressed Impressed by a realization of the su superior
perior superior knowledge of the judge, the
Jury retired and brought In a verdict
of-
"Not guilty I"
A few minutes after Judge Eaton
had entered his chambers the next
morning, two associate Judges came
to him. They looked serious and
troubled.
"Judge," spoke one of them, we are
your friends, as you know. Tour de decision
cision decision In the Renstone case has caused
a great deal of criticism. We fear
the bar association will demand an In Investigation."
vestigation." Investigation." He extended a folded document.
"Read It," he said, stone-faced, not
a quiver in his masterly mien. It was
his formal resignation of the Judge Judgeship.
ship. Judgeship. From that day Judge Eaton disap disappeared
peared disappeared from public view." It was ru rumored
mored rumored that he had retired to a small
family estate.
Then current gossip told of a heavy
property loss, of his serious Illness,
and then the world forgot him.
From that illness, three years after
he had made the sacrifice of wealth,
position and judicial honor out of
sympathy for a woman. Judge Eaton
came back to consciousness to find
a beautiful young girl at his side.
She had acted ss his nurse for over
a month.
And In a day or two she told him
who she was the daughter of Walden
and Lucile Renstone. Roth were
dead, but had spent two years of
comfort and peace since he had saved
her father from Imprisonment,
An unexpected fortune had come to
Renstone. Dying, he had directed his
daughter to pay off all he had emlez emlez-zled.
zled. emlez-zled. Dying, her mother had blesed
the noble man who had sacrificed his
all for her in her darkest hour.
She had directed Florence to find
him. to tell of her undying gratitude.
And it was she who had come to the
Judpe's side when all others had for forgotten
gotten forgotten him.
"Do not send me awayl" she plead pleaded.
ed. pleaded. "Remember, I am as friendless
nnd lonely as yourself. I seek only to
devote my life and service to the no noblest
blest noblest man in the world."
And so new brightness and hope
came to the man the world had re rejected,
jected, rejected, and interest on hi part and
gratitude on the part of Florence
Renstone. grew Into a love that united
them in marriage, radiant ajod ha

FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE

Merchants Block Phone S61 Ocala, Floric!

Cherrv Bell" Try V "a i ,!o"
as good as cx.y era less in pnee

Three packages
for
All former 20c pkgs.
Crackers
Tall Pink
Salmon
Campbell's Soup
per can
Campbell's Soup,
four cans for
Octagon Soap,
per bar
Octagon Soap,
three bars for
Export Soap,
per dozen
Cherry Bell Flour
24 lb. sack.
Cherry Bell Flour
12 lb. sack

Sauer's S. R. Flour f 1 f
24 lb. sack VllU

Sauer's Self Rising
Flour, 12 lb. sack
C. Gold Self Rising
Flour, 12 lb sack..

C. Gold S. R. OC
Flour, 24 lb. sackvl tJ

Quart cans
of Syrup
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins....

One pound of Oft Oft-good
good Oft-good Tea OUC

20c
15c
15 c
12c
. 45 c
.. 8c
. 21c
.. 55c
$1.25
65c

55 c
65c

30c
30c

Senate Coffee
per pound.

UNEEDAS and all former
10c pkgs. Crackers...

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

Evaporated Milk,
large, per dozen .
Evaporated Milk,
small
Evaporated Milk,
small, per dozen..
Three packages
Argo Starch
One dozen package
Argo Starch
Quart jars

of Hon.. .

Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup
Bulk Syrup
per gallon....
Bulk Syrup
per quart....

4

40 c

c

30c
75c
65c
40c
30c

15c
$1.70
7c
. 80c
.. 25c
. 95c
.65c
. 15c
. 60c
15c

Ptirina Feed for Cows, Chickens and Horses. Tree Delivery

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

3

lllllllill!!!!

ARE YOU PARTICULAR 1
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.

CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER EEs
j lllllllllllllllllll!llllilll!lil!!!!l!lll!llllllllllllllllllllll!iiiill!lllIHIIllllllll
1 STAR PUBLISHING CO. 1

iiuiin

If fZZ

Willi;-:

WHIT

proeofSTI3AGE
LIS!E

NegotiabV Storage Rjc. ipt Iwoed on fat ton. Automobi. Etc
n nnw m'-r iinirMT

fp MOVS. PACK. SHU' LU.lu DIM Art LE riluililu
II LIVESTOCK. t v
r ntzs&stf?'-' Phone 298
L FURNITURE. ETC.

-v-



OCA LA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1921

FOE SALE
I have decided to pot on the market

my land out on the Silver Spring
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lota,
part caih and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for -terms. :
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to Luild out on tbii
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 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 e nd 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank'a store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
W. D. CARN
NEW RESTAUIIANT

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents.. A la carte
servico day and night. West side of
public square,
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
DOOR I
SASH
Geo, laiasfto.
Ocala, Ka.
' ; HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT g
ft"K, I can now give you the

, V., very latert. h up-to-date
'- ' methivI.T. assuring you

2jJee-ct i ho most careful and
OR. K. J. WE.'ilE,
Optometrist and Optician
Evsieht sneri'':
PgttfltttfflliiMiH"'" : .'MMMKHtttt
Fifteen Years" Experience
EAT
at the
RIALTO C4FE
Up-to-Dalc lumli Counter;
and iiir.:'? 3nnm r.
OPEN DAY AND LIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
pleats. Delicatessen
and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish and
y Italian Cooking
JOHN MELUE
Proprietor r
108 South Magnolia St.
I Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
j 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
w Arrive
itrjm. c
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 nm
1:65 pm Jacksonville pm
4:17 pm -Jacksonville 3:50 pm
TuTTina-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
o.rtiom Wvrfc -Rt Petrshre 1:35 am
oIlKowi Tan-ma 2:15 UH
.:&0pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. K.
Arrive
. .frr.m To.VcftTivilU-N'York 2:33 UBl
..,f ti ;n flo i-ncTT-illo 3 -9. a rem
v 6:4,2 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:55 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:1.0 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
if.cn; .m nriTip11nn.Lkeland 11:03 Bin
.v wu v
3:!0pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10::15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
"4:4,5 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

; l a. I w

Good Things to
EatJust In
California Budded Walnuts

California Budded Walnuts.

New Brazil Nuta,
Paper Shell Pecans,
Imported Malaga Table Rabins,
Seeded Raisins,
Seedless Raisins,
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel
Pineapple and S As sorted Fruits,
Maniototo Brand Canned Rabbit,
Gorton's Ready to Fry Codfish,
Manhattan Claw Chowder,
Sunbeam Apple Juice,
Mott's Apple Cider,
Imported Anti Pasta,
Samp (Big Hominy)
Real French Peas,
Finnan Haddie,
Dutch Herring,
Pearl Barley,
Pearl Tapico,
Graham Flour,
Whole Wheat Flour,
Plain Buckwheat Flour,
Edam Cheese,
Roquefort Cheese,
Edam Cheese Imported,
New York State Cheese,
Stero Bouillon Cubes,
Kippered Herring,
Bell's Poultry. Seasoning,
Split Peas, etc
O.K.
TEAPOT GROCE
PHONES 16 and 174
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
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M meets on the first and tnira
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
Reerular 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 and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shon. 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, 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
ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. U.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
"Knights of pvthIas"
Ocala Lodee 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
Tnlula Loaere ino. zt, x. j. j.
- T f C
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
Vloek at the Odd Fellows hall in the
,irA etnrv of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
huu v a mf w
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.

III

Smiled His Way to
Success
By HAROLD SINCLAIRE.
Sidney Ware started out In the busi business
ness business world with one sole asset. It was
a smile. It was true that he possessed
a pair of especially blight, merry eyes
to abet the effects of a laughing re remark
mark remark or a cheerful greeting, and the
general expression of his face was
frank and friendly.
Sidney smiled his way through the
shipping room of the big merchandise
house of Angell & Co, and left Its
foreman disconsolate when there came
an office promotion. Inside of a week
he had even the Icy, stately chief ste ste-noeraDber
noeraDber ste-noeraDber in a tolerant mood, and
the typewriters were all In love with
him. Two Tears later some one had
to fill he dace of an old veteran who
old visiting country trade. Within
two months Mr. Angell wcame to Sld-
nev. who had secured that position.
"See here. Ware." he observed.
"facta are facts, and you have doubled
the transient trade. How do you do
ltr
Sidney smiled In a modest depre
cating way, and tried to sidetrack the
burden of compliment by telling a
clean humorous story that set the
usually majestic millionaire shaking
with lau enter.
"Ton are too eood a man for a sec-
ond-erade position. decided Mr. An
gell. Report for a managerial place
tomorrow. Ware."
"It makes me sick!" observed
Claude Griffiths, head salesman, a
twelvemonth' later "that eternal grin
of vbune Ware. Why. I say it's un
dignified. It isn't business ; it's It's
"It's caught Miss Delia Angell, Just
as It has the whole of us, chirped
winsome Kettle Darling, typewriter,
who overheard Griffiths. "Sidney Is
everybody's friend and tries to be.
and you're 'Old Glooms, and that's
whv Miss Aneell joined the golf club
just to meet a genuine smiling young
man once In a while.
"Oh, she did, ehr snarled the jeal jealous
ous jealous rival.. "Well, Til bet old Angell
doesn't know It."
Sidney never knew how much Delia
was to him until she went away to
visit some friends at. quite a distance.
He kept on smiling, but there was a
vague longing In his heart that took
some of the rare glitter from perfect
contentment. In a business way every-
thinr was going more than well with
this fortunate young man. Mr. Angell
had come to him one morning, as he
sat In his office, with a bulky envelope
In his hand.
"See here. Ware, he said. 'Tve Just
received a new audit of the books for
the year and some system suggestions
and costs averages from our auditor.
I want to go over them quietly and
leisurely at home. Come up to .the
house to dinner at six no formality
mind you.
Sidney was immensely pleased at
the invitation. While on his way at
5:30 that evening a man rushed past
him as he stood waiting for a long
freight train to pass, ne carried a
satchel and was constantly glancing
apprehensively behind him. Suddenly,
as If fear-inspired, the stranger ran
to the mofng train and swung up the
Iron ladder of a freight car.
In retting a safe hold the satchel
slipped from, his grasp. The man
made a movement as if to descend
after it. Then a glance around seemed
to lmnel him to the other alternative.
A policeman flitted into view, disap
peared, and Sidney, after waiting tor
a minute or two. picked up the satchel
w nlared the satchel unobtrusively
In a corner of the reception hall as he
was shown Into the house by a serv servant.
ant. servant. Then It 'dropped entirely from
hla mind. A fine meal and the most
genial guest possible put Mr. Angell
In his brightest mood.
When Sidney was shown up to his
room, to his surprise he found the
troublesome satchel on a chair. The
servant evidently had supposed It to
be an adjunct of his all-night visit.
"I wonder what's In It? mused Sid
ney. "Is It locked? No, I declare
He stared hard as the satchel came
open.
A burglar's kit!" burst forth Mo
ney.
Sidney put out the lights and sat at
the open window of the dressing room
of the suite to think of Delia. He
must have fallen asleep unawares. A
glint of light In the outer apartment
awakened him. Sidney saw two men,
one holding a dark lantern. Its rays
focussed down upon the open satchel.
"One of our kind." spoke one of the
men-
"Say," broke In the other vehement vehemently
ly vehemently "I know who those tools belong
to Dark Derry. He's here, or com
ing here, and It's his Job."
"What about the booty downstairs T
"Hands off I won't interfere with
a king pal."
The two men left the room. A min
ute later Sidney saw them make off
across the lawn. He went down
stairs.
Tied hand and fwt, with a gag In
his mouth, lay Mr. Angell on a sofa.
a fi stood open, and spread out on
a green cloth beside it was Jewelry,
monev. bonds.
"Another ten minutes and I would
have choked to death," declared the
magnate when released, after Sidney
had explained matters. "If they had
back for that plunder I would
have been ?2ft.ono the loser. You're a
hrlrht fellow. Ware."
Sidney only smiled. He was so
bright that, with papa's full blessing,
he wedded winsome Delia a year later
tt smiled then, in love with all the
world, but particularly with the happy.
lovely bride he bad won.

Duke Vernon's
Kind Act
By HAZEL SMITH.

000000
3
Ceprricfct. 1121. Westara Nwapapr Vaimm.
"I will never trust a friend again!"
It was a broad and bitter declara
tion for a man, young, ambitious, la
love with life and all its pleasant
promises and rewards to come; yet
at that supreme moment of disappoint
ment and loss. Lane Perdval meant
every word he spoke.
He stood in the room where ha and
Duke Vernon had spent many a hope-
rui, happy hour during the past year.
Thev had been l!k brothers. Eacn
had come to the cltv from a country
home to carve a way to fortune. To
one of them. Lane Perdval, had come
as well the glory of youth love, deep
tranquil, abiding. Even in that tha
faithful Vernon seemed to share hla
Joy and take Myra Little to hla heart'i
thoughts as a cherished sister.
And now this! An opened disor disordered
dered disordered drawer In the bureau, an over overturned
turned overturned tin box with Its strong lock
broken and empty. Two days before
it had contained $400. the savings of
two years. Percival had got leave of
absence for a day to escort Myra to a
town forty miles away, where she was
to spend a week with an old school
friend, and he had returned to find
Dtifce Vernon faithless.
"He has taken It all." muttered Per
dval. "ark browed, and his heart for
the moment was filled with cruel hate.
That night he wrote all the truth
to Myra. with a heavy heart telling
her that he must begin all over again.
and they must wait.
"I guess it is my fate to meet with
disappointment in my friend." ne
wrote Myra. "Next time I shall make
you mv banker, and shut out from
my life every bit of human, lov ex-
cept for you."
"A telegram, sir." announced a
messenger boy. Just as Percival was
sealing up this letter.
In wonder Lane Perdval read a
brief mesnge. It was dated at a
point in Michigan and it was signed
Duke Vernon. It ran:
"Better than I left you word. We
have made it."
What word made what? In be bewilderment
wilderment bewilderment Lane Percival sought vain vainly
ly vainly to read the riddle.
He slept a little towards morning.
He arose dull and oppressed and
bothered. There was a knock at th
door.
"Come in." he directed.
"It's me." announced the man who
deaned the halls and washed the win windows
dows windows and kept the place generally in
order. "I found a letter, and a check
I mess It Is. in the court Just now.
I'm not much of a scholar but I spelled
out your name."
"My name?" repeated Perdval
vaguely.
"There they are" and the man
handed Percival a sheet of paper and
a check.
The latter was made out for $400
and signed by the missing Vernon.
' The letter bore the Initials of thi
same signature, and ran:
"Dear Lane:
"T have a hurry rail for funds, ready
cash. Urgent. A big thing. I have
taken your money and leave you
check. Expect great news.".
Slowly the truth began to dawn on
the startled Percival.
There was another summons at th
door of his humble room the next eve evening.
ning. evening. TTe flung the door open widely. Then
he drew back. The open happy face,
the bluff, hearty tone of his friend, re returned,
turned, returned, were a reproach that mada
him shrink from the extended hand.
t ron't rirt n Duke" he said.
have wronzed you."
"Wronged me?" ran? out the cheery
tones of Vernon. "When? How?"
"T believed you had stolen my mon money."
ey." money." "rd have done it if there had been
no other way!" cried Duke Vernon.
TVe made It. No more scraping and
oHnir and creeping along. Look
tTiArP
ftp drew forth and flaunted befor
the eyes of his bewildered friend a cei
rifled check.
"Tpn thousand dollars!" were th
words that dar.r'ed ,the eyes of tht
astonished Percival.
"Re Trho It's made out to.
"Duke Vernon and Rupert Perdval:
my brother V
v, the ne'er-do-well, the wild
rover, the poor fellow you lost faith
in. But I had faith, ne was an gooo,
rtniv impulsive and easily influenced.
He lost your money and his In an out

and out swindle. But that was educa
rlon. I didn't tell you. but for a year
I have been staking him. off and on.
up In the copper mining distrirt as a
partner. Ton wouldn't see him a
year ago when he called here," said
Vernon. "He's made good won't you
see him now?"
"Yes," said Lane Perdval humbly,
"and ask you both to forgivte a man
who needs to begin the study of human
nature all over again, to make himself
worthy of being called friend and
brother."
tnr? Vernon went out and brought

the wanderer back with him. Tt did
not take long, even after bis abject
confessions, for Duke and Rupert to
cheer m their repentant companion.
And thev spent that evening in plan planning
ning planning what a lot th $10,000. received
for a claim that the $400 had come
Just In time to secure, would do for
three young, ambitious fellows and the
bonny girl who need not now wait
lonser for line's start in life.

Genius Is a superior aptitude to pa patience.
tience. patience. Buff on.

j Our several flavors of cup cakes
take the worry off the housewife who
doesnt know what kind of cakes to
j serve at luncheon. Federal Bakery.

C V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 43y
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

Take Yeast Vitamon
TableSs To Put Oo
6iStay -There" Flesh
AND INCREASE YOUR ENERGY QUICKLY,
EASILY AND SURELY AT SMALL COST

KCC
O iNLMtS
fcss
MV.nat ntinnnl mwiA m.nf.1 MMtlliM

CAU I I J I I MM
ISlHLMtS II 1 J III Ml 1
"til I tamnl

OBJ ECTS to having their weight increased to normal. Do not accept imitation
or substitutes. You can get Ma tin's VITAMON tablets at all good druggist.

Wll

TH ORIGINAL
AND
CtUUlNE
YtAST
VITAMIN
TABLET
Tvv.v.r.
rv

..V....r..,..V....V..V. .T..T..T..T..T..T.. w

rvv.v.

TEE PEERLESS TIRE
30x3 nonskid ,.$ 8.00
30x3 nonskid ....$10.00
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

.
...... 1 mm A AaAAAAAiA

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
hlEATS and GROCERIES. FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Phone - 243

j

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every mcxJ-rn convenience in each room. Dining room aervic U
second to uone
ROBERT MJMEYER, J. E- KAVANAUGH
ITaaarer. Proprietor.

EAT AT THE MAXTNE

i Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
; 2G0, 310 N. Main street. tf
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala. Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
Thin or run-down folks will Cad
ibis simple test well worth trying :
Pint weigh yourself and measure
yourself. Next take Mutin'a VITA VITAMON"
MON" VITAMON" two tablets with every meaL
Then weigh and measure yourself
again each week and continue taking
kfastin's VITAMON regularly until
you an satisfied with your g&In in
weight and energy. Mastin's VITA VITAMON
MON VITAMON contains highly concentrated
yeast-vitamines as well as the two
other still more important vita mines
(Fat Soluble A and Water Soluble C).
all of which Science says you must
have to be strong, well and fully
developed. It is now being used by
thousands who appreciate its con convenience,
venience, convenience, economy and quick result.
IMPORTANT! While the axnas axnas-ing
ing axnas-ing health-building value of Maatia'a
VITAMON has been clearly and
positively demonstrated in cases of lack
of energy, nervous troubles, anemia,
i r H ; crit inn nnstir&tinn- ftkin imo
tions, poor complexion and a generally
it nhmifil not he tised bv ftnvoot who
Are Positively Guaranteed
to Put Oa Firm Flab,
Clear tie Skin and Increase
Energy When Taken With
Every Meal or Money Back
wUkmi&m 11111 a i ! 11 mil mi" nm
. 7
v vvv
v
5k
fx
ft
mJkm'Jt'J



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY. NOVEMBER .28, 1921

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only. Price, $250.
Can le seen at Adams & Morrison
" garage. 26-tf
Cake," candy and lancy work for
tale on the Ocala House porch at 10
o'clock Saturday, Dec. 3rd, by the
ladies of the Catholic church. 25-t
FOR SALE New and second 'hand
sausage and coffee mills and cake
mixers, cn long installment plan.
Hobart Manufacturing Co., 432 W.
Forsjh St., Jacksonville, Fla. 25-3t

FOR SALE Ford roadster, 1918;
bargain for cash. Apply to A. F.
Ingram, 815 E. Adams St. 25-6t
FOR RENT Five room apartment.
Apply to Jerry Burnett,. Cor. Fort
King and S. Magnolia, phone 73. tf
FOR SALE Ford' worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
LOST Strayer or Stolen, Airedale
dog, 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
LOST at basket ball game Saturday!
night, black ribbon watch fob, hav having
ing having round medal with medial in insignia
signia insignia suspended from gold bar
with world "Florida' 'on it. Return
to Herbert Freelander, at Ocala
high school. 28-3t
WANTED To rent
roomii and kitchen.
Reeder, Star office.
two sleeping
Apply to J. H.
28-3t
WANTED A middle aged woman to
act as companion for an elderly
lady from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m., in re return
turn return tor room rent and other priv priv-ileves.
ileves. priv-ileves. Phone 568 between 7 and
9 in the evening. 28-6t
FOR RENT Unfurnished rooms.
Apply 120 N. Sanchez. 28-tf
DRESSMAKING Mme. Thiebaux, a
French dress maker, 215 W. 5th
St., jipecialist in evening dresses
and ingerie. Will be pleased to
serve the ladies of Ocala in these
lines of work. 28-6t
FOR RENT Six room furnished
house, with use of piano (615 South
" Sanchez St.) for $35 per month.
Apply to 615 S. Sanchez street, or
write Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton, Flor
Ida. 24-6t
WANTED Two log wagons. Must
be in good condition. Box 294,
Ocala, Fla. 22-6t
CORDREY'S Transfer is on the job
Jay and night. Moving household
furniture and baggage our special specialises.
ises. specialises. ( Once tried, always used. Phone
24. iL E. Cordrey, Prop. 16-lm
.FOR SALE Florida Surehead cab cab-)
) cab-) bage and Big Boston lettuce plants,
25 cents per hundred, $2 per thou thousand,
sand, thousand, f. o. b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner,
746 Wyomina stret, phone 389,
Ocala, Fla. 16-tf
FOR SALE Nice little farm consist consisting
ing consisting of 13 acres of land, all fenced;
nice four-room house; located five
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 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
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 no-Uice.
Uice. no-Uice. 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 in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca
tion. All modern conveniences. Ga
rage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
Nei&dham Bros, store opposite Har Har-rimgton
rimgton Har-rimgton Hall hotel. 30-tf
HEMSTITCHING At Singer Sewing
Machine office, No. 2 Fort King
Ave. Mail orders returned same day
as received. 28-tf
Beait 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

f T

mnii i nnniinnrnnrnl

O A I KKI-FJ (-N

uunm uuuuhiiuiulu

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. C. L. Gamsby return to Wash Washington
ington Washington yesterday afternoon.
i Flaconettes is the best perfumery
ever put upa big statement, but let
vs prove it. Court Fharmacy. 16-t
Mr. W. W. Condon, manager of the
Book Shop, left Saturday for a pur purchasing
chasing purchasing trip to New York.
W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 1 0 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Get v your galax leaves at
BOOK SHOP, 20c. per dozen.
THE
28-3t
. Turkeys at 38 cents
Carter's Bakery.
per pound.
25-2t
Mrs. McCord of Jacksonvile, is the
guest of Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Buhr
man.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Stiles returned
to their home in Jacksonville Satur
day afternoon after a pleasant visit
in Ocala with Mrs. William Wolff.
Smoke Don Rey.That good cigar.
Mrs. Allen Walkley and little
daughter, Margaret Ann, have gone
to Jacksonville for a week's visit
with friends.
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
Mrs. Allen Bridges and son have
returned to Gainesville after alpleas alpleas-ant
ant alpleas-ant visit in Ocala with Mrs. T. E.
Bridges.
Get your galax leaves at
BOOK SHOP, 20c. per dozen.

THEji

28-3t
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lloyd returned
home today from Gainesville, where
they spent Saturday and Sunday
with Mr. Lloyd's mother.
Flaconettes perfumery, all odors.
Phone 284. Court Pharmacy. 16-6t
Miss Delois Richie resumed her
school duties in 'Fairfield today, after
spending the Thanksgiving holidays
in Ocala with her mother.
Apalachicola oysters every day, 70
cents a quart; $2.50 a gallon. City
Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Mr. C. J. Acosta of Savaannah, left
yesterday after a pleasant visit in
Ocala with his niece, Miss Theo Wal Wal-lis.
lis. Wal-lis. This is a Studebaker year. tf
. Overland 83, five passenger; good
tires, top and upholstering, $250.
Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co,
phone 8, city. 15-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds are oc
cupying the home of Dr. and Mrs. H.
C. Dozier this week, during their ab
sence in Cuba.
Here's your opportunity to furnish
your entire home. Until January 1
we will sell any item in our store at
greatly reduced prices for cash.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 15-tf
Mrs. Stirling Hooper has accepted
a position at the Gift Shop, where she
is helping Mrs. C. E. Winston arrange
the stock of goods for the Christmas
season.
Try our layer cakes. They're just
like the real home made ones you like
so well. .Federal Bakery. 15-6t
Crescent, sponge, angel and pound
cakes and lady fingers at Carter's
Bakery. 25-2t
Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss Lu
cille Robinson have left Mackinaw
City, Mich., for Detroit, where they
will visit Mrs. Robinson's daughter,
Mrs. Groux, after which they will
come to Ocala to spend the winter, as
has been their eustom for several
years.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Saturday afternoon from 4 to 6,
Mrs. J. IL Therrell entertained a few
of her friends at her home on Wenona
street in honoj of her guest, Mrs.
McCord of Jacksonville. The first
part of the time was spent sewing
and talking, but soon games of rook
and pit were introduced and a merry

time was had. Mrs. Therrel served a

four-course luncheon at the close of
the games. Those present were Mrs.
McCord, Mrs. George Taylor, Mrs. J.
P. Galloway, Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs.
W. W. 'Clyatt, Mrs. T. M. Kilgore,
Mrs. Buhrman Sr., Mrs. Buhrman Jr.,
Mrs. Roger Dodd, Mrs. C. W. White
and Miss Sipple.
A couple of the little girls at the
industrial school ran away Friday
night. Some of the hangers on at the
shows induced them to leave the
school. Saturday night they left town
and left the girls in the lurch. The
girls, Sunday morning, walked out to
Martel, and then concluding they had
about enough of wandering telephon telephoned
ed telephoned to the superintendent, who went in
her car and brought them home. It
is a very unusual thing for girls to
leave the school. This was the first
runaway in ten months.
Overland 90, five passenger; good
tires, top, upholstering and paint;
$S50. Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Co. Phone 8, city. 15-tf
Mr. J. C. Loos, one of our ex-service
men, returned bunday night from a
visit to his wife and little daughter
in Valdosta. Mr. Loos is very proud
of his bright little daughter and
hopes soon to bring her and her
mother to make their home in Ocala,
Rev. d H. Trout of the Christian
church, returned home Saturday from
Birmingham, where he has been for
the past two weeks. Rev. Trout was
called to Birmingham to occupy the
pulpit of the Fifty-seventh street
church during the city-wide evange
list movement which was conducted
last week by ministers called from
five different states. He reports an
enthusiastic meeting which far ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded their expectations. The visit
rill ww! 1 w
SBC
WE
Repair All Cars
Weld All Metals
Rebore Cylinder
Blocks
For Satisfaction Give Us a
Trial.
m
1 WILLIAMS' GARAGE
g Phone 597 Mgrs. Phone 408

ing ministers were delightfully enter entertained
tained entertained during their stay in Birming

ham.
Dr. and Mrs. Hartzog and son of
Columbia, S. C, Miss Daisie Rizer of
Columbia, S. C, Miss Sara Neely and
Miss Louise Green of Orangeburg, S.
C, passed through Ocala Saturday
night en rotue for Cuba, where Dr.
Hartzog will attend the conference of
Seaboard surgeons. They erpect to
return to Ocala next week for a visit
here. While here Dr. and Mrs. Hart
zog and Miss Rizer will be guests of
their cousins, Mrs. T. H. Johnson and
Mrs. J. Harry Walters.
It having been rumored that Mayor
Anderson would order all gasoline
stations in the city to close on Sun Sundays,
days, Sundays, a Star reporter this morning in inquired
quired inquired of the mayor as to the authen authenticity
ticity authenticity of the story. Mr. Andern said
he hadn't thought of such a thing.
Get your galax leaves at
BOOK SHOP, 20c. per dozen.
THE
28-3 1
The sheriff and his deputies threw
out the dragnet last night and hauled
in a whole school of shiners, paste pasteboard
board pasteboard shufflers and crapshooters'.
They will keep the court busy for a
day or two.
The "midgets" of Johnny Jones
shows were guests of Mrs. E. C.
Bennett at the Temple Saturday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Test our delivery service when you
vant FRESH meat. Just call phone
;os Main Street Market. tf
Mrs. B. G. Mann of St. Cloud gave
an appreciated demonstration of
"Senate" coffee at the Farmers' Ex Exchange
change Exchange store Saturday.
Mrs. Adcock and children of St.
Petersburg, after a pleasant visit in
Ocala with Mrs. Adcock's parents, Dr.
and Mrs. F. E. McClane, have return returned
ed returned home.
The women of the church have call called
ed called a "get-together" meeting tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow from 3:30 to 5:30 at the Baptist
parsonage, tvery Baptist woman
welcome.
NAPIER GRASS
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plants and
particualrs see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. 17-tf

How Far Will Your
Dollar Gfo Today?

WHAT you get for a dollar determines it's value.
And the secret of economical buying is information.
The man or woman who is best informed is the one
who buys to best advantage.
Every day this newspaper contains information that
you should have in order to increase your buying power power-The
The power-The advertisements are intimate little lessons in economy.
Theyare notices of how where when and for what your
dollar will go farthest. t
i
This advertising awaits your pleasure. It does not
force itself upon you. At your convenience you can study
it to learn where to go for the product or service you re requireto
quireto requireto discover where'and how you cafi buy most easily
and to best advantage.
It s a fascinating and and worth-while practice to see
just how you can make your dollar do it's best for you.

The Advertisements will Tell You

MORAN RECOVERED
THE MAXWELL

Crazy 3Ien in Future Had Better Not
Try to Swipe That Brand
Of Car
(Tampa Tribune)
Ramon Moran, United Motor Com Company
pany Company executive and dealer for the
Mavwell pardon us, Ramon, the
"good Maxwell" and Chalmers cars,
is slated as one of the "best entertain
ers" of the Tampa Automobile Deal Dealers'
ers' Dealers' Association, and a leading spirit
on the South Florida Motorcade start starting
ing starting tomorrow morning. If time drags,
call on Mr. Moran for a story that
is the -official formula. Such a one as
of how "he "replevined" a car in
Bradentown one time some months
ago.
It seems that Mr. Moran sold a
Maxwell to a Manatee county man,
taking his check in the deal, only to
find out a couple of days later that
the home bank was so discourteous
a sto stamp it "no funds" and return returned
ed returned the check to him.
"That's funny," Mr. Moran declar declared,
ed, declared, opening his mail. "That looks
like a first-class bank, too looks like
they ought to have funds enough to
pay this check."
So he hikes himself to Bradentown i
to learn the reason why, and this is
what he heard : i
"Why, that man is crazy you can't j
do anything about that check." i
"How's that?" Ramon asked.
"Yep he's crazy; you can't prose-,
cute him or make him give you the
money."
V"IH take my car back, then," Mr.
Moran replied.
"Oh, no," the Bradentown wise wiseacre
acre wiseacre declared, "you can't do that
without a replevin, and you f an't get
out a replevin against a crazy man."
Just then Mr. Moran, looking down ;
the street, saw the Manatee county i
man and a new oar approaching, and ;
as it neared he made a leap for the ;
running' hoard, rparhpd over and
threw out the pears.

"Wha what yju going to do?" thejH Don't let cold weather
"crazy" man gasped. j catch you unprepared.

"iNotnmg, air. Moran repnea, picK-!g
ing him up by the elbows and lifting!-
him out of the car bodily, "Nothing 1 3
at all." And with a quick shift of ij
the gear, and kick of the accelerator J H

he was off, leaving the buyer of a

couple of days before sitting in the
dist.
"Can't get my money or my car
beck?" Mr. Moran will say today
with a erunt. "Well, I don't need a
lawyei u .eplevin my cars."

Thi us .i Stcdebaker year. tf
UNCLE SAM I
is on the
Job at his
Electric I
SEOE I
SllOp
No. Ill Ft. King Avenue
Where you can get your
worV d nc oi, shoit isotice.
Cut ut this ai ;ind brin
it wiihr you .mrl ou will get
a io per cent reduction on
your work.
S. HICKEL
DANGLR!
" Stop,
Look and 1
Listen
It :s not
safe to wait
any ionger.
.Give me
that suitor
I 2t
3 overcoat order at once.
J. A. CHANDLER
120 S. Main St, Upstairs
Thompson Building



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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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