The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Saturday, little change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; This afternoon, 77.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:33; Sets, 5:51




J 1






To Consider Whether Protest Shall Be i

Made to the State Highway
A special meeting- of the Marion
County Motor Club, to which not only
members but all who are interested in
good roads are urgently invited, will
be held tonight at 7:30 at the Chamber
of Commerce, for the purpose of decid deciding
ing deciding whether a protest motorcade shall
be sent to Tallahassee on next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in response to a communication
received from the Columbia-Hamilton
County Motor Club.
The Columbia-Hamilton Motor Club
has advised the local organization
that the state road department con
templates the construction of a new
stretch of state road No. 1 through
Suwanee and Madison counties, in
spite of the fact that agreements have
been entered into with counties on
road No. 2 to complete the latter high highway.
way. highway. Inasmuch as a lime rock base on
state road No. 2 thru Marion county
is being laid and is in danger of be being
ing being washed badly by the rains, it is
of great importance to Marion county
to know how soon the surface will be
put on this highway and this question
will be discussed at tonight's meeting.
Many Prominent Citizens, Including
Newspaper Men, Hauled Up By
Federal Jury at Minneapolis
Minneapolis, Oct. 20. Twenty-six
persons including bankers, bond sales salesmen
men salesmen and several newspaper men have
been indibted by a federal grand jury
charged with implication in nation nationwide
wide nationwide bond thefts, the United States
attorney announced today.
The indictments were voted late
yesterday by a special grand jury and
service of warrants began today. It
is charged that nearly half a million
in stolen bonds were disposed of in
Minneapolis. The bonds are alleged
to have been stolen in the two million,
five hundred thousand dollar mail rob robbery
bery robbery in New York October 24, 1921,
and the one million, five hundred thou thousand
sand thousand dollar theft in Chicago January
18, 1921.
New Orleans, La., Oct. 20. Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's American Legionnaires, leading
an advance supported by Florida or orange
ange orange juice served by Florida girls,
have outflanked California's delega delegation
tion delegation In obtaining publicity for their
respective home states, and as a re result
sult result relations between the two com competitors
petitors competitors were never better.
At the states' dinner given by the
Woman's Auxiliary to the American
Legion, the Florida table, in charge
of Mrs. S. L. Lowry, chairman, was
profusely decorated with citrus fruits,
flowers and palms. During the eve evening
ning evening the table was called upon four or
five times for five-minute toasts and
the entire delegation in the room, in including
cluding including legion officers, responded with
Florida's exhibit booth at the con convention
vention convention is attracting more than unus unus-tial
tial unus-tial attention on the midway. Dur During
ing During the morning hours several Florida
girls quenched the thirst of thousands
of the legionnaires and visitors by
serving the juice of Florida oranges.
So far more than two carloads of or oranges
anges oranges have been served and it is esti estimated
mated estimated that it will take at least as
much more as the booth is being
swamped by persons anxious to sam sample
ple sample Florida's products.
Even California delegates and visi visitors
tors visitors have taken an important lead in
spreading the report that Florida is
lerving real orange juice. The head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the two states are in ad adjoining
joining adjoining rooms.
Every newspaper in the city has
given the exhibit and the entire dele delegation
gation delegation considerable space, and it is
the opinion of legion officials that the
state is receiving considerable benefit
from the exhibit fund raised through
the various cities.
- The ballot may be the freeman's
weapon, but experience has also
shown that he can easily bruise him himself
self himself with it. New Y'ork Call.

MacKay and Company Have Made

Full Preparations For Beginning
Their Great Event To-
morrow Morning
As the aviators say when they are
ready to hop off, MacKay and Com Company
pany Company are "All Set" for their formal
opening: tomorrow morning. How
ever, they are set for steady progress,
and not to first go up and then come
There will be much hustling in the
big store after its front doors are
closed this evening, and when the
doors open in the morning there will
be a display of beauty and utility that
will delight the aesthetic and the eco economic.
nomic. economic. Each of the first 150 ladies
to enter will receive something useful
as well as pretty.
Interior decoration will not be for forgotten,
gotten, forgotten, and at 2 p. m. lunch will be
served, to give the buyers strength to j
reach home with their purchases, and
those who have yet to buy to stay on
the job until they have bought all
they need.
It's going to be a great event and
you will miss a whole lot if you are
not among those present.
Came Down Two Thousand Feet In a
Parachute at Dayton, Ohio
Dayton, 0.3 Oct. 20. Leaping from
his monoplane in a parachute when
the plane began to wobble at a height
cf 2000 feet above the ground today,
Lieut. Harold Harris, chief of the
flying section at McCook Field escap escaped
ed escaped death while his plane plunged to
London, Oct. 20 The explorers who
accompanied the late Sir Ernest
Shackleton to the Antarctic on his last
voyage have recently returned to Eng England
land England in the Quest, and they readily
confess their delight at being home
again. They have been absent one
year, and hardship and disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment have been their portion.
Since the death of Shackleton in the
Antarctic last January, the explorers
have been led by Captain Frank
Wilde. He believes important scien scientific
tific scientific results have been secured, and
says these soon will be officially re recorded.
corded. recorded. In sixty-nine eighteen south, the
party achieved a record for lingitude.
They believe that they were near land,
judging from appearances, as the wa water
ter water was shallowing rapidly. The fault
of the ship was that she was not pow powerful
erful powerful enough to combat the ice. She
was well equipped and had plenty of
food, so that she could have carried on
for some time had she had the nec necessary
essary necessary power.
J. Q. Rowett, who financed the ex expedition,
pedition, expedition, was the first to greet the
survivors of the Quest on their return,
and he congratulated the men on their
efforts and the overcoming of almost
unsurmountable difficulties after the
death of Sir Ernest.
London, Oct. 19. The enormous in increase
crease increase of cigarette smoking among
women, says the medical correspond correspondent
ent correspondent of the London Times, calls for
some protest by the medical profes profession.
sion. profession. He declares the habit in many
instances is passing beyond a pleas pleasure
ure pleasure and becoming a vice.
"The absorption of nicotine, which
is the danger element in the matter,"
the correspondent proceeds, "produces
a condition of nervous distress which
is frequently painful to observe. From
this proceeds palpitations and ex exhaustion
haustion exhaustion and outbursts of emotion.
Woman's delicate nervous organism
was certainly not intended to endure
large doses of this poison. Her func functions
tions functions as a mother cannot but be inter interfered
fered interfered with when she indulges in it to
It is the habit of many English wo women
men women and girls to smoke cigarettes in
public, and not a few may be seen in
restaurants and hotels smoking long,
slender pipes. Women's organiza
tions and social improvement societies.
have begun a crusade against this
"inelegant and unwomanly practice."
Advertise in the Evening Star.

Commander of the American Legion
For the Fifth Year Of Its

New Orleans, Oct. 20. (By the
Associated Press). Alvin M. Owsley
of Texas, was elected national com commander
mander commander of the American Legion at the
close of its fourth annual convention
here today Owsley, who is thirty
years old, was formerly assistant at attorney
torney attorney general of Texas. He was
major and adjutant of the Thirty Thirty-Sixth
Sixth Thirty-Sixth Division overseas.
The legion, after a long business
session last night, adopted a resolu
tion criticising severely Bng.-Gen.
Charles A. Sawyer, in spite of the pro protest
test protest of the legion's hospitalization
commissioner, A. A. Sprague of Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. The Florida delegation voted
three for and eight against.
Some Scoundrel's Meanness Caused
Fatal Accident On The
Williamsports, Ind., Oct. 20. The
belief was expressed today that the
removal of rails caused the wreck of
Wabash passenger train No. 2 near
here last night, causing the death of
three trainment, the injury of seven
train and passengers and the destruc destruction
tion destruction of seven coaches by fire.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 20. Ed Hart Hartley
ley Hartley and son, George, recently convict convicted
ed convicted of manslaughter in connection
with the killing of Connie Hartley, Ed
Hartley's nephew, in Benton county,
last February, were taken from the
jail at Camden at midnight and shot I
to death on a
from the jail.
vacant lot 200 yards

The mob numbered between twenty-
five and fifty. With their faces black- St. Petersburg, Oct. 20. St. Pe Peed,
ed, Peed, they appeared at the jail, over- j tersburg will vote December 5 on a
powered the sheriff and took the j bond issue of $1,048,000 for munici munici-Hartleys
Hartleys munici-Hartleys and marching them to the j pal improvements. Projects to be
vacant lot riddled them with bullets. carried out with the proceeds include
The mob is said to have proceeded in construction of an indoor municipal

an orderly manner.
av nkT AwnM A
' m. & M.M. Am. A
20. Eight
McCurtain, Okla., Oct
miners are known to have been killed
and four of thirteen others entombed
in the Progressive Coal Company's
mine by an explosion this morning
have been rescued. Rescue parties
are working to reach the men still
Fort Pierce, Oct. 20. The Fells Fells-mere
mere Fells-mere railroad, operating fourteen
miles of track between Sebastian and
Fellsmere, shops, fixtures and rolling
stock will be sold at auction Novem November
ber November 6th by the sheriff of St. Lucie
county to satisfy a claim for unpaid
1921 taxes amounting to $2933.82 un under
der under authority of a warrant executed
by Ernest Amos, state comptroller.
The railroad was constructed ten or
twelve years ago in connection with
the Fellsmere development and in the
last three or four years it has not
done a large business. It now operates
a gasoline propelled car over the line.
Vladivostok, Oct. 20. (Associated
Press). American and British ma-j
rines landed today to guard the con
sulates of the two nations here

All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst. will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re-

& connecting the service.
ijl H. C.

Weight of the Seas Astern May Drive
The Big Clyde Liner Into
Deep Water

Jacksonville, Oct. 20. The bow of
the Lenape is in deep water today as
the result of the driving force of seas
running before a northeaster and the
ship would be in thirty-five feet of
water and floating free if moved an another
other another length. When the vessel struck
the first of a series of sand bars her
bow was in water only five feet deep
at low time. Efforts of tugs to pull J
her off have been unsuccessful and the j
storm Wednesday forced them to seek I
shelter. The seas had driven the
vessel further on the bar yesterday
and the continuous pounding moved ;
her more last night. The bow is now j
in the edge of the channel to Nassau j
Plentiful Supply of Love Licks Dealt
Out at a Pajamerino
Los Angeles Oct. 20.-More than a
score of Los Angeles college students
wer injured one possibly fatally, as
the result of burns from gasoline
bombs and from blows on their heads
i i ?: i i j. 3 -.j.
iiu uuuie trany tuuay in a noi
toiiowmg a Jr'ajamerino party on the
campus of the southern branch of the
University of California.
According to Southern Branch stud students
ents students they had gathered for the Pa Pajamerino
jamerino Pajamerino party when more than 500
young men, rumored to be students
of the rival university, arrived in au-
tomobiles and attacked them
gasoline bombs, or rags and bottles
saturated with gasoline. A fight f ol-
lowed, clubs, fists, bricks, torches and
other weapons being brought into
i Play.
I playground at a cost of $40,000, an
j addition to the city hospital to cost
100,000 and construction of a $10,-
000 hosnital for necroes. Fiftv thou-
j 1 O V
i sand dollars is for the purchase of
' eight new street cars for the munic
ipal railways.
Jacksonville, Oct. 20. The Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line Railway, taking note
of the increased interest of Floridians
in football, has announced that week weekend
end weekend rates for the principal games
scheduled in Jacksonville this fall will
be granted. It is believed to be the
first time in the history of the state
that a railroad has reduced fares for
sporting events.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Dye expect to
leave the first for Tampa, where they
-Ml 1. il '. T TT V-
will mane Liicir iiome. -iiicjf uavc
been living in Ocala for a number of
years and during that time have made
friends who will regret to hear of
their departure.
Mr. D. S. Woodrow, who has been
attending to business in the city the
past ten days, expects to leave in the
morning for Miami, driving through
in his car. He will be accompanied
by Mrs. Annie M. Perry, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. N. Dosh
for some time, and Mrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk.
trunk. Sis-trunk. Mrs. Sistrunk will go on to
Fort Lauderdale, to be the guest of
her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Beck.
SISTRUNK, City Clerk

Frenchmen Have an Idea That Their I

Chances of Collecting from Ger Germany
many Germany Are More Favorable
Paris, Oct. 20. (By Associated
Press). The dominating note in the
French press comment on the fall of
the Lloyd George cabinet in England
is that the change cannot fail to make
negotiations for settlement of Eu Europe's
rope's Europe's problems easier. To a majority
of the papers it is looked upon as a
victory for France.
POSED PROPOSED London, Oct. 20. (By Associated
Press). The British government has
proposed to France and Italy that the
Allied conference to discuss peace m
the Near East be held at Lausanne,
Andrew Bonar Law will put on the
prime minister's mantle for a short
term of office. The king summoned
him to Buckingham Palace late yes-
I terday evening and invited him to
j form a new government, which An-
; the state of hig health whfch c n.
ed him to ih&ncw from blic life a
j few months a&0 makes is a risky ven.
It Must, However, Be Admitted That
His Choice of Wickedness
Was Appropriate
Chicago, Oct. 20. Charged with
petty graft, Dr. Arthur Gammage has
been suspended as superintendent of
j the municipal contagious disease hos-
pital. It is charged that an L, C.
Smith typewriter was paid a salary
in the name of Elsie Smith, that mon money
ey money obtained from the sale of barrels
was credited to Mr. Stave, while a
son of the hospital cook was carried
on the books as Mr. Eatum.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 20. The city
soon will dedicate the largest barn barnyard
yard barnyard golf course in the world, the
j number of horseshoe pitchers having
J outgrown the thirty-six pitching
I lanes in -Williams rarlc. A site on
the waterfront has been selected for
the new pitching ground and workmen
lare laying out forty-eight lanes with
the expectation that they will be
ready for use by the first of Novem November.
Council Bluffs, Iowa, Oct. 20. Six
of forty-one postal clerks suspended
here yesterday charged with pilfering
of the mails pled guilty before the
United States commissioner today and
were bound over to the federal grand
Two motor track loads of human
bones, the remains of several hundred
early settlers of New York, were un unceremoniously
ceremoniously unceremoniously dumped into the ocean
recently in New York city from a
rubbish scow, according to a news
dispatch from that city. Workmen
dug up an ancient churchyard with
old brownstone tombstones containing
names and dates, the latest of which
was 1830. Records indicate the old
graveyard was undoubtedly connected
with two prominent Manhattan
churches of the early nineteenth cen century,
tury, century, and no doubt contained the
bodies of heroes of the American rev revolution
olution revolution and the war of 1812.
Buffaloes at the Canadian federal
game park at Wainwright, Alberta,
have increased in such numbers that
government officials state the vast
tract of land set aside for them is in insufficient
sufficient insufficient to accommodate them. A
number of the older animals are to be
slaughtered, the carcasses to be sold
to northern trading companies to be
made into pemmican. The govern government
ment government will retain the hides.
India's method of judging a man by
his caste is about as intelligent as our
method of judging him by his cash.
Buffalo Evening News.
The twelve destroyers to go to
Smyrna ought to be known as life
preservers. Philadelphia Record.

John E. Walker, One of the Best Men

Who Could Have Been Chosen
For the Job
Marion county took a big step for forward
ward forward this afternoon when the county
commissioners decided to employ a
road engineer. After debating the
question for months the commission-'
ers decided to take this stop and have
placed themselves in line with many
other progressive counties of the
The commissioners have elected Mr.
J. E. Walker to fill this position at a
salary of $5000 a year. Mr. Walker
has accepted this offer and will take
charge of the work here on or about
November 15th. It is the firm belief
of those who have watched the results
of road engineers in other counties
that it will be the best thing that ever
happened to Marion's road system and
the advocates of the engineer system
look forward with anticipation of
great results for old Marion.
Mr. Walker is highly qualified for
the position. He has been with the
state road department for a number of
years and resigned his position with
the state to accept one as engineer in in-Orange
Orange in-Orange county. Everywhere Mr.
Walker ras given absolute satisf
tion. He knows road building and
maintenance from beginning to end.
Mr. Walker lived in Ocala for some
time and his friends will be glad to
i welcome mm ana nis wue ana Daoy
back to our city.
i i i t. i i
The earlier part of the radio con concert
cert concert at the Phillips drug store last
night was a failure and those visitors
! who didn't believe in radio
j will be able to say "I told you so," but
. out of the fifty or more who went to
.hear the concert some twenty-five or
thirty had the patience to stay until
Sam was able to produce results. In
the earlier part of the evening the
interference was so bad that no one
station could be tuned in without
conflicting with some other station.-
Beginning about 9:15 and lasting
until Sam went home at 11 o'clock,
j the music came boiling in and every
j one present was greatly pleased with
ithe result. Stations which were best
heard and enjoyed most last night
twere the Sweeney Automobile School
at Kansas City, Mo.; KDKA at Pitts-
burgh, Pa.; the Crosley Radio Mfg.
, Co., Cincinnati, O.; the Courier-Journal,
Louisville. Ky.; WOC at Daven Daven-i
i Daven-i port, Io.; the Atlanta Journal and
j Constitution; stations at Waco, Texas,
and Schnectady, N. Y., and the Fort
Worth, Texas, Star-Telegram. This
last named station had the Rotary
Boys' Band to broadcast for it and
some of the music was much enjoyed
in Ocala. One selection which the an announcer
nouncer announcer at this station said had prob probably
ably probably not been radio broadcasted was
an imitation of a circus parade given
by the band. The selection started off
with the parade announcer and a
bugle and included the regular circus
band ,a negro string band, a Turkish
,band and the steam caliope. In addi
tion to the various types of -music
given by these bands, you could hear
the rubber balloon whistles on the
curb along the route of the parade.
The imitation was good and greatly
enjoyed by the listeners.
Sweney's jazz orchestra played sev several
eral several blues that set the feet to going
and Sweeney also broadcasted some
good tenor solos and a baritone and
tenor duet that was very good.
Next time you want to hear radio
make up your mind to spend the whole
evening and to wait patiently while
she spits and sputters because once
that is out of her system she will
nearly always produce something
good to leave a pleasant memory in
your mind.
Citizens of Harrah, Oklahoma, pro protest
test protest the ringing of the 9 o'clock cur curfew,
few, curfew, because it interrupts their slum slumbers.
bers. slumbers. Every night after the village
has settled down for a good rest and
the lights are turned out, the clanging
of the curfew rouses the citizenry
from its slumbers and the situation is
becoming well-night unbearable, ac according
cording according to the delegation that regis-
j tered a complaint with the county at-
i torney.
It is hard to understand & sex that
is too proud to do house work at $15
a week, but will marry and do it foe
i nothing. Brookville Record.







(Continued from yesterday)


j Rarely Do Grafters Leave Show
i Only in rare instances do these par parasite
asite parasite circusmen leave the show for a

! day or a few days, and then only when
"wrong" officers, armed with warrants
i for them, follow the show in an at
j tempt to arrest them. In the event
i of a police officer's following a graft-
ing circus to another town in pursuit
of a gambler or a short-changer, these

1 thieving showmen call it a "come "come-Kenneth
Kenneth "come-Kenneth II. MacKay, one of Ocala's trough."
most clever boys, a graduate of the n.r,
.tTT. j tj4. Settbng with the Grafters
Ocala High School and a student of: K s
Georgia Tech and the University of Some circuses that carry grafting
New York, was completing a commer- games make a financial settlement
cial course in the latter institution with the grafters every night. Other
when America went into the war. He graft-circuses settle with the thieves
immediately volunteered for service in once every week on Sunday. The
the navy. After the armistice, he settlement is made m this manner:

Dividing the Spoils
The manager of the parasite circus

was at home for awhile and assisting j
in the business, but is now finishing

his commercial course at Georgia ( V;ill call the "fixer" into his private
Tech. When this is concluded he will office on the circus train (usually m
take his place among his brothers in 0ne end of the "privilege car"). Then
the big stores. Kenneth is of a retir- the grafter who operates the spindle,
ing disposition and marked timidity for instance, is called into the office,
in the presence of the girls, but it is Says the manager: "Jos Doakes, how
hoped that time and practice will en- much did you get today?" The man
able him to overcome these disadvant-, will answer somewhat in this wise:

ages. ; lwelve hundred dollars.

Grafter's Percentage of "Fixing"
Then the grafter's percentage of the
fivino-" is -deducted from S1.200. By

(Miami Metropolis) lfiv,w ? meant the total

Some bootlegger in Miami must j amount of the money that the fixer
feel proud of himself, He furnished distributed that dayj in bribing. pub.

U. u. jones witn tne stun mat set n officials. If there are three other

brain ahre and put the idea into nis


head of murdering his wife and kill killing
ing killing himself.
Through the death of this man,
Jcnes, six children are left without a
father's care, a home has been des destroyed
troyed destroyed in a horrible manner. And
somewhere in Miami is the "dealer"
who furnished the stuff that did the
Somewhere in Miami the dealer is
still selling the stuff to other men.
Every bootlegger in Miami is selling
stuff similar to other men. And every
"dealer" who is protected against ar-

games besides this spindle man's
man's wheel, then Mr. Spindleman is
charged twenty-five per cent of the
"fixing". If the total "fixing" that
day, was two hundred dollars, the
spindle man stands twenty-five per
cent of that sum, or fifty dollars is
deducted from $1,200, leaving $1,150.
"Fixer's Percentage of Graft
Next, the "fixer's" percentage is
deducted from the $1,150. The "fix "fixer's"
er's" "fixer's" percentage runs from fifteen
to twenty per cent. If there are two
"fixers", as there usually are, with

and one-half or ten per cent.

rest and imprisonment is a protected j graft shows, they receive each, seven

: The man Jones, was undoubtedly
able to use his own mind. He was
not dragged down and forcibly fed the
liquor he drank. Hence the bootleg bootlegger
ger bootlegger will exonerate himself. Yet either
he was possessed of the fiendish
thirst that drives all reasoning power

all sense of right and decency out j


oftentimes the boss "fixer" will re receive
ceive receive fifteen or twenty per cent and

pay his assistant a flat weekly sal salary.)
ary.) salary.) But the chief "fixer" usually
settles for both "fixers". If the two
"fixers" percentage amounts to twen twenty
ty twenty per cent, this twenty per cent is
deducted from the $1,150. Twenty

of the heads of its victims, or he was per cent ot fclloU is mis
a weak-minded "good fellow" imagin- amount, deducted from $1,150, leaves
ing that it is "the manly thing" for a j a balance of $920.
fellow to drink his round with the j Circus Owner Gets Lion's Share
gang. Such men are never their own i Th- iiaiance js divided, equally,

keepers. j between the circus owner and the man j m t permit tne operation of

ine iuetropons, nowevtr, 'us.n nin! sad sDindle eame. mat is

nothing of the character or history of
the dead man. But it does know that
when a man can got drunk every Sat-

part of ks circus train, a "privilege j
car" (and if a gTaft circus is large i
enough to travel in two sections there
are, as a rule, two of these cars, one
for each section). In the "privilege j
car" are tables on which crap games

and poker games and roulette wheels'
j are operated. Altho coffee and sand-

wiches and pies and ham and eggs,

etc., are sold in this car to any and
all of the circus employees or at attaches,
taches, attaches, from canvasmen and "razor "razor-backs"
backs" "razor-backs" (the men who load and un

load the train) to performers and
grafters, whisky is also sometimes
sold, and the "privilege car" is really

carried because it proves a source of
considerable revenue to the theiving
circus owners. The graft circus em employees
ployees employees are usually paid off in this
car at night when the gambling de devices
vices devices are in full operation. It is a
motley throng that gathers around
these crap and poker and roulette
games in the "privilege car". Per Performers,
formers, Performers, "grifters" and ticket sellers
rub elbows with perspiring Negroes,
canvasmen, "razorbacks", cook-house
flunkies, balloon peddlers, property
men and hostelers. And even these
games are crooked for the phrase,
"There is honor among thieves," can

not possibly be true. (If there were
honor among a body of men they

would not be thieves).

Guarding the "Privilege Car"
Of course, an alert guard is kept
over the "privilege car" of the graft
circus, and only employees and at attaches
taches attaches are admitted to its "sacred"
interior. Sometimes an adjuster will
bring a chief of police or some other
official into the "privilege car" and
treat him to a drink of booze. But
this is not often done and only when
the "fixer" is well acquainted with the

officer or official and can absolutely

trust him.
Some Circuses Sell Wrisky on Lot
With some of these grafting cir

cuses whisky is sold on the grounds

also only, of course, to trusted em

ployees. Before the eighteenth

amendment went into effect the stuff
1 u

was easier to secure ana was soiu
more or less freely, but now a little

more caution is taken, that is all.
Immoral Dancing in Side-Show

Every graft circus carries immoral

dancing; that is, the Oriental or

hootchy-cootchy dancing, executed by

women: altho with some of these

shows a man (female impersonator)

dances with these women. High prices

are charged for the Oriental dances.
They are given for men only, in the
rear of the curtain of canvas, in one

end of the side-show: and the muscle-

writhings of the shameless, degener

ate females certainly have a demoral

izing and degrading effect on the

youths and men who flock behind the

curtain to witness them

"Sneaking" Games When the Town Is


In towns which the graft show "fix

ers" find "wrong" (that is to say, in

towns in which officials, or some o

the officials, or even one of the offi

A bell rings. There is a hurried clos closing
ing closing of the games and in a few sec seconds
onds seconds both men and gambling devices
are as completely lost to view as if
the earth had swallowed them up.
When the Grafters Are Arrested
If circus grafters are arrested, as
they sometimes are, in the operation
of their games, they readily and glad gladly
ly gladly pay fines for gambling and thereby
secure their freedom. A day or two
later they are again just as flagrantly
operating their games in the side sideshow.
show. sideshow. (Continued Tomorrow)

If you would Dollars save, buy Mil

linery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t

Don't go to a tailor shop to have

ycur shoes repaired, but come to the
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. to

be perfectly fitted in your new fall

suit. 19-tf

"Say it with flowers" and buy the I

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1M

miles out on the Dunneilon road. I
Phone 3QM. 10-tl i


Rice, per pound 7c
Eggs, per dozen 43c
One quart Florida Syrup 30c
$1.00 Broom for S5c
85c. Broom for 60c
Pint Heinz Vinegar 20c
One peck Irish Potatoes 60c
2 Cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25c
Beef Roast, per pound 18e
Steak, per pound 20c
Pork Ham, per pound 25c

Kingan's Picnic Hams, lb 23c
Kingan's Box Bacon, per lb. 4 8c
Pork Sausage, per lb 20c
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb.. 45c
Pam-Olive Soap, per cake. . 9c
Qt. Apalachicol Oysters 65c
Lamb Chops, per pound 33c
Fresh Water Trout per lb.. 20c
Lamb Roast, per pound 30c
Mullet, per pound 10c

Sea Trout, per pound 20c



Crescent Grocery & Market


i pamblinc devices) one or more

to say, the circus owner and the thesg anihiinr devices is operated
spindle-game man each receive S460. J bnck of th(? canvas curtain which
The circus owner, alone, receives $400. '; b;deg the Oriental dances from the


The spindle-gamc man, out of his
?400. nr.ift pav salary or a percentage

to eacn oi two or moiu rauu-ucidn. t

or accomplices ("outside men"
"booster handlers' as they are
ed), who have assisted him in


urday night, as Jones wife is said to
have testified, ho must have a regular
place to get th- stuff. He must be
supplied by l'e.gular bootleegers. And
"regular' N-uik-ggers must be known
to the pel Ice. It is not helieveable
that Saturday n;cht after Saturday

home drunk without the police being operation of h,s gambhng device.
ui 4- u; o,, nf nnlv i Grafter Pavs "Booster Handlers

Thpre is entirelv too little rounaing The smndie-game man uui ui ma i

up of bootleggers in Miami; there are j $460. must pay salary or persentage
entirely too light sentences imposed j to each of two or more confederates
bv the courts: there is entirely too lit ; or accomnlices ("outside men" and

Pays "Booster Handlers" I e-v-eg Gf the wives and mothers and

sisters and sweethearts and children
of the men who patronize them.

more conteuerates ; nen ai i. r i.xer R'ams mai iunn i


he informs the grafters to

tic proection for the families of
drinking men or for the families of
men woh are weak and easily led into
The man or the men who furnished
that liquor for Jones were accessories
before the fact in a diabolical crime.
They must be happy today.

call- that effect and instructs them to "lay
the of?" during the daytime, and to wait
until night, and then "sneak" their

frames back of the hootchy-cootchy

r u- 'curtain immediately on the conclusion
out of his i .,

oi tne nances.
How "Fixers" Guard Gamblers
When gambling devices are in ope operation
ration operation in the side-show tent one

"hnnstpv handlers'', as they are cal

led), who have assisted him in the "fixer" is always on guard duty at the


Melbourne, Oct. 19. Australia as a
land of opportunity for the immigrant
from England is catching the imag imagination
ination imagination of the English people, accord according
ing according to a letter received here from the
Australian High Commissioner in Lon London,
don, London, Sir Joseph Cook.
Sir Joseph declared recently in a
speech that one immigrant from En England
gland England came to Australia with nine
pence in his pocket and now is in
charge of the Australian Immigra Immigration
tion Immigration Service in London. He was re re-fering
fering re-fering to Jack Barnes, who is also
owner of 15.000 acres of wheat lands
in Commonwealth. In the week fol following
lowing following the speech the High Commis

sioner's office received 24,000 requests

for information on how to get to

Australia under the immigration pro

Pure-bred live stock will replace

the scrub stock of bouth Africa soon,

if plans of the secretary of agricul

ture of Rhodesia mature.

entrance thereto. This is to enable
him to watch out for officers of the
law, whom he stop in deceitfully deceitfully-friendly
friendly deceitfully-friendly manner and "stalls"; that is,

does not admit to the interior of said
tent. The "fixer" employs various
means to keep a police official out of
the side-show during gambling hours.

T f T-iU f Vinrrv t Vl o rffiot t f tVlP

en of all ages in fact to as- ,. A

i uiji: snuw su ,vuu uaii fci a guuu

seat and see it all," he will explain;
oi he will tell him there has been some
fighting back of the "big top" dress dressing
ing dressing room; or he will concoct any kind
of an excuse to inveigle the officer
into leaving the vicinity of the side sideshow.
show. sideshow. Sometimes Police See Gambling

operation of this gambling device

"Booster Handlers" or "Cappers"
These confederates are also men
who travel with the grafting circus.

They dress to appear like unto nat natives.
ives. natives. These accomplices not only

play the game, and, apparently, win
monev, but they also hire local young

men and m

ist them on the games as cappers

or "boosters". The patrons ot tne

show, seeing winning go, apparently,
to men and youth of their vicinity,
do not hesitate to play the game.

How Short Change Money is Divided

The short-change pays the "fixer"
en per cent of the money he steals,
fter which he divides the balance

fifty-fifty with the circus manage management.
ment. management. Out of his fifty per cent of

the net Mr. Short-Changer must pay

a small sum to his accomplices.

Again the circus owner retains ALL j

of his fifty per cent.

Grafters Travel in Circus Cars J
These circus grafters (or "grifters" j
o tliAT orp snmptimps railed ordm- t

arily occupy berths, sometimes state staterooms,
rooms, staterooms, in the "privilege car", but al always
ways always they occupy berths or state staterooms
rooms staterooms on the circus train, for which
transportation they pay handsomely
to the circus management.
The "Privilege Car"

J Every grafting circus carries, as

If the officer or official insists on
going into the side-show, Mr. Fixer
will, if he is certain that the man can
b.? trusted not to "double-cross" him,
tell him to go in. As the official goes
by him. Mr. Fixer laughs, and in an
undertone says, "but don't invest any

money on anything in there."
Electric Bell Warns Grafters

Some grafting circuses have an
electric bell system to warn the men
at the gambling tables in the side sideshow
show sideshow in the event of an emergency
such as a raid by police officers or a
tip to close the games quickly. Mr.
Fixer, stationed at the door of the
side-show, sees the approaching dan danger
ger danger and immediately presses a button.

mm lit? till
Stfei IMP

Nash Leads th World in Motor Car Valu,

Touring Model
Six Cylinders
Reduced Price

Newly improved! Now we attractions. Bear in mind,
can show you the im proved too, that while making the
Nash, for a shipment has Nash an even finer car and
just come to us. Drop in a more remarkable per-
today and inspect these new former, the price has
developments and added beei sweepingly reduced.
Newly reduced prices range from $915 to S2190, f.o.b. factory


81 I' 1

Phone 78

Corner Main St. and Oklawaha Ave.




Washington, Oct. 19. The propos proposed
ed proposed North River Bridge, spanning the
Hudson from the center of New York
city to Weehawken, N. J., will be,
with its connections and terminals,
"the most stupendous engineering
work yet undertaken, surpassing in
that respect and also in final cost the
Panama canal," according to Repre Representative
sentative Representative Ernest Ackerman, of New
Jersey. The plans call for a single
span of 3000 feet, without a single
pier in the river, hung on four im immense
mense immense cables suspended from termi terminal
nal terminal towers 685 feet high, or 130 feet
higher than the famed Washington
monument in this city.
The bridge will contain 450,000
tons of steel, which is twice as much
as in all the five well known East
river bridges combined, and which far
exceeds the tonnage of steel in all the
existing bridges spanning the Ohio,
Missouri and Mississippi rivers com combined.
bined. combined. The Hudson river bridge would con contain
tain contain more than ten times the tonnage
of the stupendous Quebec bridge, in
Canada, which is the longest span in
North America, and which took sev seventeen
enteen seventeen years to build. It would con contain
tain contain thirty times as much steel as
there is in the great Brooklyn bridge,
hailed for many years as the greatest
work of man, and would require ten
times the tonnage of steel in the
Scotch bridge over the Firth of Forth,
the largest steel bridge in the world.
These and other breath-taking facts
concerning the proposed construction,
the authority for which is included in
a bill now pending before Congress,
are contained in Mr. Ackerman's re remarks
marks remarks printed in the Congressional
Record as a part of the record of de debate
bate debate on the bill in the House of Rep Representatives.
resentatives. Representatives. The bill was before the
House on adjournment, Sept. 22.
In return for the immense cost, the
great amount of labor and engineer engineering
ing engineering involved, and the fifteen years
estimated as the minimum time re required
quired required to build the gigantic bridge,
Congressman Ackerman presented
many advantages to be derived.
Automobiles and motor trucks would
be able to cross from New York to
New Jersey in a few minutes instead
of being held up for hours as is now
the case.
A saving in the cost of delivery and
a certainty of supplies, fuel, food and
other necessities to the metropolis
would result.
Reduction in shipping costs to and
from the port of New York, and con consequent
sequent consequent benefit to the nation's com commerce,
merce, commerce, would follow.
Through rail connections from the
north, and south, east and west would
be possible, as railroad tracks would
occupy one level of the structure, thus
giving greater sped and convenience
of travel with elimination of some un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary costs.
Besides allowing for greater busi business
ness business expansion and home building in
New Jersey and along the Hudson,
the bridge would offer in time of war
an important element of safety and
The history of the efforts to con construct
struct construct the bridge goes as far back as
1890, when an act incorporating a
company to build the bridge was ap approved.
proved. approved. The bridge is not to cost the fed federal
eral federal government a cent. It is to be
erected by the same egineers who
built the Hell Gate Arch bridge, with
fiances raised by the states of New
York and New Jersey. The only fed federal
eral federal particiuation is in authorizing its
erection over tidewater, which is un under
der under government control.
Litigation, injunction and other
factors have prevented actual con construction
struction construction since 1890. Work was start started
ed started on the New Jersey foundations in
1893, but persons living in the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity stopped work with an injunction,
complaining of the noises of drills and
blasting. The money panic of that
year had a hand in stopping the work,
and before railroad finances had set settled
tled settled down ten years had elapsed.
Later the World War caused another
delay; but now, it was said, every everything
thing everything is ready to go ahead.
In the meatnime, the plans for the
bridge have been greatly changed.
Traffic has increased by leaps and
bounds. The present plans call for a
bridge four times greater than the
original. A new location also had to
be found because the center of the
city had moved farther north, and in instead
stead instead of being located at Twenty Twenty-Third
Third Twenty-Third street, as first planned, the
New York terminal will be at about
Fifty-seventh street.
For the present structure there will
be sixteen deep foundations of eighty
feet diameter from 120 to 100 feet
below the surface to rock, which alone
will require several years work. Many
other new problems must be met. The
bridge will hang 150 feet above water
level in the center, to allow the pas passage
sage passage of vessels. The solid rock for formations
mations formations at the terminal points will
give sufficient depth for the strongest
foundations. The New York terminal
is in almost a direct line with the
Queensborough bridge across the East

river to Long Island, which will make
a direct line of travel from New Jer-
sey to Brooklyn.
The cable towers, each covering an
area at the base 200 by 400 feet, rest- .;
ing upon eight caissons 80 feet in i

diameter, will be of steel skeletonry
enclosed in masonry, not only for the
esthetic value of the stone but to pro protect
tect protect the steel against the weather. The
masonry would cost less than the ever
increasing cost of keeping the expos exposed
ed exposed steel work painted.
Corrosion is the greatest enemy of
steel in this climate; nature is forever
trying to change steel back to its an ancestor,
cestor, ancestor, iron. Therefore the protec protection
tion protection from the weather. The painting
of the Firth of Forth bridge requires
a perpetual force of thirty painters
year in and year out. After reaching
one end of the bridge in from three to
four years, the painters return to the
other end for the next coat, to save
the structure from corrosion. In the
Hudson river bridge that force of men
would have to be ten times larger, the
expense of maintenance would be
enormous; but with the steel protect protected
ed protected there would remain only eight per
cent exposed to the weather.
The four cables which are to bear
the burden of the great weight will
be twelve feet in diameter. They will
be protected by bronze shells.
The floorway will be in two decks,
the upper carrying the promenades,
four surface tracks, and a roadway
two and one half times the width of
Fifth avenue. The upper deck will

form a fire and waterproof roof over j

the lower deck, which will provide
twelve railroad tracks each capable
of carrying the heaviest trains and
The greatest weight which the tow towers
ers towers and cables will have to carry will
be the 400,000 tons of the suspended
spans; compared with this the live
loads will be inconsiderable.
The bridge will ordinarily never be
called upon to carry at one time more
than one-fourth the density and max maximum
imum maximum loads for which it was designed
but it was necessary to provide for a
transportation capacity and trackage
about equal to that of all four high highway
way highway bridges over the East river com combined.
bined. combined. If passed through tunnels that
amount would require thirty tunnels
under the river, in addition to the
present sixteen rapid transit and rail railroad
road railroad tunnels now existing.
The passenger traffic available over
the North river bridge was estimated
in 1900 at 40,000,000 a year; for the
year 1940 the estimate is 200,000,000,
not including the 100,000,000 passeng passengers
ers passengers who are using the six existing
tunnels under the North river. In
1940 it is estimated there will be 2b, 2b,-000,000
000,000 2b,-000,000 vehicles passing over the
bridge yearly.
The grades over the bridge would
be less steep than they would have to
be in any sub-river tunnels at this
The materials will be of higher
grades than those used at presnt in
any construction. The steel called for
in the towers will be fifty per cent
stronger than the steel used in stand standard
ard standard structural work. The special
high-grade steel of the eyebar chains
will be 100 per cent stronger than
standard steel.
At the time the bridge was first
planned the time of completion was
reckoned at ten years, but this has
since been changed to fifteen years.

JlIlEEi M JB fit

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
Oysters received daily at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

..... mi& S.. ... ." ... ...

iyE do not charge
any thing extra
for the high quality of
printing we do or the
quick service.
Let us do your next
job in commercial
Phone 51

Star Publishing Co.

.-"T ST: ST ST;. ST;. S. SJ jq-N

! Fraternal Orders


We have
in Florida.

the best meats
Phone 562.

to be had


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. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

Oysters received daily at the Eagle j
: Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t

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 elways welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.


I. U. Forbes,
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

C C.

Ocala Command-

ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at

8 o'clock at the

Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F

meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30

o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A

warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.

Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

TT WAS on June 14, 1904, that Kent
Loomis, brother of F. B. Loomis.
the assistant secretary of state, sailed
from New York on board the Kaiser
Wllhelm II, bearing with him the text
of a treaty between the United States
and Abyssinia a treaty concerning
which there had been much conjecture
and speculation on the part of certain
European rowers.
Under ordinary circumstances Loom Loom-is
is Loom-is would have taken his wife and child
with him; on this occasion, he con considered
sidered considered it best to leave them behind
In Parker?burg, W. V., both on account
of the fact that he was on a diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic mission and because he Intended
to participate in some big-game hunt hunt-log
log hunt-log after delivering the treaty to King
Nothing unusrual occurred on the
trip until the morning of June 20, the
day on which the steamer was due to
dock at Plymouth, England. It was
then noted that Loomis' seat at the
captain's table was empty and a
steward was dispatched to find out 11
he were ill. A few minutes later the

steward returned with the news that Ocala Lodere No. 19. Conventions

Loomis' berth had not teen occupied. held every Monday evening at 7:30
and an Immediate search of the ship o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
was ordered hut without bringing tc WPi.nme tn vUItir,., fcVio-a

, . 1 1 1 . . 1 I

iigm tne siigiuest truce oi me rei-re-sentatlve
of the American government.
Several passengers volunteered the
Information that they had seen
Loomis on deck shortly after mid midnight
night midnight and "William E. Ellis, cabin cabin-mate
mate cabin-mate and traveling companion of the
missing passenger, declared that his
friend's absence from the cabin had
not alarmed him because of the fact
that Loomis had come in at a falrlj
late hour on several previous evenings.
British officials at Plymouth and the
French officers at Cherbourg repeated
the search of the pteamer, but In vain.
Nothing was missing from the cabin
save the suit which Loomis was wear wearing
ing wearing at the time and even the flat dis
patch box which contained the text ol
the treaty was found concealed be beneath
neath beneath a pile of clothing in one corner
of Loomis' trunk. Investigation de developed
veloped developed the fact, however, that tht
State department massenger had been
In the habit of carrying this box In
his pocket and had laid It aside on the
previous evening only because It made
an unseemly buljse in the dress clothes
which he had donned In honor of the
captain's dinner.
During the next few weeks rumors
of all kinds filled the press on both
sides of the Atlantic. Loomis had gone
suddenly mad and had been rlaced in
a sanatorium. He had slipped off the
steamer at Plymouth disguised as a
second-class passenger. He was the
victim of a clique of international
spies who, balked In their attempt to
secure possession of the text of the
treaty, were holding him for ransom.
He was still confined in the hold of
the Kaiser Wllhelm and so on to the
limit of the imiginations of those who
like to use fact as a basis for fiction.
But all these reports were set at
rest when, on the morning of July 16
just thirty-two days after Loomis
had sailed from New York a body
was washed up at Warren Point,
about fifteen miles from Plymouth.
Believing that the body was that of a
common sailor, the local police were
about to Inter it without further cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, when, from the watch-pocket
of the trousers there dropped a water water-soaked
soaked water-soaked bit of pasteboard, upon which
was barely discernible the name,
"Kent J. Loomis."
Careful examination of the body
developed the fact that, under the
right ear, there was a circular wound
which appeared to have been inflicted
before death and a post-mortem ex examination
amination examination of the lungs of the dead
roau showed conclusively that death
had been due to the blow which had
resulted in this wound, rather than to
drowning. The physicians were di divided
vided divided In their opinion as te whether
the blow had been delivered by an in instrument
strument instrument similar to a blackjack or
whether Loomis might have fallen and
struck his head against a projecting
portion of the ironwork on the steam steamer.
er. steamer. Examination of the Kaiser Wll Wll-helm's
helm's Wll-helm's log showed, however, that the
sea had been extremely calm on the
night that Loomis came to his death
and that there had not been enough
roll to cause anyone to lose his foot footing.
ing. footing. Besides, there was the evidence
of the manner In which the body was
clothed. The coat was missing, the
collar had been torn partly away and
there were other signs of rough treat treatment
ment treatment before Loomis had struck the
It was therefore practically certain
that the messenger had been mur murdered.
dered. murdered. But who had killed him and
why? Had he been struck down on
account of the money he was carrying
or because of the treaty? Was his
death a forecast of the World war
which was to follow twelve years
These and all the other questions
which surrounded the mystery remain
as one of the unsolved riddles of
diplomatic intrigue.

Oklawaha avenue is only half-done,
but our line is complete. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf

I have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com compelled
pelled compelled to get it off the land. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone 471.
E Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 16-tf

Swagger line Men's Caps. Fishel's.


Best By Test


remember the lowest priced
Baking Powder is often the
most expensive that baking
powder economy cannot be
based on purchase price it's
results that count That's why



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You save when you buy it you save
when you use it.
Use the same Baking Powder that
guards the purity of bakings in millions
of homes that retains its unfailing
leavening strength to the very last spoonful.
The sale of Calumet is over 150
greater than that of any other baking
A pound can of Calumet contain full
16 ounces. Some baking powders come
in 12 ounce instead of 16 ounce cans. Be
sure you get a pound when you want it.


Z TTr'""rK I In ii ii irwra in 1 im i 1 1 1 i ii i in .

Costs YOU Nothing to Try- So Solve This Puzzle

How Many Words
Can You Find
in This Picture
Commencing Wilh
the Letter "F"?

you will

For exair.ple,

notice "Fre,

foundry, etc. Are you
able to nd 20 word3
commencing with the
letter "F"? The picture
is very clear: there can
he no mistakes. You will
find it very interesting
to look for these words,
and may win the big
prize. Anybody can try
costs nothing. Why
should you not be the
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The person having the largest list of
words beginning with the letter "F" will-
Of the Fire Priu V V.

real chance of winning at least one of the prizes offered there are fifteen of them. Why not try for


Just think what you could do with the money. 2000. GO
could buy an automobile and leave enough balance to
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mind just the thing you would like to do if you received a


wm it your chances are as rood aa anvhnHv'a.


rtamly yon owe it to yourself to try

xou wia aaa tte trying very easy

Bit Sktptic!.
the Important


-Who U

"He style himself advance gnard of
prosperity. He Is her to address th
business men of our town.'
"Tbe hotal proprietor doesn't seem
to believe he's the advance guard of
prosperity. He has Just refused to
cash the stranger's check." Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Age-Herald.


check for 13000.00.

to solve this puzzle.

anc pleasant.

The Way to Win One of the Twenty Prizes
You do not have to spend a penny to Ret into this contest.
It is not necessary tor you to order any Yeastolax. If your
list is adjudged to be one of the twenty best you will re receive
ceive receive one of the cash prizes. Without your order for
Yeastolax, if your list of words commencing with the let letter
ter letter "F" is the largest you receive the first prize of (50.00.
If the judges award you the second prize, without your
order for Yeastnlax, you will get a check for $25.00; and
SO on down the line as shown in this announcement.
Win the Big Prize $2000.00
If yoa choose you can win a great deal more than the
Class A prizes. All that is necessary for you to quaufy
your list for the BIGGER PRIZES is to send in an order
for one or more packages of Yeasto'.ax. Look over care carefully
fully carefully the schedule of prizes as Classified in this announce announcement.
ment. announcement. You will find that if you send in $1.00 for one pack package
age package of Yeastoiax and the judges award you first prize yen.
Will get $300.00. Ii you send in $2.00 for two packages of
Yeastolax and your list is awarded first prize yoi will get
a check for $600.00 ; and so on up. If you send in $5.00 for
5 packages of Yeastolax and the judges award you the first
prize, you will receive the Big Prize of $2000.00. Should
vour list be judged as the second best you wcn'.d receive
51000.00; and so on down the list. Remember, there are
twenty prizes offered, as shown. All the opportunity one
could desire. Go in to win the best prize.
$700.00 Extra Award for Promptness
Dec 15th, 1922 is the last day for receiving your solution
to this puzzle qualifying you to win one oi the prizes. But.
note this: For every day before that date that vour order
for Yeastolax is received an extra prue of $10.00 for each
and every day will be added to any first prize wen. If
you send in your order today you will get a receipt for the
money; then you can send in your solution any time before
Dec. 15th and your list will be qua'ified for any cf the
prizes. We will award an extra $70'J.OO in this manner. You
should try your very best to earn this additional award,
k will cost you little additional effon. In case of bea we
iiU award duplicate amocnts of $700.00 to each contest contest-zr.i
zr.i contest-zr.i so tying. Dont overlook reading about our extra
premium oi 50,000.00 Genuine Russian Rabies, whether
or not yoa enter this contest
Go after the Big Prizes don't delay start right sway sway-get
get sway-get into the contest. How many words can yoa find with
the letter "F" ? Great amusement great opportunity.
$2000.00 is awaiting your calL Now is the time to act.
Yeastolax Co. "TSSoo"" Chicago

ITbli pcztte fa open to
evervhoov rzwnt m.

ployta and relative of the YemstoUx Co.
O 1 be Kiret frize will be awarded to the
person spring ihe )rg-t ncmber .f
wordu oefpnain? wirh fbe letter "I ". To
'he nent in urir wit twnrdM? Us Us-Hecood
Hecood Us-Hecood Prize and o on rl..wn f he ict ct
Iwcnty Irim. 1 oe arnl? wi'ii be mane
on tr basi; of the worrie aubnjitted and
not from a prdetnr.tned Shocid
there b- r7 ti- th full amount of tne
prize will be awarded to each eonteetant
ao tying.
3W .rdi of mnermoaa meaning and
words of the seme spelling: bot Cifr Cifr-ent
ent Cifr-ent meanira; will count aa oni one. Ue
either tne cjpgnl&r or pioral of a word.
Onif wonj appearing? in Webster's D:e D:e-fconsrv
fconsrv D:e-fconsrv and not obsolete word wia be
cor 6idtrd.
4V.'c r-lr mast be nczebcred I, 2, 3, etc..

r Ths eo9tet win b e'erkkd fcy three
- jodges independent of and not eoo eoo-oeeted
oeeted eoo-oeeted with the Yeastolu Co. Tneso
joditea will award the prices. The con contestants
testants contestants a rre to abide by the decstoas
of there j jdirw. and it is ooderaood that
icctiiiiomu-ttt. se conclusive. Tbo
ctsies of ioner ar.d wibnins; Jjsta of
of words will be pof-Jisoed as roon as pos pos-s
s pos-s ble after the eon lest. A copy of thai Hat
will be famished to aeyaoe apon receipt of
a tamoed. addressed envelope. Two or
snore persons may ro-eperate in this coo coo-teet.
teet. coo-teet. bot only one prize wiu be awarded to
any such cooeratina' eroap.
6 Lists of eames row be referred at ear
office (any time dr.-'nif reveiar offieo
boorsoo or before Dee.i5tr..lla. r or very
day before (or ahead of tfcts date that
your order for Ytastolsz is rerneed you
will ret an adrfttiofiel awsrd of tiU frr
dar, elided to any first prize yon wm. in
eae cf fea hm award wia) be duplicated
to rver er.tetant so trirg.

i urfrr from ft

otto. Krrmmm. 8ror Urtu, Um'.

fcirn rj r,1 Bam fH O. yy of urrlt lr,d furr. -, -, , 7 l!-L!. Hl5
XXV.-crlM at (m.l Dc-a-enrmeu sod rc.ioJr tatise. yet iu eta ia mm.
Mwiteal fcorttU haw i"rr nmmzvl that eoestiesfVm m rMcooetbie 1rr r-rt mar btviflv
llm-w .' H.imn tjr.-tn tram e.rMloJy niSiac off rilim ulLl?Z
Vaaxetas m b uct J?ruv noiMj tut this rasairit a. ""
IMP O KTA?iT Special Introductory Premium

Absolutely FUEE 50,000.00 Rubles

t ?ut ttw r.'mrtf wz. raa 95e ar rabie, tJM i i,i-, c UQm
.v.l-. 6at wilb mn (.cr onlmd Tat m ta auif m
1 '.- 'r V ,'m J! -U' rmxm 1Ue.WW.0f Bamsne Bahi... m iTw K
avnslr tau, eltr i3 m hctkT ar not yea aaai,?? toe La cmxila wrmm Saaa man a frr..ia aaa baa-. .ti: av by berta twaaam Mriat aft van la VmL VTj
JX.KXl.OOC.U-0.00 wortl. ot Mrum ba. kes Ja7 taKLITj5:--iLS LZzl

Tb t irin. Wat. r a Rm. t9.a mi!, .rn.ii .l7. wwarua

f'--r t"ir otaa Ruaala. Gi iar.a. Pa-ia arl l' . mfr,- .... m -

af raw irawa; lor ta Rnai.. Ciimiiroaaift, ainall) nil mansamw aad hjdlki saa

OTlr "r rta tarn, mm PW acwortanity to arqa dVaaa Eahtaa. Wa TiimM.Hi

Tventy Prizes $4,000.00

Class A Class B Class C Class D
WVwtS Ih.H.)
Ii ii j la a m far la aa i far
eesai la r-i- tmrt!u mZm
1st Prize $50.00 $300.00 56OO.00 $2000.00
2ad Prize 25X0 1S0.0O 300.00 1000.00
3rd Prize 25.00 75.00 150.00 400.00
4th Prize 20.00 45.00 85.00 250.00
5th Prize 15.00 3O.0O 50.00 150.00
St-talSOfSS 2.00 3.00 7.00 15.00



Ocala Evening Star i
r !?k

Pobllahed Everj Uaj Except SiioJr hr

II. J. BStdager, President
H. D. Leavens 001J, Vice-Preaidect
P. V. LeiTtogovi, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Heujaniln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fia., postoffice a
second-class matter.

I in Northwest France and Southwest

Igium has assumed the offensive.

re remamaer 01 tne rJelgian array

has taken post along the Yser river

and i3 holding firm.

Bnalaeaa Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-even
Society Keporter Flve-Oae

The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the u? for republication of
all news disiatcne credited to It or not
otherwise credited in thtP paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3 00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

Dlsplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rate9
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading .Notice: Five cents per line
for first insertion: three cent3 per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.


There is a strong effort being made,
mostly by the women, but aided by
many prominent men, to induce Pres President
ident President Harding to call the Senate in
session for an extra day, so that Mrs.
Felton, Georgia's ad interim senator,
may have the substance as well as the
shadow of being the first woman
member of the United States Senate.

Mr. Harding objects because of the

Tomorrow morning the firm of
George MacKay and Company will
formally open its doors to the public.
Altho the company occupied its store

J some weeks ago. and has been selling

goods ever since, the full stock is
j-Jst in, the final arrangements and
finishing touches just made and the
long, toilsome task it entered on an
hour after its former store was burn burned
ed burned ended. With tomorrow morning
begins a new era, which all its friends
hope will be long and prosperous.
While the fire of Feb. 18 last was
a severe trial to the firm of MacKay
and Company, it has resulted in solid
benefit to Ocala, replaced a rambling
and rather out of date building with
one of the finest stores in Florida, an
ornament to the town and one which
will in time, in greater space and con convenience,
venience, convenience, more than repay the firm its
extra outlay.
MacKay and Company are entitled to
the praise and appreciation of Ocala,
for this big edition, marking their
opening, is the largest advertisement
ever issued by any one firm in Marion
county. It is the largest paper ever
printed in the county except an in industrial
dustrial industrial edition printed by the Star a
dozen years ago, and contributed to
by many interests. It will be a first first-class
class first-class advertisement for Ocala and
Marion county, for it goes not only to
the regular subscribers of the daily
and weekly Star, but several thou thousand
sand thousand extra copies have been printed,
and will be sent to friends of the firm
all over the United States and Can Canada,
ada, Canada, and some to Europe.
The Star thinks it has some right

U'23; Mayo. Jsn. !. Crestvk-w, Jan.
23; Williston, Jan. 30; Lakeland, Feb.
', Fort Myers, Feb. 13; Moore Haven,
Feb. 20; Miami, Feb. 27; Bunnell,
March 6; Callahan, March IS; Palat Palat-ka,
ka, Palat-ka, March 20; Milton, March 27; Jas Jasper.
per. Jasper. April 3; Quincy. April 10; Green
Cove Springs, April 17; Orlando, April
24; D?.de City. May 1; Chipley, May 8;
Leesburg, May 15; Perry, May 22;
Carrabelle. May 29; Madison, June 5;
Lake Butler, June 12; Fort Pierce,
June 19; Sanford, June 26; Braden Braden-town,
town, Braden-town, July 3; Punta Gorda, July 10;
Inverness, July 17; Macclenny, July
24; Bonifay, July 31; Live Oak, Aug.
28; St. Augustine, Sept. 4; Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, Sept. 11; Jacksonville, Sept.
18; DeFuniak Springs, Sept. 25.

expense. Shucks. Prexy has just 'to be a little proud of the edition it-

saved the country five billion dollars
by vetoing the bonus. Having ac accomplished
complished accomplished this great economy, he can
depend on it that the country will not
kick on the puny twenty-five thousand
dollars or less that it will cost to call
the Senate in session twenty-four
hours and give the women folk one of
the desires of their heart. Give Mrs.
Felton a day.


Tourists coming into Ocala and try trying
ing trying to use the old campground on
North Orange street are surprised and
naturally aggrieved to find that it is
destitute of lights or water. The city
discontinued use of the camp ground
some months ago, but this has not
been known to many of our own peo people,
ple, people, let alone travelers.
The campground was discontinued
because the people who own it, and
who owe back taxes on it, not only
wanted the city to remit the taxes but
pay rent. The city declined the prop proposition.
osition. proposition. The council thought the price
was too much for a piece of vacant
ground, not any too well located.
The city council realizes that Ocala
should have a tourist camping ground,
and is trying to find a lot, the owner

self. It was written, set up, made up
and printed in less than eight days,
the regular work of the paper going
on at the same time. Our force is
rather short, and this extra edition
was gotten out in addition to our reg regular
ular regular work. The editor came off light,
writing three columns and a half and
reading proof being his contribution.
The linotype operator worked night
and day, but he does that anyhow.
Hansel Leavengood had supervision of
the work, and he, "Cap" McCants, Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Ten Eyck, Jack Whaley and Mel Melville
ville Melville Little set the advertisemnts,
made up the pages, did the presswork,
folding and mailing. The presswork
was an immense job for them, for it
vas cione on our old newspaper press,
which has been doing faithful service
for over twenty years. All the cuts
(pictures) had to have special treat treatment,
ment, treatment, tympans changed and press
cleaned after each set of pages had
been run. With the special edition
and the regular edition, the press was
running almost continuously for five
days and half of five nights. All the
younger men have received their train training
ing training in the Star office, and we think
this edition shows they have learned
their parts pretty well. The business

manager had nothing to do but chase

u:i ...:n .,v ; ... ..

oi which w:u iuim ami ic anu rveep it around and raise money to Keep tnem

going- and none of the rest of us

i i i.

in good condition, enarging eacn
camper a small fee for his services.
The city, we understand, is willing to
furnish light and water for such a
camp. This would be the best ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, as it would insure better
order and sanitary conditions.
The old camn ground was not es established
tablished established ly the city authorities, but
by a committee of the Woman's Club,
the members of which did the best
they could, but were hampered by
scantiness of funds.

. anted his job.


Oct. 20, lt14. The German rush
toward Dunkirk and Calais has been
checked. The left wing of the Allies



Sex- she,


Because, v oouf

Kl3 so, SOT

At a meeting at Reddick fifteen
miles north of Ocala, on the Atlantic Atlantic-Coast
Coast Atlantic-Coast Line, Wednesday night, plans
were made to establish a bank. The
officers elected were as follows: J.
M. Smith. Reddick. president: J. H.

Williams, Reddick, vice president; N.
A. Perry, Tampa, second vice presi president;
dent; president; J. B. Horrell, Ocala, cashier.

i Directors. J. II. Williams, J. M. Smith,

L M. Redding. G. I. Bentley, Reddick;
C. B. Howell, Lowell; J. B. Horrell,
Ocala; N. A. Perry, Tampa. The
name of the bank is to be "The Red Reddick
dick Reddick State Bank."
Reddick is one of the most solid lit little
tle little towns in the state, and is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by farm lands not excelled
in fertility anywhere. Reddick is a
quiet little home town, not taking up
much space in the world but a splen splendid
did splendid place to live and make a living,
all the same. It has plenty of busi

ness for a bank.
The Star is glad to know Reddick
is going to have a bank of its own
and to note what a fine set of men the
staff will be composed of. Ocala,
however, will be sorry to lose Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Horrell. Mrs. Horrell is
one of our most charming young mat

rons, and Mr. Horrell has made eocui
in Ocala by the faithful and intelli intelligent
gent intelligent manner in which he has per performed
formed performed all the duties placed in his
hands during the dozen years or more
he has lived in our city.

The following from the Country
Gentleman gives the views of Herbert
Hoover, secretary of commerce, on
co-operative marketing, and why it
should receive universal support:
"Co-operative marketing associa associations
tions associations should receive the encourage encouragement
ment encouragement of governmental agencies be because
cause because they make for economic distri distribution
bution distribution and for stability in markets
and marketing. They bring about an
improvement in the quality of the pro product
duct product handled co-operatively; they save
waste; and by increasing his income,
they raise the standard of living of
the co-operator who is a member of
the organization. Unless a co-operative
can accomplish these things, there

is no proper field for that particular
"The notion has been advanced that
these organizations are of a socialistic
type. This is rank nonsense. They
are the exact antithesis of socialism.
No man is a member of a co-operative
marketing association except to get
more for what he sells or to pay less
for what he buys. This is individual individualism.
ism. individualism. "In co-operative marketing organi organizations
zations organizations the profits or benefits derived
from joint action by the producers
are distributed to them in proportion
to the business done for each producer
by the association and in accordance
with the quality of his product. In this
essential way they differ from joint joint-stock
stock joint-stock corporations, which divide the
profits or benefits upon the basis of
the capital stock subscribed.
"They should receive the support of
bankers and financiers because co cooperative
operative cooperative marketing associations are
purely business institutions and, as
such, deserve the same consideration
as any other business organizations.
"Business men should encourage
co-operative marketing among pro producers
ducers producers for the same reason that they
should support any method for the ad advancement
vancement advancement of the business and eco economic
nomic economic life of the country because it
is good business.
"Co-operatives have no right to ask
anything but the right to do business
as business organizations and along
strict business lines. The biggest
problem of the co-operative marketing
association is to secure cohesion in
direction where so many partners are
involved, to develop skill in adminis administration,
tration, administration, and to secure nien of proper
training and ability to fill their ex executive
ecutive executive positions., or to train them
themselves. I have no doubt that the
ordinary corporations, when they first
began to be organized in large num numbers,
bers, numbers, had the same problem of develop developing
ing developing expert personnel who knew how,
or could learn how, to operate effi efficiently
ciently efficiently on this new basis of organiza organization.
tion. organization. "Under a proper form of organiza organization,
tion, organization, with a sufficient volume of busi business,
ness, business, under conditions where there is
an economic demand for improvement
in the marketing system, and with
proper administration, there is no
reason for failure of a co-operative
marketing organization much less
reason, in fact, for the possibility of
failure under these conditions than
for the failure of ordinary forms of
business. A co-operative has this ad advantage
vantage advantage over ordinary distributing
agencies that is, its clientele is more
fixed to it by personal interest.
"Personally, I think the principles
of co-operative marketing of farm
prdoucts, so far as consistent, should
be applied to some other types of production."

The Curious Guy is Every Ready to
Intrude a Large Furry Ear into Any
Conversation and to outdo Mr. Edison
at Askinz Questions. He has the

Inquisitive Itch and Counts that Day
Lost when he Cannot Horn into An Another's
other's Another's Private Affairs and Broadcast
what he Finds out.


The route of the flying squadron
from this date on is as follows:
Okeechobee, Oct. 24; DeLand, Oct.
31; Brooksville. Nov. 7; Hosford. Nov.
14; Pensacola, Nov. 21; Monticello.
Nov. 28; Ocala. Dec. 5; St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Dec. 27, 1922; Bushnell, Jan. 9.

Mrs. W. S. Carter died at her home
at Cotton Plant yesterday morning,
at 10 o'clock, aged 75 years. Mrs.
Carter leaves her husband. W. S. Car Car-tt
tt Car-tt v ar.d one son. J. L. Carter of Cotton
Plant. Mrs. Carter had made her

home in Cotton Plant for forty years
ar.d was loved by all her friends. The
funeral took place this morning from
Cotton Plant church. Interment was
made in the family lot nearby. Rev.
Koestling of Dunnellon officiated and
C. V. Roberts & Company were in
charge of the arrangements.
We are now ra position to serve
cream, sweet milk, buttermilk and ice
cream in any quantity at the Cream Creamery.
ery. Creamery. Butter can be had nearly all the
time. Marion County Creamery.
Phone 94. 19-6t


Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let us repair them.

(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)

C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipmeat
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

One quart New Honey, rr
per jar OOC
Irish Potatoes A f
per peck rUC
Palm Olive Soap, OCT
three cakes for. ... mOC
Heinz Small Can f f
Beans 11C
Cream of Wheat, QC
package OC
Shredded Wheat 1 Cp
Biscuit package.. IOC
Corn Flakes HC-
three for oCOC

Jello 12c. package,
three for
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg.,
three for
Post Toasties,
three for
Premier Salad
three for
Octagon Soap,
three for


per pound.

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade


Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds





Florida Auto Supply Company


Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, j75O0 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make the ad ustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories

Ocala, Florida



Phone 291
314-320 N. Main St.


Ask for Broadway Bakery Daisy
Bread. If your merchant does not
have it, phone 76. Quick delivery, 9
and 15-cent loaves. 9-12t

For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf

The new Qoodyear
Cross-Rib Treai Cord

A Real Cord Tire for Small
Cars at a Popular Price
The new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord in the 30x3
inch clincher type is a tire that the small car owner will
warmly welcome.
It gives him, at a price lower than the net price he is asked
to pay for many "long discount" tires, every advantage of
quality cord tire performance, for it is a quality tire through
and through.
It is made of high-grade long-staple cotton; it embodies the
reliable Goodyear quality of materials; its clean-cut tread
engages the road like a cogwheel.
The scientific distribution of rubber in this tread the wide
center rib and the semi-flat contour gives a thick, broad
surface that is exceedingly slow to wear.
The tough tread stock in this tire is carried down the side side-walls
walls side-walls clear to the bead, making it rut-proof to an extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary degree.
In every particular it is a representative Goodyear product,
built to safeguard the world-wide Goodyear reputation.
Despite its high quality, and the expertness of its construc construction,
tion, construction, it sells at a price as low or lower than that of tires
which lack its important features.

The 30 x inch Cross-Rib
Cord clincher


This price includes manufacturer's excise tax
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks
. :
McLEomf waters
For Prompt Service Phone 170. Studebaker Automobiles International Irucks


Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you 'real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 25& 121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533

A Word f
To the Wise! S
There's a time for all things, g
It's now time to have your m
car painted and topped. The j
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167
Needham Motor Co
General Auto Repairing
Firestone, Oldfield and Racine
Give Us a Trial
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
I will pay $10 reward to any person
who will locate the female cur dog
which was taken one mile from Ocala
on the Blitchton road Sept. 30. De Description:
scription: Description: solid white, right ear light
brindle, dew clawed on hind legs. Will
come to name Beulah. If you find this
dog notify E. Crosby on Blitchton
road or Dan Killins, 109 Broadway,
Ocala and get your money. No ques questions
tions questions asked. 16-6 1


(Evening Star Oct. 20, 1902)
Wedding cards are out for the mar marriage
riage marriage of Mi?? Mary Barnes Pyles to
Mr. Richard Henry Hostein. The
event is set for Sunday evening at
the residence of Mr. Samuel R. Pyles,
several miles south of town. The
bride-elect is a daughter of Sapt. S.
R. Pyles. The groom is a successful
young business man of South Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. J. H. Benjamin, our foreman, mov moved
ed moved today into the house formerly oc occupied
cupied occupied by Tex Martin in the second
Miss Katie Mitchell of Summerfield,
was the guest of Ocala friends yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. D. B. Stebbleton of the Electra
neighborhood, was in the city today.
Mr. Stebbleton is one of the successful
growers of orange trees of Lake Bry Bryant
ant Bryant as well as an excellent farmer.
He says that there are thousands of
acres of valuable land in and around
the lake, if some capitalist could be
induced to drain them. Several thou thousand
sand thousand dollars would do the work and it
would pay the investor big money.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 20, 1912)
Sheriff Smith of Lake county, ar arrived
rived arrived from Tavares today, bringing
with him Hough, the wife murderer,
who he returned to the Marion county
jail. Hough's lawyers have secured
a change of venue for him and he will
be tried in Lake county.
Robert Walker, 15 years old, had
his hand badly mangled, being sawed
all to pieces, in the sawmill of the
McGehee Lumber Company at Levon
yesterday afternoon. Mr. M. P. Frink,
superintendent of the bill, brought
the boy and his father, a highly
valued employe, to the hospital for
treatment. The physicians who ex examined
amined examined the injury made a desperate
effort to repair the torn tendons and
crushed parts, but are unable to
promise much in the way of giving
the boy a serviceable hand.
At a special meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Southland Citrus Pro Products
ducts Products Company, held at Southland
plant in Lakeland on Tuesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, favorable action was taken on
the proposal to increase the capital
stock of the company from $100,000
to $250,000.
So rapid has been the expansion of
this enterprise and so enlarged the
market for Southland products that it
has become absolutely necessary to
make an increase in capacity of the
plant by enlarging the present factory
building and adding necessary equip equipment
ment equipment that there may be possible a
great increase in quanity of the out output.
put. output. Manager C. L. Collins is swamped
with orders from all parts of the coun country
try country for the grapefruit peel and for
jams, jellies and preserves, but until
the new crop is available these orders
will have to wait. The factory will
soon be in operation again for the
autumn and winter seasons, since some
early grapefruit has already been se secured.
cured. secured. One products that has sprung into
instant favor is the canned grapefruit
hearts. As an indication of the popu popularity
larity popularity of the Southland plant, Manager
Collins is in receipt of a letter from
a California firm of importers and
brokers, doing business in San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, in which Mr. Collins is implored
to send forward without delay an
enormous quantity of the grapefruit
hearts. The letter contains the fol following
lowing following significant paragraph: "Grape "Grapefruit
fruit "Grapefruit business is going to be exception exceptionally
ally exceptionally large for the simple reason that
your Florida grapefruit is deliciously
sweet and is so much superior to our
local product. This is quite an ad admission
mission admission for a Californian, but it is a
fact, and we make the admission
Big Eastern firms have placed or orders
ders orders for tons of the grapefruit candy
which is being used instead of citron
in the making of Christmas cake, be being
ing being much superior to the citron and
considerably cheaper. There are
enough orders on hand to keep the
factory running full time for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the season. Lakeland
! Star Telegram.
I The Southland company is the cor-
ration our ex-Marion boy, A. D.
Borincr. is interested in. It marges
good goods. We have sampled them
ar.d know whereof we speak.
Why not do it now? You'll have to j
come across with a new range for the j
t t
wife some day. anyway, so wny not ao
it while the demonstartion of the Ma Majestic
jestic Majestic Range is on at the store of
George MacKay & Company, all this
week? If you buy that long-needed
range this week, your wife will get a
fine set of cooking utensils absolutely
free. Just think how she will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate a spick, span new Majestic
Range, one that does away with un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty and fuss and waste. Good Goodness
ness Goodness knows she's entitled to it, isn't
she? It


A Rival in the
. 1SS2. by McCiure Nwipapr Synd:c.t.
Pretty Dorothy Gordon pressed her
pretty fare r gainst the window pane
and looked through the gusts of rain
and sleet to the swollen river some
little distance beyond the house.
It was a wild night. The river had
risen steadily since morning and now
spread in the distance, a rain-swept,
ugly, moody late whose farther shore
was lost in the darkness of the early
twilight. The river bade fair to be up
to the house by midnight.
Dorothy shivered slightly as she
grazed at this dismal scene. She was
worried not about herself, for a mo motor
tor motor boat riding at ease on the rising
waters near the house gave her a sure
raeans of escape, but because of
Howard Freeman, her sweetheart,
who was immured In an office building
on the other side of the river. Some
moments ago Howard had telephoned
that the building was surrounded by
water and that he was leaving by a
rowboat. Dorothy had pleaded with
him to let her come for him In the
motorboat but he had refused. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps now, at this very moment, he was
getting into the rowboat. Of course
there was no danger, but the current
in the center of the stream was swift,
the river was filled with floating logs
and debris. Would he be able to win
the shore In his fragile boat without
To Dorothy, who had lived there by
the river all her life, the flood was a
normal occurrence. Every year the
river overflowed its banks not as ex extensively
tensively extensively as this present flood, of
course, but enough to familiarize those
people who lived near the stream with
the characteristics of flood time. So
Dorothy .did not fear the flood so far
as she herself was concerned. It was
only because of Howard's unfamillar unfamillar-lfy
lfy unfamillar-lfy with flood conditions, owing to the
recentness of his arrival in the city,
that she was worried.
That and another thing which kept
beating at the back of Dorothy's mind
and which she resolutely tried to keep
from her were the causes of her wor worries.
ries. worries. Of the two worries, this thing at the
back of her mind was much the great greater.
er. greater. Despite her efforts to keep it down
it rose up and frightened her. She
tapped restlessly on the window pane
with the tips of her fingers as she con continued
tinued continued gazing out at the flood. What
should she do? Howard's message had
been explicit she should remain where
she was and not come out to him. He
would be angry if she ventured out
into the flood and storm to come to
him. There had been no question
about the sincerity with which he had
said this.
And yet Dorothy came to a sudden
resolution. She swung back into the
dimly lighted room.
"I'm going out in the boat," she
cried to her stepmother, the only other
occupant of the house, who was sway swaying
ing swaying agitatedly back and forth in a
rocking chair near the center table.
"I wouldn't," was the reply. -"It's
"Dad will be here any minute now
in the other motor boat," said Doro Dorothy.
thy. Dorothy. "I've got to go. that's all. I
can't stand it any longer."
The rain lashed at Dorothy and n
chill wind buffet oil her as she raced
from the house toward the boat. Her
feet sank into the soft earth as she
ran. slowing her speed considerably.
Now that she ha1 -one to this deci decision
sion decision and was actually launched on the
tiling she had been longing to do all
afternoon, she w;is a tire with eager eagerness.
ness. eagerness. She wanted to get to Howard
just as quickly as she possibly could.
Fortunately the launch started at
once. Dorothy heaved up the anchor
which had moored the boat close to
the house in a little bayou made by
the advancing waters, and switching
on the searchlight, started up stream
against the swift current for the office
building a mile away where Howard
Darkness had come by now, swift
and dense. The searchlight cutting
through the night disclosed a steady
downpour and a rushing mass of
branches, tree trunks and junk of one
and another.
It was slow work beating up against
he current. Every now and then Dor Dor-shy
shy Dor-shy gave a swift turn to the wheel
to escape a rushing log. Once or
tvlce the boat quivered under the im impact
pact impact of some heavy object, whose on onrush
rush onrush was unavoidable.
Would fche never reach the oflice
Suddenly, as ihe boat veered to one
side in re spouse to Dorothy's efforts
to escape a tre trunk, she gasped.
There, comi-.ig sviftly down the
stream some trr.rty feet to Dorothy's
richt, was a rowboat. No oars were
visible. At the rear of the boat, IkM IkM-i::g
i::g IkM-i::g his coat in the water and trying
to guide the boat U this fashion, was
Howam! An 1 crunched in the front
of the noat "as a womaa!
Dorothy's heart skipped a beat or
two at thU ti?ht. It was this woman
who Lad uoen the strongest of Doro Dorothy's
thy's Dorothy's two worries. t?he knew who the
woman was an Alice Wisoert, How Howard's
ard's Howard's stenographer, her rival for How Howard's
ard's Howard's affeotiens :
Mrs !r.?t:'' ame Howard's voice
I'ti the Wiin'.. suddenly and oddly cut
ft ;-,s ti.t- wind shif:ed.
Again Oorothy's veered. On
the instant the rowbedt and its oceu
panto weri lost in the gloom. Wher
were they now?

Holding lie boat steady on Its
course with her It ft hand, Dorothy
shifted the searchlight with her right,
looking for the rowboat.
On the instant came a grinding
crash, a woman's shriek, a man's loud
Terror caught at Dorothy's heart.
She shifted the searchlight quickly
up and down the swollen stream.
There, already past her, down the
stream by a hundred yards the row row-boat
boat row-boat burst into view in the blaze from
Dorothy's searchlight. It was low in
the water. Both Howard and Alice
were standing up. The sound of an
agonized shriek came to Dorothy.
Then, quite suddenly, the boat sank
and the two people sank with it Into
the river.
Fairly sobbing in her excitement
and anxiety, Dorothy spun the steer steering
ing steering wheel around. The boat answered
at once, crashing and pushing Its way
through the debris in a wide arc.
Could she get to Howard and the
girl in time?
As the boat straightened out with
the down-stream current it fairly shot
ahead. Away In the distance the
searchlight disclosed the bobbing
heads of Howard and the girl. Alice
was to the left, Howard to the right.
They were both about the same dis distance
tance distance from the boat.
It seemed ages to Dorothy, but It
was really only a moment or so until
she was between the two. As she
came to this point she swung her
searchlight to the left disclosing Alice
hanging to a log some twenty feet
from the boat. Again Dorothy swung
the steering wheel. The boat staggered
a bit from the Impact of logs and
debris, then chugged up to Alice's side.
But what was Alice doing?
As Dorothy watched In utter amaze amazement
ment amazement she saw Alice, with an evil look
on her face, pushing the log she was
holding straight toward the boat's pro propeller.
peller. propeller. In an instant It would mesh
with the machine. The rear end of
the boat would be pounded out
Dorothy always had been suspicious
of Alice. Now she saw In an instant
what was in Alice's mind. Alice a
splendid swimmer wanted to wreck
the boat. She knew Dorothy couldn't
swim in a current like this. In this
way she might eliminate Dorothy and
be sure of Howard for herself!
Dorothy gasped. For a moment ter terror
ror terror held her so firmly in its grip that
she could do nothing.
Nearer and nearer Alice pushed the
log toward the propeller. In a moment
the girl's diabolical endeavor would
be accomplished.
On the instant, though, Dorothy
came to life with a rush. She fairly
leaped from the steering wheel toward
the engine. In a mad frenzy of ex excitement
citement excitement she dashed at the electric
switch. Even as she shut off the en engine
gine engine there was a series of crashing
thuds at the rear of the boat. These
sounds then stopped abruptly. She
had been in time.
Leaning over the side of the boat,
Dorothy found Alice swimming weakly
there. Minus the aid of the log. It was
evidently a strain for her to keep
For one mad moment, Dorothy
thought of pushing Alice off Into the
river to right alone, and perhaps lose
out. Then in a rush her better nature
triumphed. She leaned over and helped
Alice into the boat. The latter came
submissively enough.
Dorothy started the engine again.
To her joy the boat showed leeway,
though ominous jolts and kicks came
from the rear.
She started the searchlight again,
beating up and down the river, looking
for Howard.
There he was, hanging to a log near nearby,
by, nearby, blood streaking his face from a
wound in his forehead.
Together the two girls helped him
into the boat.
Howard sank wearily into the bot bottom
tom bottom of the boat. He gazed up at
Dorothy with eyes in which a great
love was glowing.
"I saw it all," said Howard, weakly.
"You're wonderful. Dorothy."
He sank exhausted to the floor.
A great joy welled up in Dorothy's
heart. She looked rather pityingly at
Alice, cowering pathetically in the far
corner of the boat.
Never again would Dorothy have to
worry about this other woman.
And with her heart overflowing with
thankfulness Dorothy stooped and
pressed a kiss on Howard's lips.

Tunnel on English Railroad Is Con Considered
sidered Considered a Remarkable Feat
of Engineering.
The longest tunnel on any railway In
the United Kingdom is the Severn
tunnel, the wonderful engineering feat
that carries the Great Western rail railway
way railway under the River Severn. It Is
four and a half miles in length.
P.ut how many people are aware that
when traveling through it they have
not merely a river above them, bat
also one beneath? asks London An Answers.
swers. Answers. When the original contractor was
enraged in the tremendous task of
constructing the tunnel the working
were suddenly flooded out by a
mighty rush of water that burst in.
So great was the Inrush that operations
were suspended for months and the
most powerful pumps did not lower the
water one inch.
Eventually the contractor resigned
and he G. W. R. took the task in han!
themselves. Then their engineers dis discovered
covered discovered that it vas not the Severn
that had broken in. as had been sup sup-po'.
po'. sup-po'. but a mighty underground
sr-.:m beneath tfv river had been
tap;ed. A gigantic culvert beneath the
rails now carries off this flow and
suffcien water to supply the city of
Bristol is pumped out each day, were
it drinkable.


in m 7 rrninrTn ttt n u tnhtj rm


I One week and become an enthu-
1 siast. Visit our Fresh Meat De-
if partment. Beef, Pork, Veal,, all
kinds of Sausages. And its clean

and sanitary.

Grocery Specials You Can't go Wrong on I j

Twelve cans
Twelve cans
Three packages
Three packages
BACON, per lb.

One piece of Aluminum with each $5.00 purchase
while they last. Two phones for delivery: Phone
Store No. 1, 195; Store No. 2, 614.

Guaranteed 1 Years







Make an offer for 160 acres one mile from head of beautiful Blue
Springs, directly on A. C. L. R. R. and Blue Springs Run. Has phos phosphate,
phate, phosphate, some timber and abundance of wood. Good orange or farm
land. Also 140 acres at Cotton Plant near York on A. C. L. R. R.
Some timber and wood. Good orange and farm land. Must be sold
at once to close an estate.

F. W. D I T T O

A Standing Invitation to Germs
Weather-kept foods are risky foods to eat.
Exposed to f-eTii-laden dust and myriad impuri impurities,
ties, impurities, such foods are easy prey for all the enemies of
Yet people will take such chances in the Fall
and Winter.
Perhaps they have never discovered how small an
investment for ice is necessary at this time of the year
Ocala Ice & Packing Co., Ocala, Fla.



13 pounds of nn

MORRIS, Supreme.
BUTTER, per lb.
15-oz package Seed Seedless
less Seedless RAISINS..
18-oz. can Kingan's
Pork and Beans.
we also specialize in
intelligent Service for fell
rnakes of batteries,
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
Take One on Trial for a
Few Days
Exclusive Dealers




Anthony, Oct. 18. Mr. James Mil Mil-ligan
ligan Mil-ligan of Jacksonville spent Thursday
and Friday at the home of his father,
Mr. W. B. Milligan.
Mr. Ralph Manning left Saturday
for Lake Wales.
Mr. L. C. Sims, who has been in
Waldo for some time, returned home
Wednesday of last week, but left on
Thursday for South Florida.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Harrison were sorry to hear of
their both being hurt last Saturday
when their car turned over. Mr. and
Mrs. Harrison are teaching at White
House and were going into Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville when the accident happened.
Last report sare they are both im improving.
proving. improving. Quite a number enjoyed the talk
made by Mr. M. M. Little of Ocala,
last Sunday morning at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church, also the good music ren rendered
dered rendered by other Ocala people. We hope
to have this treat again soon.
Mr. C. B. Cates, Mr. E. C. Boyd,
Mr. W. C. Credle, Mr. Raymond Cates,
Mrs. E. W. Boyd, Miss Gladys Shealy,
Miss Young and Miss Josephine Hay Haymaker
maker Haymaker are just recovering from an
attack of dengue. In fact, very few

in Anthony have escaped.
Mrs. F. W. Ellison left Tuesday
Lake Wales.
Miss Annie Dodd, who has been a
nurse in St. Luke's Hospital, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, arrived home Monday.

occurs in October and November, ac according
cording according to localities.
Mr. W. L. Brinson and Mr. Rou of
Reddick, who were visiting friends
here, went up to Silver Springs last
Sunday and took a dip in that won wonderful
derful wonderful stream.
Dr. T. K. Slaughter has been on the
list of the ill here of late, but is im improving
proving improving at present.
Miss Eunice Perry, who was taken
seriously ill a few days ago, was car carried
ried carried to the hospital in Ocala.
That fellow of the Kissimmee Ga Gazette
zette Gazette is a good one, but he has a ques question
tion question that will hold him now. He may
be a Thorn but not a thorn in the
flesh of the Star. If any one ever
finds where Herodias danced, speak
up; we are interested.


Eighth street across from high
school, each evening at 7:45 except
Saturday, conducted by Evangelists
Farring and Bumpus. Reasons for
believing in God, Christ and the Bible
and other important Bible themes will
be expounded. Public cordially invit invited.
ed. invited. Comfortable seats. Hymn books
provided. No collection. No connec connection
tion connection with Mormonism, Russellism or
Holy Rollerism. 16-6t


Oxford, Oct. 18. Not having any anything
thing anything better with which to start a let letter,
ter, letter, guess we will have to lead off
with globe trotters.
Mr. I. C. Hall of Webster and fam family
ily family (guess that is right); no, "bleve"
it should be Mr. I. C. Hall and family
of Webster, spent some time in Ox Ox-ville
ville Ox-ville last Tuesday.
Mr. H. C. Collier made a trip to
Ocala last Monday by bus.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hayes of Ter Ter-rytown
rytown Ter-rytown visited relatives in Oxford last
Mr. Clyde W. Fore, who has recent recently
ly recently withdrawn from the race for gov governor
ernor governor (guess the other prospective

candidates are glad of that) spent

last Sunday in Orlando.

From the feeling of the weather a
few days ago, we thought we would

soon be hearing the old familiar ex

pression against, "Is it cold enough

feryer, and watcher let it get so cold


Mr. W. M. Odell loaded another car

of hogs the latter part of last week,

Help the Wildcats win from Palatka
Saturday by coming out and rooting
for them. Ocala Star. No, thanks
awfully; we are thinking of joining

the "anti-poke your nose into other

people's business" club.
That very pleasant weather refer

red to by Shady last week must be
what is called Indian summer, as it

(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
Most fall beans are looking bad.
They are being sucked to death by
leaf hoppers or strangled by root not
nematodes. The leaf hoppers can be

killed by a constant spray of fish oil J

soap and nicotine sulphate, or Black
Leaf 40. As these insects insert their
bills into the ribs of the leaves and

suck, they can not be killed with ar arsenical
senical arsenical poisons.

If the soap and Black Leaf 40 are

going to be used, it is admissable also
to use a 4-4-50 Bordeaux spray to
prevent the development of mildew,
rust or anthracnose, etc. The lim
and copper sulphate fro making the

Bordeaux spray will cost very little;
and they can thus all be put on at

the same spraying.

Some fall cucumbers are being se

verely damaged by anthracnose, where

they have not been sprayed with Bor

deaux or dusted with copper lime

dust. Worms and lice are also at attacking
tacking attacking them. The worms bite or

chew off portions of the leaves, etc.,
and can be killed with arsenate of
lead or calcium arsenate. The lice
are suckers and can be killed by con contact
tact contact sprays such as Black Leaf 40,

fish oil soap and nicotine sulphate

Nematodes that cause rootknot on

many plants may be damaging cukes.

If they are in the soil they will sure surely
ly surely attack lettuce, cabbage, tomatoes,
etc. It will be well to positively find
out about this rootknot proposition
before planting these crops.
All corn in cribs should have been
treated with carbon bisulphide to de destroy
stroy destroy the weevils. If they are not
killed they will cause a damage in
excess of cost of making the crib
air tight and of treating the corn.
Tongue and grooved ceiling and floor flooring
ing flooring and tar paint for painting the
grooves for a crib 10x10x10 feet can
be bought for less than $50. If this
crib were half filled with corn, and
weevils not killed they would do more
than $50 damage in two months.

This is an old story but a few
cribs are not yet tight enough to con consider
sider consider gassing the weevils.
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf

Hallowe'en lantern and candle
A. E. Gerig. 18-6t

0. K. Tea Pot Grocery Co.

Specials for Saturday, Oct. 21


Henry Sullivan, Phoenix (Ariz.) Or Organization
ganization Organization Enthusiast, as J. P.,
Ties Many Knots.
Having secured plenty of experience
in braving the perils of the deep while

a member of the
navy during the
war, Henry J.
Sullivan of Phoe Phoenix,
nix, Phoenix, Ariz., is now
helping to launch
the several ships
of matrimony
that set sail from
his home city.
When the service
men of Phoenix
start their wed wedding
ding wedding barks they
seek out Justice

of the Peace Sullivan to unsllp the
lines of their single blessedness.
Mr. Sullivan is also the man who
started the "Under one head, the
American Legion" slogan which has
been adopted by all the war organi organizations
zations organizations of his home county to ad advance
vance advance the interests of the service men,
carry on hospitalization work, elimi eliminate
nate eliminate drives and working generally for
the benefit of the men who served
their country.
As Mr. Sullivan himself expresses
It: "All war organizations in the
county have united under one head
for the purpose of centralizing our
work. We expect to lend our efforts
largely to hospitalization work and In
other ways serving the disabled serv service
ice service men by placing the responsibilities
on the various departments of govern government
ment government where they belong rather than
by advancing their rights in a slip slipshod
shod slipshod fashion."

Make nine miles on one quart of

gas. See B. F. Russell, 1135 South
Orange stret. 16-6t

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c., 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf



E all know that white
bread, meat, canned

and processed foods

are deficient in some vital
elements. Science has dis discovered
covered discovered new food that
makes up this deficiency. It
is called Vegex and it is
Kmade from a plant that gets
'its growth in less than an'
hour. r
jYou need Vegex. Ask your,
druggist or grocer. """



Dealers in

Sales Barn at Sam Christian's Place on the;

Atlantic Coast Line R. R., in Ocala
We Invite the Pulic to See Them

35c, 65c and $1.20 jars."



LARD, 4 lbs.


Lard, 8 lbs.. Vl.OO
peck, 15 lbs tVi

8 lbs. for. .


PILLSBURY Flour 7flr
12-lb. sack i

quart jar for.. "C
one pound (fresh OA.
ground) OVi
quart jar A v
PRUNES, Extra OO OO-Large,
Large, OO-Large, pound. . mJ v

Flour, 24-lbs.


Sugar Special for Saturday and Monday
8c PER LB., OR 13 12 LBS. FOR $1.00



Legionnaires of Bement, Illinois, Hold
Up Old Commander's Car and
Demand an Address.
General Pershing was captured
while attempting to pass through
friendly territory by a group of Amer American
ican American Legion men at Bement, 111. The
old leader of the A. E. F. started
through the town on an Interurban
trolley car, but Legionnaires, aided by

isLii t i fl

Arrival and departure of passenger
fhe following schedule figures pub-

! ished as information and not guar-

(Eastern Standard Time)


Leave for Station Arrive from

2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am

1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16pm

7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm

7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday. Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

Crowd your

hoas tor

the early market

Keep them healthy thrifty, free from worms, their bowels
active, fit for thrift.
Dr. Hess Stock Tonic
No clogging of the system, little chance for disease, every
Teason for thrift.
W sell it. We guarantee it.

UUtu ho w many hogt you havo. W havo pockef


Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Pershing Addressing Legionnaires.
a powerful ally in the person of the
motorman, gathered In front of the
trolley and demanded a speech.
The rear platform of the car was
turned into a speaker's stage and
"Black Jack" addressed the service
men and their friends for ten minutes.
The Legionnaires were marshaled to together
gether together by Sidney Morgan, their post
commander, who stood on the plat platform
form platform with his old general, and It was
not until he had given the word that
the former members of Pershing's
command would give the trolley the
right of way.

Welcome, MacKay's!

Adjusted Compensation Win.
Adjusted compensation won a de decided
cided decided victory in the nation-wide ref referendum
erendum referendum by the United States Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce 4,116 chambers
voted favorably, 2,657 against the
measure. The United States chamber
has opposed the bill from the start.
The commerce body In Toledo, O., pro protested
tested protested the questionnaire which was
sent out as being unfair In the way It
presented the subject.

Softening Hard Putty.
Putty that has become hardened by
exposure, as around window glass,
may be softened and removed by the
use of the following mixture: Shake
8 pounds quicklime in water and add
one pound pearl ash, making the whole
about the consistency of paint. Apply
to the putty on both sides of the glass
and let it remain for about 12 hours.
It should then be possible to lift the
glass out without trouble?

Chocolate Peppermint Patties, 33

cents the pound.

Phenolophthalein Tablets, 100 for

59 cents.
Puretest Epsom Salts, 15 cents spe special.
cial. special. Jonteel Combination Cream, 39
cents each.
Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic, 19 cents.
Rexall Kidney Pills, 39 cents the
Oriole Fabric Stationery. Regular
50 cent value for 29 cents.
$1.50 Atomizer for 98 cents.
Thes prices good only for October
as long as the goods last. 17-tf

Congratulations on your rapid recov recovery
ery recovery from the disaster of several
months ago.

We welcome you back.

May you prosper in your handsome
new store in the most beautiful and
complete business block in Ocala.


44 The Fashion Center



The war department, having under
consideration a re-examination and
review of the report on an intra intra-coastal
coastal intra-coastal waterway across South Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, a public hearing will be held in
the board of trade rooms at Leesburg,
Florida, at 10:30 a. m. Wednesday,
Nov. 15, 1922, for the purpose of se securing
curing securing information upon which to
base a report on a re-examination and
review of the report on survey of in in-tracoastal
tracoastal in-tracoastal waterway across Florida,
submitted in House document No. 223,
63rd Congress, first session, directed
by resolution of the committee on
commerce of the United States Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. The survey of the intracoastal
waterway across Florida under con consideration
sideration consideration was made in compliance
with an item in the river and harbor
act approved March 31, 1909, reading
as follows:
"Survey for the construction of a
continuous inland waterway across
the state of Florida, between suitable
points on the eastern and gulf coasts
of said state, for the purpose of as ascertaining
certaining ascertaining the cost of a channel with
a maximum depth of twelve feet, or
such lesser depths along any section
or sections of said waterway as may
be found sufficient for commercial,
naval and military purposes. Such
survey shall include an examination
of all practicable routes, the prepara preparation
tion preparation of plans and estimates of cost
along the most available route, and a
report upon the desirability of utiliz utilizing
ing utilizing as a part of such waterway any
existing public or private canal, or
any part thereof, and the probabe
cost of acquiring the same."
The information particularly desir desired
ed desired is indicated by the following ques questions
tions questions which are addressed to all con concerned:
cerned: concerned: 1. What is the character, tonnage
and value of the present outgoing

commerce from your territory? What
proportion of thi3 tonnage moves by
rail and what proportion by water,
and to what markets it is shipped?
2. What proportion of the outgo outgoing
ing outgoing shipments from your territory is
shipped to Jacksonville by rail and
there re-shipped by rail or water to
its destination? What proportion of
the outgoing shipments is made by
water to Jacksonville and there re re-shipped
shipped re-shipped by water to its ultimate mar market?
ket? market? 3. Give similar information for in incoming
coming incoming shipments, stating character,
amount, value, point of origin and
routing from point of origin to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and from Jacksonville to ul ultimate
timate ultimate destination.
4. Are there any established boat
lines carrying freight from your ter territory
ritory territory to Jacksonville, and, if so, de describe
scribe describe them.
5. What advantage would accrue
to your territory if there existed a
canal of a reasonable depth connect- j
ing the Atlantic ocean with the Gulf i
of Mexico?
6. Give the resources of the coun country
try country tributary to a waterway leading
from the Atlantic ocean to the Gulf
of Mexico via the St. Johns river, Ok- 1
lawaha river and the Withlacoochee ;
river, i. e., area and value of timber
land, area and value of grazing land, j
area and value of farming land, with
statement of amount in cultivation,
together with character, amount and
value of products. i
7. Give the amount of prospective 1
commerce that might reasonably be ;
expected if the canal suggested in the ;
survey report were made. What bene

fits to general commerce would result
from the construction of a free and
open waterway extending from the ;
Atlantic ocean to the Gulf of Mexico,
using the St. Johns river, the Okla- j

waha river and the Withlacoochee
8. If your locality enjoys both rail
and water transportation, give the
tariff rates of both.
9. Give in seme detail the charac character
ter character of freight that would be trans transported
ported transported over the suggested waterway.
This should cover the products that
would be shipped out of the territory territory-tributary
tributary territory-tributary to the waterway and -also
the character of freight that would be
shipped into the district.
10. Are new works of land recla reclamation
mation reclamation under way or contemplated
that would be affected by the sug suggested
gested suggested waterway? Can the land rec rec-laamtion
laamtion rec-laamtion projects be co-ordinated in
any way with the suggested water waterway
way waterway so as to reduce the cost of the
work of improvement?
11. Are local interests willing to
contribute towards the cost of the
improvement? If so, to what extent?
12. Discuss in a general way how
the proposed improvement would be
of national benefit.
13. The report of survey printed
in House document 223 recommended,
as the most feasible route, that the
canal extend from the Atlantic ocean
to the Gulf of Mexico, via St. Johns
river, Oklawaha river and Withla Withlacoochee
coochee Withlacoochee river. Are there any minor
changes suggested for the location
of the canal as being the most feasible
route in the previous survey?
14. At the public hearing infor information
mation information is desired and due considera consideration
tion consideration will be given to all facts and im important
portant important details presented verbally or
in writing. To facilitate study sta statistics
tistics statistics and condensed arguments
should, as far as practicable, be pre presented
sented presented in writing for incorporation in
the final report.
Gilbert A. Youngberg,
Lieut.-Col., Corps of Enginers,
District Engineer.


' Eustis, Oct. 19. Jim Goode, who
for twenty-four years has sailed
( Florida waters and who is regarded
t as probably one of the best informed
Florida fishermen, declares he is as
i certain as if he had seen it done that
I the fish which attacked Miss Dorothy

McClatchie off St. Petersburg with
fatal results during the summer was
a sawfish. Miss McClatchie and Miss
Mary Buhner were swimming a mile
off the end of the pier, in Tampa Bay,
when the attack occurred, the fish
lacerating the girl's leg, and she died
from the shock and loss of blood be before
fore before a boat picked them up.
Goode, in the current issue of the
Florida Fisherman, published by
Rube Allyn, said he had sailed and
motored over Tampa Bay for nearly a
quarter of a century and that he knew
the bay immediately off St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg was a favorite place for sawfish
to sleep.
"You will not see them passing in a
motor launch," he writes, "but go by
as I have done many times in a sail sailing
ing sailing vessel and you will see them.
Now, the sawfish is not vicious. They
will not attack anything, but lie
asleep often near the surface of the
water practically motionless. But
just touch one, and with a speed that
is quicker than sight, it will swirl its
saw and strike and cut with marvel marvelous
ous marvelous rapidity, wood or anything else
that touches it.
"Now, my theory is that the young
lady was swimming along and just
happened to touch one of these fish
with her foot or leg, and it gave a
quick swirl of its saw and cut her
leg, afterwards sinking to the bot bottom,
tom, bottom, the way they do.
"It could not have been a shark, be because
cause because a shark would have eaten her

once it got the taste or smell of blood,

i nor do I believe it was a barracuda,

because I have never known of a bar barracuda
racuda barracuda attacking anyone, and, be besides,
sides, besides, barracuda are very rare here.
"But I know sawfish do sleep off
St. Petersburg in Tampa Bay. I have
seen them many a time, and I feel as
sure as if I saw it all that it was a
sawfish that wounded Dorothv Mc McClatchie."
Clatchie." McClatchie." It never has been determined what
kind of a marine monster attacked
Miss McClatchie but it is the general
belief in St. Petersburg that it was
a barracuda. Others hold the theory
that the fish was a shark but those
who disagree declare if a shark had
made the attack it certainly would
have returned to the attack because
of the presence of blood which flow flowed
ed flowed copiously from the girl's wound.
Mr. Allyn, who has discussed Mr.
Goode's explanation with fishermen
of many years' experience, declares
that every one he has questioned, be believes
lieves believes Goode has hit upon the solution
of the question.

Proper Way to Display Flag.
When the American flag is hung as
a banner the union, or field of stars,
should be In the upper left hand cor corner.
ner. corner. When hung with stripes per perpendicular
pendicular perpendicular the union should be in the
right-hand corner. When hung from
a rope stretched from building to
building across the street, on streets
running north and south, the union
should fly to the east, on streets run running
ning running east and west, the union should
fly to the north. When hung from
a rope stretched from the house to
a tree in the yard the union should
fly toward the street.


With conditions as they are, every
one should save every dollar possible.
Bring your cash, and we will show
you where we can save you money.

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf

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Ocala, Fla.

(By K. C. Moore, County Agent)
In an article in the October issue of
the World's Work by John K. Barnes
occurs this very pertinent and strik striking
ing striking statement: "But there is an enor enormous
mous enormous loss each year in perishable pro products
ducts products because of market gluts and be because
cause because the middle men prefer to buy buy-part
part buy-part of a crop at low prices and sell
for high rather than buy all of a crop
and have to sell it for less."
Of course that .refers to every other
part of the United States except to
Marion county; and to all other buy buyers
ers buyers except those who buy here and to
any other crop than tomatoes. But
still we find fresh tomatoes now sold
in Ocala, shipped from some other
parts that would never grade in any
of our packing houses above fancy;
and car loads of better tomatoes than
these were hauled from our packing
houses as culls and dumped to rot.
One grower, whose name can be
furnished, told the writer that he
shipped his culls the past season in
dependently and got more from them
than he got for the selected tomatoes
he sent to the packing houses, where
he had contracted to deliver them.
There may not be any such thing
as alchemy or magic these days, but
it is most remarkable how farm pro products
ducts products change as soon as they get out
of the producer's hands. They sud suddenly
denly suddenly seem to have a definite, more
stable market value. If I were a
broker and wanted canned tomatoes
here is the way I would go about get

ting them. I would go to a cannery
and say to the owner: "I'll buy all

your canned tomatoes if you will sign
a contract to deliver them to me at
30 cents a case. (They average selling
at 70c. a case). They are to be all of
highest grade and I will be the judge
of their grade. IH let you have coal

to operate with at the market price
(I expect to buy at 20 per cent less),
and I will advance you $10 on every
hundred cases, with interest at 8 per
cent. You pay all operating expenses,
buy the tomatoes and take all risk."
That owner would ask me if I
thought he was a d f ; or he
would kick me out or do both. This
illustration is similar to our system
of selling tomatoes, and yet it is dif different.
ferent. different. It is told that in another section of
Florida the growers are "furnished1
seed (on which the furnisher makes
a profit and charges an interest on
the amount); they are "furnished"
fertilizer (on which the furnisher
makes $5 or more a ton and charges
interest); they are "furnished" con containers
tainers containers for the product on which the
furnisher makes 10c apiece and also
charges interest; they are furnished
spray material and some money to
work and harvest the crop and pay
interest on this. The furnisher then
sells the crop for the farmer on com commission,
mission, commission, or takes it on the contract.

In the meantime most oi me iarmers
have furnished some bank with a
mortgage on the farm, so as to make
ends meet and provide himself a
place in which to live.
Our tomato growers are working
under this system or some modifica modification
tion modification of it. So far it is the best thing
that has been developed for them. It
will not bo long till they will market
their tomatoes through some kind of
exchange cf their own.
Because the hurley tobacco grow grower?
er? grower? of Kentucky ?iro marketing their
tobacco co-operatively they are get getting
ting getting 2."c. a pound for it, whereas ex experts
perts experts estimate that they might other otherwise
wise otherwise have potten 15c. a pound.
"During the past season, strawber strawberry
ry strawberry growers of Southern Illinois real realized
ized realized a seasonal averarre of $2.51 a
crnte from their berries at a time
when one cf the ablest growers, not in
an exchange, got only SIO?1 by the

old method. The consumers paid
about the same for these lots."
Escause almost all farm and orch orchard
ard orchard products of California are sold
through co-operative associations only
about two per cent of the farmers
have to borrow on crop mortgages.
"Mr. Sapiro says they are getting 48
per cent of the consumer's dollar
where they used to get 8 per cent."
For seven years previous to 1912
tha California raisin growers got 2c.
?. pound for raisins. Then they or or-jrnniscd
jrnniscd or-jrnniscd ar.d have gotten around 10c a
rr ur. l v- to 121. Last year they sold
ove r 7: (,(;) tons of raisins in the lit lit-'e
'e lit-'e "r. rad:a&es. This was more than
v-r.; pro-'ueed altogether before 1912.
71 c--e raisin growers now have 90 per
cent cf the acreage signed up to their
arociat:cn under a fifteen-year con contract.
tract. contract. Eggs shipped by the poultry asso association
ciation association of Central California, which
are eighteen days old when they reach
New York, sell for 3 cents a dozen
mere than day-old New York state
eggs, because they are graded, large,
white eggs, every one infertile and
every one candled before it is packed
and shipped. -
Call TG at 12 o'clock. Hot rolls and
bread every day, 6:30 p. m. hot bread bread-Broadway
Broadway bread-Broadway Bakery. No. 16 W.. Broad
way. 9-12ty





(RATES under thia heading are m
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
l&c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
maraace except to those who bare reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST White curly English terrier
on camp ground; black patch on
head; stub tail; slightly blind; name
Topey. Return C. O. D. to J. R.
BORING, Waldo, Fla. 20-6t
FOR SALE Upright piano, small
wood stove, suite oak furniture, two
oak bedsteads, two zinc bath tubs,
half gallon and quart fruit jars, bot bottles
tles bottles for syrup. Call at 447 Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha Ave. 20-t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, nicely furnished, two
blocks from courthouse. Apply at
239 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 507. 18-3t
FOR SALE Bed, springs and mat mattress,
tress, mattress, used only two months; also
gas range and bookkeeper's desk.
C. C. Bryant, 805 Tuscawilla. 18-3t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 17-tf




If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mrs. Eugene Swindell and little son
have gone to Savannah for a visit
with relatives.

Mrs. Mary Chambers and Miss Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Schreiber left this afternoon for
a week's stay in St. Augustine.

Travel between Florida and the

north by way of Merchants & Miners

Jacksonville steamers and obtain full

satisfaction. Round trip, Boston,
Mass., Mass., $71.74; Providence, R.
I., $69.56. Return limit October 31st.
Meals and berth included on steam steamers.
ers. steamers. It

special threads; hat shapes and
lamp shades to order; millinery ma materials;
terials; materials; hand-made flowers, baskets,
wax beads, art needlework. Mrs.
Luella M. Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha
Ave., Ocala. Phone 409. 17-6t
WANTED Three or four fresh Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cows, must be good all round
cows and a bargain. Call on or
write T. O. Thrash, Ocala, Fla.,
j Route A, Box 5-A. ll-9t
FOR SALE 160 acre farm, two
dwelling houses and barns on prop property,
erty, property, adjoining the famous Pyles
hammock. All land enclosed and
practically all under cultivation.
Apply to F. W. Bishop, Box 25, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 14-6t
FOR SALE House and 20 acres of
land known as the Lang estate. Is
well located in Ocala on newly pav paved
ed paved street. Apply to F. W. Bishop,
administrator, Box 25, Anthony,
Fla. 14-6t

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Singleton and
Mrs. C. E. Connor of Inverness were

among the shoppers in town today.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer

are home again after a summer spent
in Hendersonvile, and expect to be 'at

their Ocala residence for some time.

The Ocala Country Club will open

tomorrow, Saturday, October 21st, for

the season of 1922-23. The club has
been closed for the past five months
and during that time the links have
been put in first-class condition and
the enthusiastic golfers and members

of the club are anticipating many an

enjoyable game of golf the coming


The golf links of the Ocala Country

Club are considered among the best

in the state, and not only the members

of this cut, but the citizens of the
town are proud of the Ocala Country

Club and it is considered one of the
show places of this section.
For the opening tomorrow there

will probably be a number of players
and many who if not playing will go
for the pleasure of watching the play-



To the friends who were so kind and

thoughtful of us during the long ill

ness and recent death of our mother,
we return our healtfelt thanks.
The Leavengood Family.



Read the U-Serve ad in this issue.

For men of good taste, DON REY

cigars. 6-10t

"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport

Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t

The circulation of erroneous reports
about the creamery not using any real
milk or cream in the manufacture of
its ice cream is doing this institution
a great injustice. Miss Pyles, at
present in charge of the creamery, in invites
vites invites the public to call and see that
thes reports are absolutely without
foundation. Just why anyone should
circulate such reports is hard to
imagine, when so much harm might
result to a splendid business institution.

A meeting of the prospective mem members
bers members of the Ocala branch of this new
and growing order was held in Dr. Mc Mc-Clane's
Clane's Mc-Clane's office last evening. It had
been intended to organize, but as all
the officers were not present the party
resolved itself into an informal as assemblage
semblage assemblage to debate the "good of the
order." Mr. Sidney F. Thompson, de department
partment department director, led the meeting,
which found much of interest to dis discuss.
cuss. discuss. Another meeting will be held
in Dr. McClane's office at 8 o'clock
on the first Monday evening in No November.
vember. November. The society is for social and
and fraternal purposes and will in insure
sure insure its members. A considerable
number of good men are in it, and it
bids fair to flourish.





.71 0



Advertise in the Evening Star.

Mrs. T. E. Bridges, who returned

the first of October from North Caro

lina, has been sick ever since she
came home, but is now slowly improv


Ask for DON REY" cigars. 6-10t

"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on
your hats, men." FISHEL'S. 5-2t

and Jersey Wakefield cabbage,
selected Globe tomatoes, Ruby King
peppers, 25c per 100, $2 per 1000,
cssh with order. C. H. Cooner.
Phone 389. 74G Wyomenia street,
Ocala. 14-6t
FOR SALE OR RENT 165 acres of
land all fenced, cleared and in cul cultivation.
tivation. cultivation. Easy terms. Apply to
W. II. Crigler, Ocala. 16-6t

Mr. Leslie Anderson of Mayfield,

Ky., after a short business trip to At

lanta, arrived in Ocala last night for

a visit at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.

"Another Nash." 6tf
Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,
1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t

DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t

Let your fancy work and aprons at

the Eastern Star rummage sale. 2t

You can't beat the U-Serve Stores.
Read their ad. in this issue. 20-2t

Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken, who was
ill with dengue fever and complica complications
tions complications afterwards, ever since the be beginning
ginning beginning of September, is quite will

meals. Prices reasonable. Good
service and home cooking. 9-lm

FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
679. 27-tf

MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention

given out of town pupils. Write or

call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone

305. 15-tf

FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-tf

Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,

1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t

Beautiful Hallowe'en novelties

Gerig. 18-6t


Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr. returned

last night from Savannah, where she
went to attend the wedding of her son, ;

Mr. Edward Pattillo Anderson and

Mrs. Sara Barrow Karow, which was J

solemnized Monday, Oct. 16th. The

wedding was a quiet one, with only ;

members of the immediate family

present, and took place at five o'clock

at the home of the bride's brother and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. David Krenshaw
Barrow. Immediately after the cere

mony the couple left on their wedding
trip for points known only to them

selves. They expect to arrive in
Ocala Monday and will be the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.
It will be with real pleasure that the

friends of this popular young man

will welcome he and his bride to Ocala.



Main Street Market



Ten acres rich hammock soil on Dixie Highway within- city limits
Ocala, known as the Frederitzi place. Six-room bungalow partly
furnished; all necessary outbuildings; 100-foot well; water piped in
house; two registered cows with calves; one work mule and all farm farming
ing farming implements; also 100 Leghorn chickens All for $3750 cash or
$4250 half cash.



Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bennett arrived

in ucaia yesterday aiternoon irom

their wedding trip spent on the East

Coast. They will be at home to their

friends at 304 Wenona street. Ocala

friends are giving the couple a warm


Get your cakes for Sunday at the

Eastern Star sale in the Robertson
building Saturday. 19-2t

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t




243 and 174



also kills mice, cockro-tchcs, water

bugs and ants. It foict-s these peats to
run from building for wairf and fresh
air. A 35c box contains enough to kill
50 to 100 rats or mice. Get it from
vour drug or general store dealer today.

We have a service car. Call
on us when out on the road.


Ocola Tire & Vulcanizing Co.




W. K. Lane. M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and i

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala. Fla. tf

See our display of items that will

be sold at the Dollar Day Aluminum

Sale in the north window. Theus

Brothers. 17-3t

Mr. Victor Canares of the Jack King

Comedians, is in the city arranging

for the appearance of his company

during the week of October 30th. He
says the King Company is stronger

than ever and its repertoire of good
ji i t

Mr. and Mrs. Jack CamD and son. comeaies is pieasing me peopie wner-

Mank, who have spent the past month ever the company has been this sea

"Anolher Nash." 6tl

FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Ti i i

nooras are reasonaDie ana a money
saving proposition. Call at the

Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
LOST New 30 x 3 Goodrich safety
tread tine on Maxwell rim, between
Bay Lake and Ocala (via Citra).
Suitable reward for return to W. D.
Cam, Ocala. 13-tf

on Long Island, have returned to their
summer home in Asheville and expect
to leave that place Sunday, arriving

in Ocala the first of next week.

m ar r

son. The friends oi Mrs. panares m

Ocala will be pleased to learn that she
has regained her health after a five
months' stay in a Baltimore hospital.

We have the best meats to be had

ir Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf

Oysters received daily at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t
They are throwing so much booze
over-board in the Atlantic that the
crop of pickled herring ought to be
good. Charleston Gazette.

Do you want substantial shoes for

yourself and children. If so, try

FISHEL'S. 5-2t

Make nine miles on one quart of

gas. See B. F. Russell, 1135 South

Orange stret. 16-6t

When you go fishing and catch

small fish you've done nothing. When
I you come to the Guarantee Clothing

& Shoe Co. we save you big money, tf

Rummage sale Saturday, also cake
and candy for sale. Held in J. D.
Robertson's new building. 19-2t

The difference is that a statesman
thinks he belongs to the State, and a
politician thinks the State belongs to
him. Duluth Herald.

So far the only means of finding
out what the people want in some
cases is to consult The Literary Di Digest.
gest. Digest. Other forms of referendum
seem to be barred. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.

The Turks are living up to their
reputation for cruelty. One of the
first things they did after occupying
towns in the neutral zone was to close
all the saloons. Brooklyn Eagle.

The coal strike did
fire-prevention week
Washington Post.

a lot to make
a success.

Mrs. G. A. CarmichaeL who has
spent the past two months in Hot

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harris are ex- Springs and Piano, lexas, in the lat-

pected home from a month's stay at ter place the guest of her sister, Mrs.

Fannie Brock, has left for home and
is expected in Ocala today. Mrs. Car Car-michael
michael Car-michael intended returning home a
week ago but was taken sick. She
is now very much better and her
friends will be delighted to see her

Hot Springs in a day or two. Mr.
Harriss, who had a serious illness be

fore going to Hot Springs, has now
entirely recovered which will be good

news to his many friends.

"Another Nash." 6tf

The Eastern Star sewing circle will
hold a rummage sale Saturday at the
new Robertson building. 19-2t

"Another Nash." 611

All signs point to advance in Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t n Ginghams. Outings, Muslins. 5-2t

Mr. Alison Wartmann expects to
leave Sunday for Atlanta, where he
will be joined by Mrs. Wartmann and
their three children, who have been
visiting Mrs. Wartmann's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Hampton, in Fordyce,
Ark. They will probably return to
Ocala the latter part of the week.

Free aluminum at the U-Serve
Stores. Ask about it. Two phone,

195 and 614. 20-ft

Get your witches and black cats
for Hallowe'en at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 18-6t

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt left
Thursday in their car for Bartow.
Mrs. Clyatt, who is district secretary
of the Woman's Missionary Society
of the Methodist church, goes to hold
a district meeting. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. I. C. Jenkins of Bartow.

I offer twelve 1 1-2 ton, worm drive
Maxwell Trucks, with 35x5 Cord
tires, spare rim, cab, windshield
and electric lights, delivered at
Ocala, war tax and freight paid, for
the astonishing price, per truck, of


This is less than one-half of the pri prices
ces prices of the Maxwell trucks when at
peak prices.
The Maxwell factory has authorized
me to make this unheard of offer
in dependable truck values. Imme Immediate
diate Immediate deliveries.

Maxwell-Chalmers Dealer



Full Text
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mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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