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This morning, 64.
This afternoon, 88.
Unsettled tonight with
showers in north and
central portions; Satur Saturday
day Saturday generally fair.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 22. 1921
O 11 i nili
Probably a Strong Indication that the
German Government kas Lost Its
Power of Resistance
. Washington, April 22. The Amer Amer-i$2&
i$2& Amer-i$2& government refused yesterday an
urgent request of the German gov gov-'erament
'erament gov-'erament that President Harding me mediate
diate mediate the question of reparations be between
tween between Germany and the allies and fix
the sum Germany is to pay. The
United States agreed, however, that
if the German government would for formulate
mulate formulate promptly such proposals re regarding
garding regarding reparations "as would pre present
sent present a proper basis for discussion" it
1 would "consider bringing the matter
to the attention of the allied govern governments
ments governments in a manner acceptable to them
in order that negotiations may speed speed-,
, speed-, ily be resumed."
Berlin, April 22. The trend of
comment in today's Berlin newspapers
on Germany's appeal to President
Harding for mediation in the repara reparations
tions reparations question, written in the absence
of knowledge of what America's reply
would be, was skeptical of any good
coming from the German move, the
notes most frequently struck being
iexpressive of resignation and despair
-over the circumstances wliich had
prompted Geermany's action.
FRENCH NOT SURPRISED
Paris. April 22. Germany's appeal
, o "Wa&hington caused little surprise
here. It was more or less. anticipated
and as taken as evidence tiiat (Berlin
has reached the limit of her powers of
BUT EXPECTED FLAT REFUSAL
French official circles expressed
disappointment today that the Ameri American
can American reply to Germany's request for
mediation was not a categorical re refusal
fusal refusal -as had been expected here. These
regrets were mitigated, however, "by
satisfaction that the United States
is displaying active interest in the
separations question. The American
answer here is interpretated as an in invitation
vitation invitation to Germany to resume nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the Allies.
AROUSED ENGLISH INTEREST
London, April 22. The dramatic
efforts on the part of Germany to irf irf-dnce
dnce irf-dnce the United States to arbitrate
the reparations question between Betfi
lin and the entente goevrnments and
the refusal of Washington have lent
new interest to the conference Sun Sunday
day Sunday between Premiers Briand and
DEFINITE BOUNDARY LINE
HAS NOT BEEN SETTLED
Miami, April .22 A definite bound
ary line between Miami and Miami
Beach, two separate municipalities on
opposite sides of Biscayne Bay, has
not been settled upon and neither
-corporation seems to be m a hurry to
OmvA fhe rmpstion disnosed of. There
seems to be a disposition toyxistpone
fixing the line until the county com commissioners
missioners commissioners have made a final ruling
as to the distribution of the road tax
fund and have decided as to the up
keep of the causeway across the bay
between the two cities. The munici
palities are insisting that they re receive
ceive receive proper apportionment of the
road taxes, and, if this is granted,
then the commissioners threaten to
turnover to the cities the cost of the
upkeep; of the causeway, which was
built by the county. If the county
refuses to pay for the causeway up upkeep
keep upkeep then neither, city will be anxious
for an extension of its boundary
lines, as such extension would mean
more causeway to care .for. But if
the county continues to pay for the
costs of the cross-pay highway then
each city will fight for an extension
of limits out into the bay and the in inclusion,
clusion, inclusion, thereby, of more islands and
their millions of dollars worth of
JAX MERCHANTS DIVIDED
ON THURSDAY CLOSING
Jacksonville, April 22. Although
there will be no concerted action to towards
wards towards closing their stores for a half half-day
day half-day during the summer months by
members of the retail merchants' as association,
sociation, association, seevral individuals are ex expected
pected expected to give their employees Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoons off during June, July
and August. The association at a re recent
cent recent meeting failed to take United
action because of a desire o nthe part
of some members to do away with the
custom, President Covington said.
1 EVIL ALLIANCE
Dennis Henry Claims to Hare Found
that Sinn Fein and Bolsheriki
are im Agreement
'. London, April 22 Evidence of con connection
nection connection between the bolsheviki gov government
ernment government of Russia and the Sinn Fein
movement in Ireland has been found,
declared Dennis Henry, attorney gen general
eral general for. Ireland, in reply to a written
question by Sir William H. Davidson,
in the house of commons today. Mr.
Henry added that he hoped to place
his evidence before the house in a
OCALA IS FOR
GOOD OF THE STATE
Following is the dispatch sent by
the Marion County JJoard of Trade to
the Tampa Board of Trade, regarding
Ocala, April 21, 1921.
The Tampa Board of Trade:
Your telegram received. We arejhv the nrCRident. Minutes thereunon
with you. Call on, us for any assist assistance
ance assistance we can give. Have telegraphed
our senator and representatives as
follows: "We trust you will oppose oppose-vigorously
vigorously oppose-vigorously any appropriations to im improve
prove improve present capitol building and
will co-operate and use every effort
for removal of state capital to center
of state in line with telegram sTrom
Tampa board of trade."
Marion County Board of Trade.
ITS POSSIBLE WEBB'S
BOAT WAS OVERLOADED
( Asa oc fated Press)
Miami, April 22. Three seaplanes
left here this morning for Bimrni in
an effort to find a trace of Webb Jay,
a wealthy Chicago broker and sports
man and party of four, who expected
to leave Bimini Monday in a
boat for MiamU
JACKSONVILLE JAIL TO
BE VIEWED BY PUBLIC
Jacksonville, April 22. Sheriff
Dowling of Duval county expected a
jail full of prominent citizens the last
half of this week. Declaring the peo
ple should view the sanitary condition
and inspect the jail the sheriff issued
a blanket invitation" to the puclic to
do so Thursday, Friday, Saturday and
"We want the people of the city and
county to know how the jail is con
ducted and will throw the entire jail
open to inspection," said the sheriff.
"The jail is public property and the
people have a right to know how it is
operated. This is their opportunity
and all will be welcomed."
URGES FARMERS TO KEEP BEES
Hawks Park, April 22 W. S. Hart,
pioneer settled of this place and one
of Volusia county's most "widely
known citizens is urging that Florida
farmers add bees to their "live stock,"
declaring they are the cheapest things,
a farmer can keep. "They board them-1
selves and if given half a chance will
amply repay any attention bestowed
upon them," he declared. Mr. .Hart
said that some years ago he gave con considerable
siderable considerable attention to bee culture and
one year gathered 41,000 pounds of
honey from 101 colonies.
DAYTONA WILL CELEBRATE
WITH MAY DAY FESTIVAL
Daytona, April 22 Elaborate plans
are being made for the holding of a
May Day festival in this city Mon
day, May 2nd, under the auspices of
the Daytona Playground Commission.
Ball games & track and field meet,
iefreshments and other features will
be arranged especially for the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment cf the children of the Triple
WEST PALM BEACH HAS
A MILITARY COMPANY
West Palm Beach, April 22. The
local company of the national guard
is expecting the early arrival of
equipment for the unit, which has
been recognized as Company I, First
Florida Infantry. A three-ton truck
and automatic rifles are to be included.
REMEMBER, we are striving to
enlarge our business clientele by giv giving
ing giving the public GOOD MERCHAN MERCHANDISE
DISE MERCHANDISE at lowest prices, not cheap,
shoddy stuff. Yours to please, i
PUT All END TO All
Finish of Stock Gambling in Products
Demanded of Congress by
(Associated Press j
Washington, April 22. Speculation
in farm products through sales on
future exchanges without actual own ownership
ership ownership of the commodity would be
made a felony under the bill endorsed
today by the National Farmers Un Union
ion Union convention here. It was announc announced
ed announced the measure would be introduced
m Congress and would have the unit-
ed support of the cotton and grain
membership of the farmers union.
It Is the Sense of the Council that
Street Improvements Bonds
The council met Tuesday evening,
April 19, with Councilmen Mclver,
Goldman, Simmons, Thomas and Wi-
iner Dresent. Meetinsr called to order
read and approved.
Request of Ray & Thompson for
permit to build bungalow for J. J.
Blalock on Fort King Heights grant-
ed upon motion of Mr. Winer.
Permit was granted Ray & Thom-
J for removai of two buildinsrs
jfrom present site across Broadway
awit it on) Tlira rm vo ri rt ls Irnntim
south and place on vacant lot known
as the Wallis property, now owned by
P. P. Costello, also permit to erect
brick building on site on north side
of Broadway street, just below Dixie
garage, upon motion of Mr. Thomas,
Kequest or Mrs. uavis ior reauc
tion of water bill at No.
Main street referred to City Manager.
Request of Mrs. Edna Flippen to re redeem
deem redeem tax certificates No. 285, sale of
Sept th, 1897, No. 307, sale of July
4th, 1898, No. 486, sale of Sept. 4,
1899, Kb. 381, sale of Sept. 3th, 1900,;first man up forthe locals. Luffman
No. 18, sale of July 6th, 1903, No. 17,ihit to second, forcing Clements out,
sale of July 3rd, 1905, nt face value second to short, but the play was too
was granted upon motion of Mr. sjow f or a douDle and Luffman reach reach-Thomas,
Thomas, reach-Thomas, led first. Jackson flew out to left.
It was ordered upon motion of Mr.JWood first when the first base
Goldman, duly carried, that J. I man dropped the ball, advancing Luff-
T !j t- -11 I A- A. I D
ixuoier oe auowea 10 reueem w!man to second. Strickland struck.)
certihcate xo. bz, sale or Jury ird
. 1916, and omitted
years on same
j Councilmen Thomas,
j Simmons was appointed to revise the
city s schedule of insurance.
City MaiTager McKenzie submitted
regular monthly report of light, wa-j
ter, street and sanitary departments,!
which was read and accepted, upon
motio nof Mr. Goldman.
aupenntenaeni ivicrvenzie gave
proximate cost or material ror power
line to Reddick, which showed a total
was me sense oi me council mat
the street improvement bonds be sold j
and that the mayor and city attorney
endeavor to secure sale of the issue
of bonds on a basis of six per cent
A A A 1
interest to purcnasers. 'Score 1 to 1.
The following bills being approved'. ThirH inn; Wftrj rA nuk t
were ordered paid, all members vot-
Z 11 11 TV 0 rt-rl
ing yea upon rou can: riay & inom-.fr
son, $393.12; Young-Merrin company,
i8.du ana .io; Manufacturers Ke- but King made third on the piay.
cord, $5.60. I Storey reached first when Strick drop-
Bill of Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.'peda hot onCj but was held on
for $203.37 referred to city attorney !third Ethridge held a conference
to report on at next meeting. jwith Wood and decided to try a trick
Salaries of city officials were fixed pla but Leang did not catch
same as for past year, except that of jthe signal and overthrew to Wood at
plumbing; and sanitary inspector, ; second when Wood nn up just behind
which was deferred till next meeting. the pitcher to receive the
An ordinance regulating persons 1-.-,. nn tha vrthrw TKi; wo
soliciting patronage at the union "sta
tion,. also repealing the prior ordi ordinance
nance ordinance regulating the soliciting of
such patronage was returned by Mr.
Goldman, head of the department of
justice approved. Ordinance placed
upon second reading, read and adopt
ed by sections, placed upon third and
final read, read by title and adopted,
upon roll call, all members voting
' i ball for the rest of the game. Ethridge
Special committee on the Sandifer; the command -Company dis dis-buildmg
buildmg dis-buildmg on North Magnolia street!-,.-,,. .anH thn t:rpH in rood firde.
was grven more time.
Request of the Rotary Club thatthe bars in 0cala.s of the fourth,
me city iurnisn water on tne Carne-'
gie library lot was granted upon mo-
tion of Mr. W iner.
Council thereupon adjourned until
Wednesday, April 20, 1921. 8 o'clock
p. m, at whic htime it will resume
work as an equalization board.
Bargam'm 1921 Ford sedan. In Al'
shape practically new
jCo Mack Taylor
TOOK THE HID DAUGHTER
SECOIID GAME! TO IIAPOLEOII
Won Yesterday Over the Crack Rol Rollins
lins Rollins Team by a Score of
Eight to Four
(By L. T. I.)
Fans who like to see the home team
win saw what they wanted yesterday
afternoon, when Ocala beat the visit visiting
ing visiting team to the tune of 8 to 4, but
those who love real baseball think
that the first game was more exciting
and a better game. Ocala tried out
!her new ritrhpi F!thric frnm T olo.
land yestrday and found he
- the good &nd then 8ome He
. pretty a game yesterday ag Li(J.
I trtutJ' ft
i fortunate m securing a man of this
ijui'n uur ita:n. i ne attendance
was better yesterday but still not
large enough to pay the expenses of
the games themselves, much less pay
the salaries of these men who are here
to amuse you. Try to get all your
friends to come to the next agme.
Tell them what a team Ocala has and
let them join in the fun. The attend attendance
ance attendance yesterday afternoon was 190
paid adults and three paid boys. Total
receipts, $95.75. Mr.' Sacre naid the
j Rollins boys' $98 to pay for their
! transportation and one meal on the
way up: We still owe the Ocala
House and Harrington for their up-1
keep in Ocala. Come people, support
your team better than that.
The game by innings:
First inning: When Ward came to
bat and drove a clean single over sec second,
ond, second, we began to think that Ethridge
didn't have the goods, but Ward must
have scared him as much as he did us,
,for he steadied down to hard mtch
ing King sacrificed, pitcher to first,
sending Ward to second. Taylor
struck out. Story got to first when
Strickland muffed the ball, sending
Ward to third. Leslie went out, pitch pitcher
er pitcher to first. Fans breathed a sigh of
relief. Arrants walked Clements, the
Ocala 0. Rollins 0.
Second inning: Wright lead off for!a similar nature. Some have fallen
Rollins and was safe at first on an into the revenue officers' hands be-
j error by Luffman who let a grounder
Wright stole sec-
ond on the first ball pitched. Wilson
Tfl(.L.$nn tf Sfr.VklanH wvio.fcf I
;vanving to third Roberts drove a'
lone flv to Dinkins in ritrht. and tho'l
nint-Jna iKrht ua Koii la ,o.
able to catch Wright on his throw to
Ithe plate Wright scored, the first
ap-jrun of the game. Arrants out short
;to first Ocala came back in the
isame inning and tied the score D5n.
ikins struck out. Leavengood drove a
three-ba gger between center and?
right. Liddell followed with a clean
smgle, scoring Leavengood. Ethridge j
flew out to center. Liddell was held
first Clements out. short to first
Leavengood. King drew four balls
FthriHA nnH stroll rWn tn
first base Ta flew t to ri ht
out, short to first, retiring the side.
Ocala went out in one, two three
order in her half of the third. Rollins
2, Ocala 1.
Fourth inninp-: Dinkins was moved
in from right field and placed hind
the bat. Hansel requested Jake to
take him out as his arm was too sore
co n;t; Mht ctna,
fi """""' "--e,"- I
;one, two. three. Somebody let down
, n mv,a nv.
was the first man UQ Md a gingle
Gale reached first on an overthrow by
third Dinkins in to-second on the
i UddeU up a fly to third.
j Dinkins t cau?ht trying to gtcal
:thinL Two do-n and Gale on first.
.. a n-t.
(Concluded on Page Five)
Will Probaly be Present at his Cen Cen-tenary,
tenary, Cen-tenary, 3Iay 8th, at Notre'
Paris, April 22. When France ob observes
serves observes May 8th the centenary of the
death of Napoleon Bonaparte with a
memorial mass at Notre Dame Cathe Cathedral,
dral, Cathedral, it is probable, the granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter of the emperor will be present,
says the Petit Parisien.
The newspaper has discovered a
desceendant, Madame Mesnard Leon,
a school teacher, who is a daughter of
a natural son of Napoleon by Eleanor
de la Plaigne, maid of honor to Caro Carolina
lina Carolina Murat. This son was born in
LESS LIQUOR WILL
. COME IN FROM CANADA
Burlington, Vt, April .21. Smug Smuggling
gling Smuggling of whisky across the Canadian
border into Vermont will be virtually
restricted after May 1st to the small
supply that may trickle in through
satchels, bootlegs and hip-pockets, in
the opinion of prohibition agents
On that date a Dominion law limit limiting
ing limiting each purchase of whisky to a
single quart becomes effective. While
beers and wines flow freely north of
the line. United States officers do not
articipate any flood on this side be because
cause because profits in these light lienors are
too small to tempt the rum-runners.
Recent seizures have indicated a
concerted effort to rush large. stocks
of whisky into the state before the
Canadian one-quart limit is enforced.
Automobile traffic, formerly the prin principal
cipal principal underground source is less used
nowadays, but now and then a loaded
car is caught slipping with muffled
motor along the by-paths of the bor border.
der. border. Scores of macbJacs bat boo
abandoned recently by parties that
were checked by vigilant guards.
Most of the shipments however
have been made by freight car in re recent
cent recent months. False sides had been
built into lumber cars and whisky in
large quantities concealed in the skil skilfully
fully skilfully constructed bins. Spirits have
come across the line also hidden in
nay Erara potatoes ana shipments of
j fore ,eavin& the railway tracks.
TO BE OLDEST CITY
New Smyrna, April 22. Old set
i tiers of this section declare that his
tory proves the first settlement of
white men in this country was at New
Symrna but that internal troubles
disrupted the colony and gave to St.
Augustine the honor of being the old oldest
est oldest city.
It was to New Smyrna, it is said,
that Dr" Andrew Turnbull brought his
co,ony from Minorca nd the island8
of the Mediterranean, and made what
WM the sliest land development in
.rionaa. a orainage system -was es-
'tablished and roads were built. The
T1 1 A 1 A
remains of the old Spanish missions,
the foundation of Dr. Turnbull's cas-
tie and of the indigo stills and sugar
mills still are to be seen.
FAILED TO FIX CRIME ON TITO
Scranton, April 22. Three New
Yorkers who came here at the request
of the department of justice, failed
today to identify Tito Ligi as the
driver of the death wagon that figur figured
ed figured in the Wall street explosion last
September. The trio who declared
they had seen the driver, had express expressed
ed expressed the belief when shown pictures of
Ligi that he might be the man, but
when they visited him in his cell here
they shook their heads.
New oYrk, April 22 A photograph
of Tito Ligi, under arrest at Scran
ton, Pa, has been identified by three
persons as that of the man they
, j - iV V V
claim 10 nave sen uriv nig me
wagon into Wall street last Septem September,
ber, September, William J. Flynn, chief of the
department of. justice bureau of inves-
ligation said today on his arrival here
I rum rvasamgbuii.
SHOOK LOS ANGELES
Los Angeles, April '21. An earth
quake shock was felt here at 7:30 this
monung. The shock was slight and
oi Driei aanuon. so uainage os
HAY STRIKE Oil THE
FIRST OF MAY
A Forty-Four-Hour Week for Printers
of Subordinate Unions or
Indianapolis, InL, April 22. Sub Subordinate
ordinate Subordinate unions of the International
Typographical Union are authorized
to declare strikes May 1st without
reference to international headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in all book and job offices where
the 44-hour week has not been put in
effect, Secretary Hays announced to today.
day. today. Exceptions are authorized in
cases where existing contracts
beyond May 1st.
WHY DID THEY EVER
LET HIM GO?
, (Associated Press)
Chicago, April 22 Federal officials
today announced they were request request-ingp
ingp request-ingp exhaustive investigations of the
headquarters of radicals in various'
cities throughout the country in the
belief that William D. Haywood, the
Industrial Workers of the' World
chief, reported yesterday to have fled
to Russia, is being concealed in this
country in connection with alleged
plans for a May Day demonstration.
RAILROAD MEN ON A
STRIKE IN PORTO RICO
San Juan, April 22. A1J railroad
service, including the mails, was sus suspended
pended suspended in Porto Rico yesterday until
farther notice as a result of the strike
of railroad men for refusal of the
company to reinstate a station agent
who was discharged.
IN THE ADRIATIC
Vienna, April 22. Jugoslav troops
have occupied the islands of Lesina
and Lassa, off the Dalmatian coast,
the Italians withdrawing from them,
says a Spalato dispatch.
MAY DAY IN MEXICO
Expected that There Will be Trouble
from the Radical Elements
Mexico City. April 21. Elaborate
prepaartion for Day day demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations throughout Mexico are being
made by the radical elements here and
in some quarters there is apprehen apprehension
sion apprehension that observance of May day may
lead to disorders.
SOFTENED THE POOR
Shreveport, April 21. The death
sentence of Lonnie Eaton, the negro
the sheriff of Ouachita parish forgot
to hang when the day set for his ex execution
ecution execution came around two months ago,
has been commuted by the state par pardon
don pardon board to life imprisonment, ao
cording to reports from Baton Rouge.
MAYOR McCORD AGAINST
THE CALKINS BILL
Tallahassee, Fla., April 20. Mayor
Guyte McCord of Tallahassee, will
vigorously oppose Senator Calkins'
bill which would create a public utili utilities
ties utilities commission to take over the aric
of the railroad commission and have
its powers extended to include regu regulation
lation regulation of all public utilities whether
privately or municipally owned.
The mayor in a lengthy statement
declares tEe proposed legislation to
be an attempt by "trusts" to divest
the various cities and towns of juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction over public utilities and also
to place at a disadvantage the mu municipally
nicipally municipally operated enterprises by
compelling them to make their rates
conform wit hthose of privately own owned
ed owned plants. The "trusts" would much
prefer to have the power of regulation
in the hands of three men in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee than in the various cities and
towns which granted them the fran franchises,
chises, franchises, the mayor declared.
Tallahassee owns its electric light,
water and gas plants, and the mayor
saysunder the commission-manager
form of government their operation
has been successful.
AEDEN ROSES 75c and $1 per
dozen; Easter lilies 10c each; sweet
peas $1-50 per hundred. Phone your
order to 106. or call at 404 South lime
street. No. deliveries. 21 -t
OCA LA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY. AFCTL 2 1921
DESCRIPTION OF LANDS
NAME OF OWNER
point e of beginning w to?
Notice ia hereby given that the fol lowing land in the City of Ocala
point or beginning also com
on e side of Osceola st 40 ft
n of s boundary
e to S a 1. r r -thence south southwesterly
westerly southwesterly to Osceola at n to
point of beginnine
e soia t puouc auction m
; MOXDAY, THE SECOXD DAY OF MAVr 1K1
at the City Hall, in Ocala, Marion County, Florida, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes herein set opposite the same,
together with the sts of such sale and advertising:
f mw a m m k.
'Citizens- Gas- So
Com 76 ft s of nw cor
80 Xt e 105 Xt n 80 Xt w 105
DESCRIPTION' OF LANDS
90 1 1 e and w toy 120 ft n and
s tn ne cor block 13 Old Sur Survey
Ixrt 4 block IS Old Survey
W except 10 ft off n end lot
3 block 27 Old Survey....
WVt lot 4 also 6 ft e and w by
112 ft n and in se cor lot 3
block 27 Old Survey
W of block 32 Old Survey..
33 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
in e cor lot 3 block 34 Old
Com 25 ft 8 of -ne cor lot 4
block 45 Old Survey, thewce s
29 ft w 126 ft n Z'J ft e 70 ft
30 ft e 119 ft
Com 78 ft a of ne cor block 46
Otd Survey w 105 ft a 49 ft
e 105 ft n 49 Xt
SO ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
In nw cor lot 2 blk 46 Old
66 ft e and w by 224 ft n and
B on west side of block 47
62 ft n and a on n side lot "2
block 49 Old Survey
6J4 lot 4 block 49 Old Survey
Ijots 3 and 4 block 51 Old Sur Survey
vey Survey ..
Vhi of e lot 2 black 55 Old
Com 73 ft n of se cor block 57
Otd Survey, w 18 ft n 24 ft w
fZ ft n 3 Xt w 29 ft n 29
ft e 89 tt a S6V ft
Lot 10 Holder's sub ,wH block
&7 via (survey
WVfc of lots 2 and 3 block 69
Ixt 1 block 15 IN S S
Lots 1 and 4 block 16 N S S.
N lot 4 block 18 N S 6
Lot 3 block 18 N S S
6V, lot 1 block 19 N S S
B lot2 bock 19 N S S
40 ft e and w on1 w side lot 1
block 23 N S S
All lot 2 block 23 N S S
Lot 3 block 23 N S South
NV3 lot 2 block 25 N S 6
Com 87 ft e of sw cor block
31 N S S Ti 112 ft e 90 ft a 112
ft w 90 ft
. E',l-,of block bounded s by S
st e .by Pond st
Nwi of block bounded n by S
6 th st iw by Pond st
Ne 4 of block 7NSN
N lot 3 block 14 N S N
JPqzi 165 ft.n of se cor lot D
3unn's Central add thence w
-231 ft n 198 ft e 231 ft s 198
ft taxes 1919 and 1920
Lots 5 and 6 Weston's Central
Com at se cor lot 10 block C
Allred's addition thence e 60
ft ti 120 ft w 60 ft s 120 ft..!
Lot 10. block II Allred's add. J
:-SV lot 3 block I Allred's add.
Lot 5 and block 2 sub block
Q Allred's addition
Lot 2 block I Allred's addition
Lot3 2 3 block 4 Allred's add.
Xot 3 block 6 Allred's addition
Lots 5 and 6 block 3 sub of
blocks 3 and 4 (Allred's addi addition
tion addition Lots and 10 block 3 sub
block 3 and 4 'Allred's addi addition
tion addition . t
Com 50 ft w of ne cor lot 1
block 5 Allred's add thence w
50 ft s 105 ft e 50 ft n 105 ft
$2 ft and w by 105 ft n and s
in nw cor lot 1 block 5 All Allred's
red's Allred's add
Lot 1 and n4t lot 2 block 6
Lot SI o' blocks 1 and 2
Allred's add ....
Lots 36 and 49 inclusive sub
of blocks 1 and 2 Allred's
Lots 7 and 10 block 108 All Allred's
red's Allred's add
Lot 8 Seymour's sub block 108
Lots 5 and 12 Seymour's sub
.ib ins A llroH'fl Bildition..
VIVLn m.w i
Lots 1 3 4 5 Clyatt's sub
-Lot 4 block 19 Allred's addition
Lots 5 and 8 Smith and Daugh Daugh-erty's
erty's Daugh-erty's add
Lot 26 Smith and Doughtery's
K lot 38 (Smith and Dough Dougherty's
erty's Dougherty's add
Lot 47 and sV? of lot 48 Smith
and Dougherty's add
N lot 6 Reardon's Middle Middle-twn
twn Middle-twn Lots
Com at se cor lot 1 Reardon s
MMdletown Lots e 69 ft n
162 ft w 69 ft s 162 ft
Lot 2 Caldwell's addition ..
Tt 4 Oaldwell's addition...
S lot 6 Caldwell's addition..
Com at se cor lot 10 Caldwell s
add n 148 ft w 56 ft s 9 ft w
48 ft s 139 ft e 104 ft
52 tt e and w by 105 ft n and
s in se cor swVi lot 24 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's addition . .
90 ft e and w by 133 ft n and s
in -n ir lot 26 Caldwell's
Com 210 ft e of sw cor lot 29
Caldwell's addition e 70 ft n
un ft ,w 70 ft s 70 ft
Com 70 ft w of ne cor lot 29
falJwelVs addition w 70 ft
m. un ft 70 ft n-140 ft..
"Wi-lot 1 sub lot 33 Caldwell's
a1j4itirwi ... ...
Lot 2 sub of lot 33 Caldwell's
Lot 6 and 32 ft n and s on s
side lot 4 Benton's sub lot 34
136 ft e and w on e side lot 35
212 ft e and w bv 210 ft n and
s in se cor cor lot 36 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's addition
- ani w .vtr 190 ft n and s
in nw cor lot 37 Caldwell'sl
Com 70 ft e of nw cor lot 37
Caldwell'" addition e 70 ft s
s 120 w 70 ft n 120 ft
Lot 3 block 1 Benjamin's sub
blocks 40 and 41 Caldwell's
n id It Inn
Lot S-block 2 Benjamin's sub
blocks .40 and 41 uiiaweiis
addition '.. J
Lot 7 block 2 Benjamin's sub
lots 40 and 41 Caldwell's
WA except 150 ft e and w by
87 and 2-3 ft n and s In nw
or lot 46 Caldwell's addition
Com 90 ft w of se cor lot 47
Caldwell's addition w 60 ft n
2S ft e 60 ft s 226 ft
(Vim at sw cor lot 52 Cald-
well's addition e 220 ft si
1R0U. ft e 15 ft n 311 Xt wl
235 ft s 462 ft
Lot 6 Buffum's sub lots 52 and!
55 Caldwell's addition I
Lot 12 Buffum's sub lots 52'
tw! 55 Oaldwell's addition..'
Lo 3 Teacrue's resurvey of lots'
54 59 and 60 Caldwell's addi-l
Rl-S lot 62 Caldwell's addition'
Lot 63 Caldwell's addition
3A chains e and w on w sidel
Vot 67 Caldwell's addition...!
Lots 1 and 11 inclusive except!
lots 9 10 Fort Kincr Helsrhtst
Lots 12 and 41 Port King
Ls 16 17 36 37 Fort King
Com 2.95 chs e of ne cor lot 39
Caldwell' addition e 1.694'
chs te 3.48 chs w 1.69 chs n
i 4ft -"h! I
Com at ? intersection of
South and WatuVa streets e
75 ft s 123 ft w 75 ft n 123 ft
Com 100 ft v f sv intersec-J
tion of Oklawaha ave and!
Warula st s 119 ft w 66 ft n
119 ft e 66 ft J
Com on e side of Osceola st!
165 f t n of s boundary J 8
s 125 ft e to S iA Lt r r north-'
easterly with said r r to
X.VME OF OWNER
J. R. White
Annie E. Ruth ..
it E. Cary .:
Mrs. Lena Pedrick
S. C. McDaffy
Carmlchael and Son
Carmichael and Son
Carmichael and Son
C. H. Stewart
J. 1. Brooks
F. E. Harris
F. E. Harris
--. ts. Benton
Mrs. E. H. BailPv
C. B. Benton
Unknown . .
J. L. Brooks
E. H. Martin
Heirs Cora Smith
H. P. Bitting
Carmichael and Son .
Farley Murdock .
Mrs. A. Y. Strunk
J. R. Roddenberry
Frances Boyd. .
Sam Vaughn.. ..
Carmichael and Son
Mrs. J. B. Hayes
Mrs. C. Rleard
Unknown .. ..
O. C. Peterson
W. P. Chalker
Mrs. C. M. Todd
Ellen McClain .
R. W. Flinn
A. B. Savage
Carmichael and Son
J. H. Spencer .
F. E. Harris ; .
S. .A. Moses
W. A. Moorhead
M. C. Landers
J. H. Stephens
Carmichael and Son
G. B. Stein
Lm. W. Ponder
F. E. Harris
C. W. Hunter
Mrs. Pauline Williams
lTaxi8 Com 333 Xt nof a point 40 ft
U?? i w '-
,wwv i n inn rr w i un tt rt so rt w
200 Xt s 210 ft e 300 ft
Lot e of and adj block 72 Old
Survey ex 104 n and by 57
Xt e and w. in se cor
Com at ne cor lot A Caldwell's
D i A A 4 4f
jl 50 f" 1 e 11 n 257'
'Com at sw cor lot A Cafdweil's
auuiuon n ziv it e 470 rr
290 ft w 470 ft ,.j
tuuis i j soa xi Joagnoua
;Lot 36 .Magnolia Place
Lots 64 65 Magnolia Place ..
' Lots 71 and 72 Magnolia Place
mi i Lots 1 2 3 4 5 block 1 Palmetto
'Lot G block 2 Palmetto Park..
Lot 1 block 7 Palmetto Park..
Lot 9 Bullock's sub ne1 ...
Lots 3 4 block 4 Hillriew
Com 40 ft w of nw cor block
j 8 Hillsview w 105 ft s 180 ft
e 105 ft n 180 ft
Com 2621 ft e and 318 ft n of
sw cor 01 nehi
,0 n 08 ft w 408 Xt a 106 ft e
A ll 408 ft
i. jo Com at nw cor of ne4 of ne4
,, 210 ft e 220 ft n 210 ft w
39.13 220 ft
Com 90 ft w of se cor'iot'is
Gary addition w 40 ft n
115 ft e 40 Xt s 115 ft..
Com 45 ft w of ne cor lot 88
Gary addition w 45 Xt s 112
ft e 45 ft n 112 ft
,Oom 90 f,t w of ne cor lot 88
I Cary addition w 45 ft s 112
1 ft e 45 ft n 112 ft
45 ft and w toy 112 ft n and
1 s in se cor lot 88 Gary's addi
.Com 45 ft w of se cor lot 88
Gary's addition n 112 ft w 45
rt s 1"2 ft e 45 ft
7 15 22
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in nw cor lot 89 Gary's
Com 80 ft e of nw cor lot 89
Gary's addition s 112 ft e 50
ft n 112 ft w 50 Xt
Lot 89 Gary's addition ex 40 ft
e and w by 112 n and s in nw
cor and ex com 80 ft e of nw
cor s 112 ft e 50 ft n 112 ft
w 50 ft
15 ,A 112 ft n and s by 45 ft and
it'nn 1 w in sw cor lot 88 Gary's ad-12-00;
15. .0 7( ft e and w by m ft n anJ
I s in ne cor lot 92 Gary's ad ad-I
I ad-I dition
Cum 70 ft w of ne cor lot 92
Garys addition w 70 ft 8 112
ft e 70 ft n 112 ft
Com 171 ft w of ne cor lot
100 Gary's addition w 50 Xt
s 112 ft e 50 Xt n 112 ft...
,Com 135 ft w of se cor lot 100
, 3 .90
Citizens Investment Co.
Gary addition w 90 ft n 112
rt e so rt s liz rt
Lot 5 block 4 Lincoln Heights
Lots 3 6 block J Ditto's Revis Revised
ed Revised plat Dial book A raee 143
152 ft e and w by 63 f t n and
s in ne cor lot 1 E. G. Smith
Com 50 ft e of sw cor lot 6 E
G. Smith's addition 50 ft n
100 ft w 50 ft 8 100 ft
c, E of lot 15 E. G. Smith ad
63 t dition
Lot 8 sub of Tot 18 E. G.
Lot 7 Mitchell's Revised plat.
Lot 23 Mitchell's Revised plat
Lot 29 Mitchell's Revised plat
Lot 59 Mitchell's Revised plat
Lot 21 block 8 West End
Lots 9 11 13 14 15 16 24 block 9
Lot 18 block 9 West End
Lots 1 3 5 7 block10 West End
Lots II 13 block 0 West End. J
Lot 12 block 10 West End 1
Lots 14 16 block 10 West End I
Lots 19 21 block 10 West End'
Lot 1 sub (blocks 27 and 281
West End I
Lots 8 9 10 11 13 14 15 16 17 181
. 19 20 21 block 29 Wet End..'
Lot 2 block 30 West End j
Lot 4 block 30 West End
Lots 13 14 15 16 block 30 West!
Lot 9 block 2 Western add 1
Lots 3 4 block 3 Western add.'
Lots 3 5 block 5 Western sdd.l
Lot 1 block 6 Western add .
Lot 10 Reardon's Due Westt
Lands described in revised plat!
of lots 1 to 16 Inc Columbia
lot 9 Cllne's addition
NV, lot 14 cune s aoamon. . 1
Lot 18 Cllne's addition f
All except lot 1 and block lr
Cline addition ...
NeU lot 20 Cline's addition ..f
Sw.i; lot 20 Cltne's addition..1
N2-3 of e lot zi time's aoyrr
Lot 22 Cline's addition
Lot 27 Cllne's addition
Lots 2 and 3 Tucker Hill J
Lot 10 Tucker 14111
lot 1 Dunn's N W addition
107 ft n and s by 70 .rt e na w
In nw cor lot 13 tmnn-s w 1
NwU lot 14 Dunn's N W addl'
Lots 2 4 7 9 block C Da
Lot block C Diinn-s N w aa-r r
F. W. Ditto
w aaaji r
unn's" n i
O. B. Howse
H. Mote -.
Edwards and Thompson
J. C. Jackson
J. W. Pearson.
Tt. e s in bAk D Dunn
N W add
Lots 5 7 block E Dunn's N Wt
o AAitlrm I
Lot 9 block E Dunn's N W ad-
Lot 13 block E Dunn s ."s
All block H Dunn's N W add!-!
Lot 8 block J Dunn's N W add"
Lots 12 14 bocK 1 uunn s
W add ;
Lot 1 2 3 4 6 8 10 block K
Dunn's N W add
Lot 11 IS (block T Dunns NJ
NwU lot 3 block 1 range 1'
Cosj add -
Lot 19 block 1 range 1 Gos
Lot 3 block 2 ranee 1 Gpss add
N of n lot 1 block 2 Tauge!
2 Goss add
Lots 2 3 block 3 range 2 Goss!
txt i i i .Marie z Tantre
3 JUL " r 1
rvt block 2 range 4 Goss add ;
side lot 4'
Lot 2 block 2 range
A 4 a and w An
bloclc 3 range a w-j- bum... j
Lot 1 block 3 range 4 G.s add
315 ft n and s by 210 ft and
w 1n se cor lot 5 sub nw '
of nwu : 1 1
Lots 5 to 12 inc except lot '
sub lot 6 sub nwU of nwi; 18 l-
Lot 11 ub lot 6 sub nw4 of
nwU 18 15
Stephen Hodge .. -.
G. D. Washtwrn .
F. E. Harri
B. H. Sander
B. H. Sanders
Unknown.... .. .. ..
U B. McKeexie
Mrs. Cora Mbdaine
F. El 3TcCla4ne
J W. I Jll-AJ
Fla Central Land Co.
Irene B. Jeff coat
Ed Blackshear. .
Lydia Beville .
J. D. Duffy .
Joseph Dawk ins .
rnkTiown .'. -
E. Jones .
H. Mcintosh.. ..
J. D. Nelson .
tG. W. Easterling.
L D. Davis
J. ;. voprt
Mrs. M. E. Fox
G. C. Mullens
J. Smith 4.
fCarmicnael and Son-
S M. MJddleton.. ..
J. M. Ponder
Gibbs Crumptxm.. ..
Birch Oneal . .
J. J. Waters.... ..
J. O. Fulgeon ......
S. Simmons.... .. ..
S. H. Hadley
S. H. Hadley
Unknown! . .
T. J. Redding
Andrew Scott ..
JC. M. Livingston
Anna B Savage
icarmichael and Son ..
C. M. Livingston
Unknown ..... ... ..
Unknown.. .. .. ..
Annie Marshall.. ...
1 ApiTl fi lllil
FLO RID A
2l;3K inch Domeslic: IB cents a yard
TS tack Domestic: 7 1-2 cents a yard
; ISO yards J-R. Cools Thread 5c a spcolM
A I 4
p SWISS. DOT VOILE
?fc in Lavender, Blufv.PinK. Oeen and
; Black dot
i: Extra-Fine Grade -Hose- ia White and
L Black Cordovan, 6 .pair to- a box
VOILES, in all: colors and
& patterns, yard wide a dandy
dress-material i. Askvspecially to
see the whiter
TS p37 hi i!
TURKISH BATIU ecly
nriLiniAMTCv The Remnants Table is
fliljllIlMaiMXj leaded with MiUi EndB.
the-accumulation of the BIG,
A Saw Exirai
MEKSBXDLSjfte IMon SidlS;
as long; as. ttiey last
Women's YfaUi-Oukr; Gkfmds
They are ia Black KidBrown Kidj Patent Kid and
Brown Calf. Snugly Jittin arouml tfee ankles,
will war well look attractive ami feel comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable. Cuban and French heels, and welt soles
Sizes are Z to 8; widths C; andi Eft Out-of-towia
ordms glat&y filled.
$19 and 512
W. W. CLTATT,
City Tax Olleetar,
City ( Oeala.
Fairfield, April 21 Saturday morn morning
ing morning last Mr. Alexander Matthews, for
forty years resident of this commu community,
nity, community, died at the home of his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. L. M. Redding in Reddick.
The funeral services and interment
were conducted at the family burying
ground just east of Fairfield Sunday
Mr. Matthews was confined for less
than a week with Bright's disease,
later developing pneumonia. His
wife, son and two .daughters were
with him at the time of his death.
Deceased was born in Marion coun county,
ty, county, S. C, in 1850, being at the time
of his death 71 years old. He leaves
a wife, one son and five daughters to
bemoan his loss. Many friends whom
he had made through life joined the
family at the grave, to pay their last
respects to the departed.
We all regret our loss, but prize his
All Nexi Week
m V m
Conner, April 21- Mrs. IL
Powell of Jacksonville will
Friday to be the guest of E. (X Powell
and family for two weeks-
Mrs. D. E. Wbitlock of Savannah,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Henry
Heineman at Conner. Mrs. Whitlock
will, be pleasantly remembered as
Miss Donnie Conner.
'On last Saturday afternoon and
evening Miss Martha Powell enter
tained a laree party of. friends in
hono rof her guest. Miss Madeline
Wade of Fort Myers. The party was
held on the shores of the lake near
the house and for refreshments a
purlo supper was served.
Miss Hill's class in china painting
met as usual on Wednesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Tom Randall.
Mr. and Mrs.' Joe Fore and two
daughters of Oak were guests of the
E. O. Powell was a business visitor
to Ocala Tuesday.
family of T. L. Randall yesterday.
O. H. Rogers and wife of Ocala
were visiting in the neighborhood sev several
eral several days since.
Forest fires are raging in the com
munity and Cbarles Rogers, govern government
ment government forester las been rite busy fbr
several daysj looking after Uacle
Dr. J. McNeal and son Henry
McXeal of Swif town. Miss vera keref
today. T. McNeal, who baa beW
tonrinsr Florida all winter, is rotim-
planter and his &n has leen
ing RUins College. Tbey bav
things to say of the Load of FJawen
and are now leaving for their Mis
sissippi home by automobile
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rogers spent
Wednesday in Ocala.
Rev. Cus Padgett of Fort McCoy
filled bis regular appointment at th
Oklawaha church last Sunday.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 pounds of sugar for one doJLa.
with a dollar's, worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Mcmda;
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHTrnNGTON.
oommentin Tipon the superior ex-
vw vjk m. vi.a a wau jfe ''1
"and dcuccdly dainty. 16-t
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1921
USED CAR BARGAINS
By VICTOR REDCLIFFE
" f The first -tiiiie that Marvin Hull saw
jtfetta Deane' be was on business bent,
tfot that Harrin was a business man man-as
as man-as yet. He 'had just graduated from
"jeollefe and had a' long vacation ahead
"before he -decided what profession he
;would choose for the future.
1 His father was the attorney for
Ellas Druse in the' Boyden will case.
The same involved, a fortune left by
. Gregory Boyden in-such a complicated
- -Way that It was necessary to appeal to
the law for a -coherent decision, as to
whether Ellas Druse, or Miss Ottilia
iiarsden, a poor and hamble spinster.
was the beaefidary. Marvin's father
was cure he would win for his client.
.' Ills Marsden had no money to hire
-Sk. Attorney and in 'her patient, re resigned
signed resigned way was willing to abide by
what the courts -decided.
- Poor as she was. Miss Marsden had
found the impulse In her charitable
heart to adopt Netta Deane, orphan,
and also a relative of Gregory Boy-
- den. They bad lo live very close and
carefully, those two, and both had to
Join their efforts in the sewing line to
earn sufficient 1 keep the wolf from
! The mission that Mr. 'Hull sent Mar Margin
gin Margin on was to leave a legal notice for
Miss Marsden. The latter chanced to
be away from home on the occasion,
but Netta, bright eyed, pleasant and
canning the visitor with an approving
ye, made an instantaneous impression
on Marvin. She charmed him into lin lingering
gering lingering about the modest little home
for an hour and she hoped she would
. see him again. She did.
Within two weeks' time Marvin had
called at the Marsden home no less
than seven times!
"I shall never see her equal," Mar Marvin
vin Marvin fervently declared to himself. "I'd
marry her tomorrow if she'd "have me
and If the folk?
There Marvin halted, and yuite de de-pressedly,
pressedly, de-pressedly, in his self communing. His
father and mother had high ocial
laws, as he was well aware. Mr. 'Hull
was quite wealthy, and,' Marvin was
assured, would look upon any attention
to a portionless maid as almost a
crime. Marvin therefore employed a
food deal of circumlocution in his ini initial
tial initial wooing. He reached the object of
his devotion by a detour route, so
that no one would learn of his visits
One day Marvin met on the street
Madge Warren. At college her pros prospective
pective prospective fiancee had been Marvin's
closest chum. Marvin had all kinds
of delightful things to say about Jack
JBarlow and Madge was only too glad
to hear It all. While they were con conversing
versing conversing in an animated, friendly way.
Mr. Hull passed on the other side of
the street. The latter lifted his head
trifle higher, a scowl came to his
stern, severe face.
"Now Til catch It 1" ruminated
Marvin as he left Madge, and he was
right. When he reached his father's
fflce Mr. Hull closed the door and
regarded Marvin with acute displeas displeasure.
ure. displeasure. "I saw you with John Warren's
daughter," he spoke aggressively.
"Why, yes," responded Marvin, "we
don't often meet and I wanted to give
her a message from Jack Darlow."
"Well, don't let It occur again. You
know that Warren and myself have
not spoken for years, and my dislike
extends to every member of his fam family.
ily. family. I shall discourage any attentions
In that direction. Understand ra?"
"I think I do," replied Marvin, and
then a brilliant idea came into hts
mind. He managed to meet Madge
suite frequently for a week after that.
He even encouraged the gossip among
his friends implying that he and Madge
jrere something more than friends. It
Ied to another office lecture. The
watchful, wary attorney-father had
heard of the purchase of a ring, boxes
f candy and flowers by Marvin. They
had gone to Netta Deane, but Mr.( Hull
did not know tl;:t.
' "Marvin," he spoke with unusual
firmness and decision, "If I learn of
your having anything further to do
with the daughter of that despicable
Warren, whom I look upon as a deadly
enemy, I shall send you away for a
year to come. Why, I would rather
see you married to the poorest girl In
Bromley than to any member of that
The poorest girl In Bromley! Mar Marvin
vin Marvin chuckled as he repeated the re remark.
mark. remark. The poorest girl in Bromley
why, Netta Deane was that. Ah what
a fortuitous observation! What a sug suggestive
gestive suggestive means of solving his Intense
problem of love Two weeks went by.
Marvin came into the office, looking
pale and worried, although his heart
was overflowing with Joy.
"Father," he said, bolting desperate desperately
ly desperately into the subject of the moment, "I
have been in love for the two past
months. You said you would rather I
married the poorest girl In the village
mjrj -rrr i
tu&o juauge warren, ive uone u.
Netta Deaae Is my wife. She is poor,
mother will probably storm, you may
perhaps disown me, but we adore one
In blank amazement Marvin noted a
most engaging, benignant smile come
across the face of his father. The
Utter seized his hand and shook It
"Netta Deane?" he spoke. "The
poorest girl In town I Hadn't you
heard? The court this morning found
for her aunt. Miss Marsden, and, as
her heiress. Netta will be the richest
girl in Bromley!"
to? tail I
MUNICIPAL CARE OF TREES
A Much a Function of Civic Con Control
trol Control -as Any Modern Necessity,
Says a Writer.
Simple and practical information
with which the Ideal of "the city beau beautiful"
tiful" beautiful" may "be brought nearer realiza realization
tion realization is contained in a bulletin, ''Street
Trees," prepared by a horticulturist
of the United States Department of
Agriculture. With very few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, the bulletin points out, the tree
growth of the streets of the average
American town or -city is ragged and
That of a suburb or small village is
not much better unless it has been un under
der under adequate municipal control and
the plantings of a given street have
been confined to a single kind of
tree. Thoae modern necessities, the
telephone, telegraph electric light and
-trolley car. each have shared in the
mutilation and destruction of good
trees. Too few municipalities realize,
however, that these modern facilities
can be provided without impairing the
beauty of shade trees, says the writer. ;
One means of preventing injury is j
more general use of alleys for public j
utility wires. Faulty pruning has also
caused much deformity. j
Providing shade on city streets is as
much a municipal function as provid providing
ing providing Hghtg on sidewalks, says the pub pub-lication,
lication, pub-lication, and therefore should be un-
dertaken by public officials. Negative
control by requiring permits tor plum pluming,
ing, pluming, pruning and removal is a little
better than no control. Probably the
most satisfactory supervision is
through an unpaid commission of three
or five members men who should be
appointed to long terms, since it takes
two or three years for a commissioner
to realize the needs and scope of the
work, according to the bulletin.
Even a good board charged with the
care of street trees can accomplish
little without liberal funds. These
may be provided by appropriation from
the general tax fund or direct assess assessment
ment assessment against property owners, collect collectible
ible collectible with their taxes. In any event,
the minimum appropriation provided
should be sufficient to carry on prop properly
erly properly the work already begun.
CANADIAN CITY TAKES LEAD
Toronto Tackles Its Housing Problem
in a Way That Shows She
Toronto, OnU is showing initiative
In the housing problem, declares the"
Christian Science Monitor. Not only
Is she appointing a commission to
study the question. In approved fash fashion,
ion, fashion, but he is planning to build 500
houses for sale or rent, and to give
loans up te 50 per cent to those who
wish to build. Her scheme is re restricted
stricted restricted to prospective purchasers who
have been bona fide residents of the
city for the last two years.
It is apparent that Toronto is not
satisfied with the handling of the prob problem
lem problem by private Interests, and her dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction is echoed practically all
over the world. Profiteering landlords
have waxed rich, during the housing
shortage, at the expense of the rent
payer. To allow them to continue to
do so would be to encourage injustice.
Toronto has taken note of this condi condition
tion condition and intends to put a check upon
it In her efforts she will be watched
by other municipalities, who may now
look to her for a way out of one of
their most perplexing tangles.
Plant Trees in Fall.
Fall planting of trees and shrubs
Is ususlly more successful than spring
planting. The question is debatable
in some localities, but In many fall Is
the best time.
In the fall we have a longer period
of favorable weather, the sap or life
of the plant has stopped flowing and
has become dormant for the season,
while in the spring the sap is just be beginning
ginning beginning to flow and the plant Is start starting
ing starting its growth for the season, and
transplanting will at this time disturb
the roots and growth, and materially
retard the successful development of
Fall planting permits the tree or
shrub to firmly establish itself, so that
the April showers and early spring
sun can begin to draw the sap up from
the roots, and the minute fibrous root
hairs having close contact with the
soil can immediately take in moisture
from the soil. It is this circulation
of moisture that means the successful
development of the plant
If every word of blame so rash
And every word of praise
Could represent one dollar, cuh,'
Oh, what a fund we'd raise I
Mrs. Dibley (with newspaper)
Says here that D. W. Griffiths Invent Invented
ed Invented the closeup.
Dibley Who's he dancing master?
"Harry asked my hand for the next
"Then give it to him en condition he
keeps oft your feet"
"Here's a funny thing."
"What's funny T
fn airship company says it Intends
to do a land office business."
By Walter Joseph Deleaey
"Note down every important' event
of each day," directed profound and
systematic Julius Thurston, professor
of philosophy at she Durham Institute.
"At the end of the year go over it and
sift out and preserve an epitome of
the bearing of those Incidents which
have had an influence in building up
character and mental strength."
"In other words, keep a diary!"
whispered madcap Blanche Deming to
her close chum, Iola Yardaman. but
the latter was covertly viewing the se serious,
rious, serious, interested face of Chester Mas Massey
sey Massey She was the daughter of the local
banker, he the son of a struggling farm farmer.
er. farmer. He was masterful enough, how however,
ever, however, to work his way through school,
and was no burden on his aged par parents.
ents. parents. An uncle of some means had
agreed to finance him as soon as he
graduated, in starting him in as a
lawyer, and there was no doubt among
the professors that Chester Massey
was destined to make his mark in the
It was a few days after that when
Chester, entering the little stationery
store near the school, found Iola there.
Their errands proved similar. Both had
come to buy a neat compact pocket
blank book following the suggestion of
"We seem to be on the same errand,"
she said pleasantly, and, as she re received
ceived received her purchase: "Do you know
what my first entry is to be? "This
day Chester Massey patiently devoted
an hour to construing my Greek for
me and won me high marking."
"And I shall write that the most
kindly and gracious young lady in the
school honored me as helper and
cheered me with her approbation," re responded
sponded responded Chester gallantly.
As the weeks went by Chester and
Iola saw a good deal of one another.
Several times they met at little school
and college functions and seemed to
pair off naturally. At least once' a
week Chester was included In invita invitations
tions invitations to tennis and archery at the
handsome Yardaman place, and the
banker father of Iola took a decided
liking to Chester when, incidentally in
conversation, the latter modestly dis discussed
cussed discussed the subject of trade acceptances
with Mr. Yardaman, both being inter interested
ested interested in the possibilities of that new
A closer bond was cemented between
the two young people through the fact
that they graduated together, the high highest
est highest in their class. The wealthy uncle
of Chester was present at the exer exercises,
cises, exercises, and before he left Durham ar arranged
ranged arranged for Chester to start Into pro professional
fessional professional life in a good wsy. Chester
lingered a week away from home amid
a series of frolics and parties given
the class. The last day of his so sojourn
journ sojourn In the village he invited Iola
te row down the river. She accepted
In her pretty, pleasant way, and his
heart thrilled as he fancied she was
sorrowful over his prospective depart departure,
ure, departure, and told him frankly she would
miss him. A certain sense of sadness
oppressed both as finally, shipping the
oars, Chester allowed the boat to drift
at will. They were each silent, a
conscious restraint affecting them as
they realized that parting was soon to
come. Then suddenly the boat veered
past an island that divided the stream.
"We must get ashore, and quickly!"
he spoke. "Without oars we should soon
be in peril." Iola uttered a cry meant
to be deterrent, but the next moment
throwing off his coat, Chester sprang
into the water, floated the boat toward
the Island, forced It upon the shelv shelving
ing shelving beach, and emerged from the wa water,
ter, water, staggering and breathless.
"You can rest in the boat until I re return
turn return with another one," he said as
soon as he could recover his natural
"I can swim to the mainland."
"Oh, no! no!" She had arisen to
her feet in the boat In a pleading at attitude.
titude. attitude. You would risk your life."
"But we cannot remain here indefi indefinitely.
nitely. indefinitely. No one might discover us
through the whole day."
"Oh, don't go please!" but with a
light laugh Chester ran down into the
water, struck out and, her heart in
her mouth, Iola watched him with fear
and trembling until he had reached
the other shore. A great sigh of re relief
lief relief swept her lips. She noticed a lit little
tle little book lying in the bottom of the
boat It had fallen out of the pocket
of Chester's discarded coat. As It
opened In her hand she read her own
name, once, twice, thrice. Then,
flushed and half shr.med that she had
allowed herself to read what was
never intended for her eyes, she sat
and clasped the little book in bewil bewildered
dered bewildered and delicious daze.
For the memoranda pages here and
there told of the growing love in the
bouI of the writer. Iola was so en engrossed
grossed engrossed in thought that she did not
notice the arrival of Chester with the
relief boat until he leaped out and
came toward her. He obseryed that
she was swayed by some intense emo emotion.
tion. emotion. She arose and tendered him the
"I have read inadvertently," she said.
"Would it not be only fair to read
what I have written, also?"
Iola drew from her pocket br own
little volume of confessions. A great
cry of Joy isaued from the lips of
Chester Massey ss he traced hope,
happiness, love in the crowded lines.
He opened his srms, snd he nestled
We have opened a cleaning
and pressing department in
connection with our Men's
Furnishings store in the
Ocala House block. Besides
men's work, we are specially
prepared for cleaning ladies
dresses, -silks, satins, crepes
and fancy woolens. All the
latest methods are used in including
cluding including the French Dry
All orders receive prompt
attention, i:d goods are call called
ed called for and delivered in any
)art of the city. All work
This department is under
the personal supervision of
Mr. F. W. Broderick.
Out of town orders solicit solicited.
ed. solicited. We pay return parcel
post on all work.
Walkley & Barnett :
Sheet Metal Work and Roofing
Gutters, down spouting and all re repair
pair repair work. Water tanks made. Any Anything
thing Anything from sheet metal or tin. Let
me give you an estimate and solve
your roof problem. I also made a
specialty of repairing auto radiators
and fenders. Ship them to me for
good results. Prices reasonable.
ED. THOMPSON, Tin Shop
Standard Plumbing Co..
SPECIAL For SATURDAY I
and MONDAY, April 23 -25 1
Pretty dress voiles, dainty flow flowered
ered flowered designs, 38 inches vide,
formerly sold for 75 cents a yard,
81 inch Pepperell sheeting worth
at today's market price 65 cents
One Steams-Knight eight.
One 6-cylinder "5-passenger Over Overland.
land. Overland. One small five-passenger Overland.
One Chevrolet Baby Grand.
One 1919 Maxwell touring car.
One Maxwell li-ton truck.
Anyone wishing a real car bargain
on easy terms should call and look
these over.. B. F. CONDON,
18-t Ocala. Fla.
STATIONER Y WEEK OFFERINGS
Fancy Box Paper in Seven
Per Box 75c Upward
DICTIONARIES are in use by busi business
ness business men, engineers, bankers,
judges, architects, physicians,
farmers, teachers, librarians, cler clergymen,
gymen, clergymen, by successful men and
women the world over.
Art Yon Equipped to Win?
The New International provides
the means to success. It is an all all-knowing
knowing all-knowing teacher, a universal ques question
tion question answerer. -If
you seek efficiency and ad advancement
vancement advancement why not make dally
use of this vast fund of inform information?
ation? information? 400. 0 Vocabulary Term. 27S4Pegee.
6000 Illustrations. Colored ftatee.
M.000 Geographical Subject. U,tM
ReruUr sod Iadla-Paper Editions.
Wrttef ov spse
ete. Free, e i
set of Pocket I
Maps if yon
Heavy quality unbleached mus muslin,
lin, muslin, 36 inches wide, formerly, sold
for 39c a yard.
For Saturday and Monday at less
than the lowest market price.
Tissue and French Ginghams,
pretty patterns, sold everywhere
from 85 cents to $1.25 the yard.
"7HE FASHION CENTER
Stolen from my resident on April
12, one gold brooch, wheel shaped.
with large center diamond and six
smaller diamonds. One gold ring with
three opals. One gold wedding ring.
18-tf Charles S- CuHea.
Blue Serge Trousers, all-wool, re
duced to $4.90 attFISHELS.
'T-,: Isn't it worth while to
- arear pI&ssps if thv will
DR. K. J. WEIHE, -Optometrist
STURDY LADS NEED
Thit COMBINE BEAUTY
and WEARING QUALITY
MEETS THE DEMAND
BECAUSE IT IS REIN REINFORCED
FORCED REINFORCED HEEL, TOE end
KNEE, AND HAS A
FASTNESS and BEAUT
OF COLOR. THAT CAN CANNOT
NOT CANNOT BE EQUALED.
M. F1SHEL & SON
Sole Agents w
OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY. APRIL 22, 1321
caught the itch in some hotel before
she ever saw Florida. At any rate
Paalbiaeo: Cvery Dmf Except Saaaar y i i j
qtid DTinr tcnivn rnuptvv i lf we had received a copy of her mis-
R. R. Carre-Ik PreeMemt
P. V. LYac4, SeeretarjTreMrer
J. H. BeaJaaUa. Kdltar
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce &a
Baalaea Of Bee Flve-Oao
Editorial Deaartmeat Twa-Serea
aelaty Reporter Flvc-Oae
BILL MAY BE KILLED
Mr. R. F. Rogers has returned from
j Tallahassee, where he appeared in be be-half
half be-half of Ocala against the bill that
I proposes to put all public utilities in
the hands of the state railroad com com-(
( com-( mission. The hearing for and against
jthe bill was held before Judiciary A
i committee of which Senator Calkins
entitled for the use for republication of is chairman. Mr. Calkins is also
11 news dispatches credited to it or' j.jj.. v. u:n j
not otherwise credtd in this paper and ruu' "4 "1C Ui" wrney ior we
fhe. loc DIV published herein, i commission, and it would seem to a
All rights of republication of special ., ,
dispatches herein are also reserved. man up a tree that he is rather too
much of a Pooh-bah on this question
MEMBER ISSOCIATKD PRESS
ha Associated Press Is exclusively i
DOMESTIC St BCKIPTll.
One year, in advanc
Six months, in advance ....
Three months. In advance .
One month. In advance
A BIG MAN FOR A BIG JOB
New York, April 22. It was an announced
nounced announced today that John W. Davis
has been appointed geenral counsel of
the Associated Press.
I Some FACTS About
ORLANDO SLIGHTLY AHEAD
D aV Wa
$.o Messrs. Burr and Wells of the com-
Lfcfr mission spoke in favor of the bill, and l
. ... j were opposed by a number of gentle- j
men sent to represent their respec- j
tive cities. Mr. Rogers' spoke for
Ocala with his usual logic, and was
The Civitan Club at the same time
wired all Civitan and Rotary clubs in
the peninsula section of the state,
soliciting their support of the move movement
ment movement against the expenditure of the
large sum of money proposed for the
improvement of buildings at Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee and requested their support of
action taken to get the capital moved
to a more central location in the state.
Orlando and Ocala seem to be the two
accepted sites for the change; Or
lando standing a little ahead of
Ocala. Tampa Times. j ss
TUB UNIVERSAL CAD
Here are authentic figures from the Ford factory at Detroit.
They show you just how many Ford cars and trucks have been
built each month since January 1, 1921, and how'many have been
sold to retail customers, in the United States.
This is a Studbakcr year. tf
aJJ VERTlsl.XG H,j ES
Display Plate 15 cents pr Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertion
tion Insertion 15 nr fnt AAt tn Vtmnnt.
. i . i i
tion cnarices on ad, that run less man wen support ea dv tne omer gemie-
VZtSSTn percent "addluSnaL n. It is not likely the bill will pass.
caned on 4-lnch minimum. Less taan I
tour Inches will take higher rate, f
which will be furnished upon applies- MAKE IT CONVENIENT
Haias Kotl i 5 cents per line for TO THE MAJORITY
first Insertion; 3 -nts per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a Says the Tampa Times: "The Times
week allowed on Tedders without extra', f
composition charges. has previously declared itself Strong-
Legal advertisements it legal rates. ly in fayor of givin& the people of
i the state another onnnrtnnit.v tn vntA
That public utilities bill may cause I nn tha Mt;ftT, nf MTi ,Qi
the death of the railroad commission.
That Jap rum ship, held by the gov
ernment at Jacksonville, has been re
leaded on $10,000 bond.
and has nredicted that if it is done
jthe seat of state government will be
moved to either Orlando or Ocala. It
is time for the people of South Flor-
I ida to demand and force a square deal
,,,,. . in the government affairs of the
Jack Worthmgton writes from Tal-jThe majoritv of the popution is in
lahassee that inefficiency may be thewhat is considered South Florida) the
only charge brought against the state bulk of the texes. f or the Vt of
highway commission. Isn't that f, rtVoramoTlt ara ma ;
e I t. 1
Iiiuii, ayu yei ine ngnis guaran
teed to us by the constitution are ig
nored. The Times is strong for cap-
Have you read Curwood's books? js:
We have them. THE EOOK SHOP. 3t ES
You can sr.ve by buying your MIL- 2
LINERY at FISHEL'S. 3t
in Al shape.
1915 Ford touring car
Auto Sales Co., Mack
A new book by Ibanez and 34 other s
new ones at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t EE
Nobby Ready-to-Wear Hats just re-', EE
ceived at FISHEL'S.
Garcia de Ora, that mild
filler; 10 cents all dealers.
The Senate, by one vote, has sus--tamed
Catts' veto of the riparian
rights bill that pasased the last leg- j
islature. This legislature may pass
a new bill to the same effect.
Josephus Daniels says that even if
ital removal and for a constitutional
! convention. If the unfair and law-
defying members of the legislature
from the unprogressive northern and
western counties refuse South Florida
a smnro rionl at tVits cocclnn fVion t Vt o
it means war the Yap cables cannot;Times would a movement
De surrenaerea to japan, lasi jno- ;
vember the American people told
Josephus to go away back and sit
for the division of the state."
down, but the admonition hasn't soak soak-ed
ed soak-ed into him yet.
His prominence in regard to the
public utilities measure, on the Sen Senate
ate Senate committee of which he is chair chairman,
man, chairman, also the fact that he is attorney
for the romtnissinn. is oansi-nc rmr
friend, Senator Calkins of the six- j
teenth district to be called "Too Much ;
Calkins" around Tallahassee.
When that twentv-five million dol-
The Tampa Tribune justly indig indig-nates
nates indig-nates against a gap burned in the
"Road of Memories," leading into
Tampa and constructed in honor of
the men of Hillsborough county who
lost their lives during the war. And
the Tribune also says the fire was
set by cattlemen. Now, if the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune knows the fire was set by cattle cattlemen,
men, cattlemen, it is its duty to give informa information
tion information and have them arrested and
tried. The question is, does the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune know the cattlemen were guilty.
kV H IM V llill lllllllll UI1C LUlllCi
lars of good American money reaches the open range men of this gtate had
Colombia, every politician belonging many of their boys in France and we
to the party in power will be able to ; fc di their honor for the heroic
. 1 "1 f ill. .?J x.
ouy an automoone. ine presiaem . ag sincere ag that
can have a Koiis-Kejoice, and even ;
Mrs. Jenkins and Miss Belle Cham- i
bers, poultry experts, are in 'the city ;
representing the Purina Mills. These EE
ladies are at the services of any one
wishing advice pertaining to poultry. ; EE
Services free. Call Farmers Exchange 'EE
Store, phone 162. 20-10t
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Real Bargains in
High Class Writing Paper
the alcaldes in the
as sincere as tnai possessea
hv nnv For another. ADril is a
country will be . mnT,tv, tn hum off woods
able to sport a tinlizzie apiece. j f qt pature Even up here the en
! grass is growing briskly in April,
We are informed that both houses and jt must be more so a hundred
of the legislature at Tallahassee are miies south. If the fire had been set
being flooded with telegrams, the bur- a year ag0 tne Tribune might have
den of which, like Gaul, are in threw charged it to pro-Germans. We warn
parts. One is "Oppose the public the Tribune and several other Flor Flor-utilities
utilities Flor-utilities bill," another "Oppose that ida papers that their habit of damn damn-approp'riation
approp'riation damn-approp'riation for the capitol," and the : mg tne open range men for every every-third
third every-third "Abolish the railroad commis- tning that happens is going to have
a boomerang effect.
r. iU. T-T 1 Vr-r..c 'T Ti-i 1 1 Ko
Colombia mUtcVo to aH to the state's invest-
The state cap
ital should be removed to a more cen-
The treaty to pay twenty-five mill
ion dollars blackmail to
went thru the feenate as slick as tno 1 ments at Tallahassee
it was greased, which it may have
been. That twenty-five million dol- j tral portion, where the people can
lars would have helped our sick or reaCn the capital in at least one day's
crippled ex-service men a great deal, travel. Location of the capital is one
and the treaty is the first blot on the far corRer cf the state is expensive to
Harding administration. j tax payers and works to defeat
: the ends- of justice when the people
The Miami Herald says that Japan can not get to the source of all laws
was not of much service to the Allies or proposed laws."
in the war. If Japan had joined with
Germany, the Allies would have been The eclipse of the moon last night
whipped a long time before America j at H o'clock came off according to
went in, and Japan would have receiv- schedule. The eclipse was caused by
ed a huge slice of eastern Siberia in J the earth coming between the sun and
return. In fact, it would have been ; the moon, thus casting a shadow on
lot fnpilpov O
hauling and moving
Total Production 127,074 Total Retail Sales 208,032
showing that actual sales lor the first three months of 1921 ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded production by 80,958 Ford cars and trucks!
April requisitions already specify 107,719 additional cars
and trucks and the estimated April output of the factory and as assembly
sembly assembly plants combined calls for only 90,000!
These facts clearly show that the demand for Ford products
is growing much faster than manufacturing facilities to produce
and were it not for the dealers limited stocks, which are now be being
ing being rapidly depeleted, many more customers would have been
compelled to wait for their cars. It will be. only a matter of
weeks, therefore, until a big surplus of orders will prevent any any-x
x any-x thing like prompt deliveries.
If you would be sure of having your Ford car or truck when
you want it, you should place your order now. Don't delay.
Phone us or drop us a card.
TUCKER & SIIMIMONS
OCALA - - FLORIDA
111 W. Broadway
C. Cecil Bryant
Room 22 Holder Block
PHONE 195 OR 332
greatly to Japan's interest, to
STATIONERY WEEK SPECIALS
Writing Papers, blue,
grey, white, lavender,
pink, salmon and old
pearl, at per box 75c
and upward, April
K (m "Made from
ifes hm crhoi-cest
Wmm fekl X Grains
tev ll-y- and finest
mmf JL naps.-.
P TiT I r '41 'P' .(WsW, J7 w.l mm M LI ITJS
va '- o. f.n.t crs-
m i ;i
have i thp moon. Those adults who failed to
see the eclipse last night, have proh proh-ahly
ahly proh-ahly missed the chance of a lifetime,
Fort Myers continues to howl about as another one is not scheduled until
the dilapidated coaches used by the 1981, sixty years from now. There
Atlantic Coast Line railway on its will probably be other eclipses, but
trains to that city. After devoting not full ones,
half-a column to a sarcastic editorial :
on the inadeauate railway service, the NOTICE, ROYAL ARCH MASONS
editor of the American Eagle speaks
of it as the "Antique Coast Line."' Regular convention Ocala Chapter
Tampa Times. j No. 13, R. A. M., meets this evening
That is one of the things the rail- at 7:30. Work in Royal Arch degree,
road commission can remedy if it Lunch served. Visiting brothers cor cor-will.
will. cor-will. jdially invited to attend.
j B. L. Adams, Secretary..
That editress. Ella Pearl Smith, of
runt Mn. "Eve" who nassed You can now sret home-made candy
-- -w J W m M. .la
thru Florida with the National Edi- at the Dixie Fruit Store, next to tne j
torial Association, and gave the state Vogue, in Harrington Hall block. 2t j
a roast on her return home, w-ould I J
have done us very little. 1iarm "if it The members of the Wesley Bible j
hadn't been for some of our dernphool class will give a silver tea at the ;
Florida papers that are reproducing home of Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck on E.
and commenting on her screed. The Fifth street Tuesday afternoon, April
"Eye" is a one-cylinder paper in a jay 26th, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
I Used Car
1 Model 39 Overland
1 brand new Spacke
These cars to be sold for
J. S. Engesser
21 W. Broadway Ocala
As you drink the first bottle of delicious
Fehr's Ambrosia, you are won by its delightful flavor
znd tang. It stimulates and satisfies you at once.
ORDER A CASE SENT HOME
At Restaurants, Hotels, Clubs, Fountains,
Drug and Grocery Stores
CENTRAL CONSUMERS CO., Louisville, Kyi
MOSES GROCERY COMPANY
They eat Bogarfa
Wonder Ant PoUon
aicUy mm& can-r ft tetkaMU. ia
a fiwkowi yoa'U b mhmohtlr rid et
Ask pemr Jratti h2i
cmmtbottU- It hmcsn't
pit o mm will do m on
wmcmtpt of 30 cents.
To Bog&rt Compny
Daytaa Boack Soa Broasc
Geo. MacKay S Co.
and Emb aimers
Two Licensed Embalmera
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgne and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
CYLINDERS RE-BORED AND
GEO, J. WILLIAMS,-!
Formerly Carroll Motor Com par tt
Garage, Osceola SL i
PHONE 597 Night 43:
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1921
HOW many times a day one
needs Eversharpt And
whenever you want to write it
i5 ready to give perfect service
whether your work be indoors
or outdoors. Steadily, smoothly
it writes your message. Ever
efficient, Eversharp is also a
beautiful piece of workmanship.
It comes in many designs, in
silver and in gold each made
with jeweler precision. It will
take you but a few minutes to
drop into our store and try this
unique writing instrument. We
sell the genuine. The name is
on the pencil.
Uneedas and all 10c National Biscuit Co.'s crack crackers
ers crackers 8c, or 3 for 22c All 20-cent packages
16c or 3 for 40 cents.
Evaporated Peaches, per pound 15c
Octagon Soap 8c; 3 for 20c
Export Borax Soap, per cake 5c
Grandma, Gold Dust and other washing Powders
per package 5c
Cherry Bell Flour a strictly first-class Kansas
.hard wheat flour 12-lb. bags 75c; 24-pound
Very best Head Rice 3 pounds 25c
Very best Blue Rose Rice 4 pounds 25c
Lard Compound, 1 pound. 15c; 2 pounds 25c
Pure Lard, per pound 20c; 2 pounds for 35c
Argo Starch, 3 for 25c; 1 dozen for 95c
Guaranteed Eggs per dozen 30c
Pure Sugar Cane Syrup in quart cans or bot bottles,
tles, bottles, 30c; pint 15c; drawn from barrel, per
W. Baker's Cocoa, xz pound 30c; 2 for 55c
W. Baker's Cooking Chocolate, 4-b. cakes 25c
Oar Delivery Service is at your command
if you trade with us.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS i
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida (2
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
CapL Edward Drai is associated
with us and in charge cf our Phoa-
phate Mine and Plant Department.
OHices, 33-34 Holder BIdg. Phone No. 513
C. V. ROBERTS, Phone 305
BARNEY SPENCER. Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
I Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
I Motor Equipment. Conins and Caskets Delivered.
Office Phone 350
217 West Broadway
OCALA TOOK THE
(Continued from First Page)
came to the bat and Arrants wanted
to walk him, but Storey insisted that
he throw the ball over the plate.
Clements connected with the pill and
when the dust cleared away and the
crowd quieted down, Gale and Eth Ethridge
ridge Ethridge had scored and Clements was
peacefully smoking a cigarette on
third. Fred Luffman flew out to right
field. Rollins 2. Ocala 3.
Fifth inning: Rollins went out in
quick order, only three men facing
the pitcher. Arrants went out short
to first. Ward took the same route.
King got a single but was out trying
to steal second on the first ball pitch pitched.
ed. pitched. Ocala took the one, two, three
route. Rollins 2, Ocala 3.
Sixth inning: Taylor the first man
up for Rollins, got a single but Din Din-kins
kins Din-kins and Strickland caught him nap napping
ping napping on first. Storey struck out.
Leslie singled but died at second on
DinTans' perfect peg to Wood. Ocala
added three more to her score in the
sixth. Dinkins first up singled. Gale
beat out an infield hit, advancing Din Din-kins
kins Din-kins to second. Liddell singled, scor scoring
ing scoring Dinkins. Ethridge struck out and
Liddell went to second. Clements
singled, scoring Gale and Liddell.
Luffman flew out to center and Jack Jackson
son Jackson struck out. RollinS'2, Ocala 6.
Seventh inning: Ethridge only de delivered,
livered, delivered, four balls in this inning.
Wright flew out to left, Clements
making a beautiful running catch.
Wilson flew out to short. Roberts
waited the first one over and popped
out to second on the next ball. Ocala
made two more in the seventh. Wood
made first on an overthrow by third
and gained second when the second
baseman muffed the ball. Strickland
was hit by a pitched ball. Dinkins
struck out. Gale singled, scoring
Wood and Strickland. Gale was
caught at second and Liddell struck
out. Rollins 2, Ocala 8.
Eighth inning: Rollins threatened
to score again in this inning. Arrants
drove a three-bagger to right fiela.
Ward bunted and Arrants was caught
at the plate, Strickland to Dinkins.
King singled, advancing Ward to sec second.
ond. second. Taylor flew out to short. Storey
retired the side, second to first. Ocala
did nothing in the eighth. Rollins 2,
Ninth inning: Rollins took a rally
and scored two runs in this inning.
Leslie walked. Wright reached first
when a grounder went through Jack Jackson
son Jackson and Clements. Leslie went home
and Wright to third before the ball
was recovered. Wilson out, fly to
second. Roberts out, fly to right, but
Gale held the ball too long and Wright
scored. Arrants out, fly to right.
Score: Rollins 4, Ocala 8.
Yesterday's game had no crooked
playing in it and was greatly enjoyed
by the fans. Mr. King, the umpire
Wednesday, requests me to state that
he thought Harris batted for Dinkins
and therefore let Leavengood con continue
tinue continue in the game. He is sorry for
the mistake and the Ocala manage management
ment management promises to play clean ball in
future. The management knew that
Leavengood should not continue in
the game and should have replaced
him, but the temptation was too
great when the umpire. made the mis mistake
take mistake and allowed Hansel to stay in.
The Box Score
Rollins AB R H PO A E
Ward, 1st 4 0 1 4 0 1
King, 2nd 2 1 2 1 1 1
Taylor, ss 3 0 112 0
Storey, c 4 0 0 9 3 0
Leslie, 3rd 3 1 1 2 0 3
Wright, cf 4 2 0 3 0 0
Roberts, If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Arrants, p 4 0 1 0 0 0
31 4 6 24 6 5
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Clements. If 4 0 2 1 0 1
Luffman, 3rd 5 '0 0 0 0 1
Jackson, ss 4 0 0 2 5 1
Wood, 2nd 4 1 0 4 1 0
Strickland, 1st :...3 1 0 12 1 2
Dinkins, rf and c... 4 1 2 4 4 0
Leavengood, c 1 1 1 2 0 1
Liddell, cf 4 1 2 0 0 0
Ethridge, p 4 1 2 0 2 0
Gale, rf 3 2 2 2 0 0
36 8 11 27 13 6
Score by innings:
Rollins 011 000 0024
Ocala 010 203 20x 8
Summary: Three-base hits, Ar Arrants
rants Arrants Clements, Leavengood. Struck
out by Arrants 8, by Ethridge 3. Base
on balls off Arrants 1, off Ethridge 2.
Stolen bases, Rollins 3, Ocala 1. Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice hits, King, Roberts. Umpires,
King behind the bat and C. P. Davis
What do you say about Dinkins
coming back, boys? He batted 500
yesterday and that peg of his to sec second
ond second was above reproach.
The Arms House feels like it is the
best place in town today for it owns
big Clements the boy with the mighty
wallop. Did you see him pole out
that three-bagger, with two down and
two on? Did you, yell? If you didn't
you were either dumb or dead.
Ethridge is certainly welcome to
Ocala. lie made his debut in great
style and has about 200 friends al already
ready already for they saw him pitch that
good old game yesterday.
Strickland didnt get that hit yes yesterday
terday yesterday but I heard some critical fan
say that he the best first baseman
outside the big circuit. Shake hands,
fellow. I agree with you.
Harry Wood was in the game in
full force yesterday. He fielded five
chances with no errors. Go it. Cap Captain
tain Captain Harry.
Jackson played better ball yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. He got eight chances and let
one go through his legs out of the
eight. Jack has it in him to play ball
and it has to come out. We missed
his hit yesterday, though.
Fred Luffman is improving right
along. Didn't get much to do yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, however. Rollins was scared
Frank Gale led in hitting. He bat batted
ted batted .666, getting two hits out of three
times up. Go to it, Frank. I'm bat batting
ting batting my old shoes on you.
Isn't Ocala on the map when it
comes to a baseball team this year?
Hansel is out for a little while with
a sore arm but he batted 1000 yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Ought to call it 3000 for he hit
for three bases the only time at bat.
Jimmie Liddell raised his batting
average yesterday. He got two hits
out of four times up.
BIG DIAMOND ROBBERY
IN THE WINDY CITY
Two armed bandits today entered
the J. J. Reingold jewelry concern, on
the fifteenth floor of a downtown
building and after forcing the own owners
ers owners and a traveling salesman into a
private office, escaped with cash and
jewels valued at $200,000-.
Leo Reingold, brother of J. J. Rein Rein-gold,
gold, Rein-gold, the jewelry shop proprietor rob robbed
bed robbed of diamonds said to be worth
more than $200,000 today, was arrest arrested
ed arrested after being questioned. Young
Reingold was a clerk in his brother's
shop. Reingold is said to have stated
that all diamonds were covered by insurance.
THEY'LL BE JAWING WHEN
GABRIEL TOOTS HIS TRUMPET
London, April 22. British mine
owners and leaders of the miners fed federation
eration federation will meet Premier Lloyd
George this afternoon to discuss the
coal crisis. The meeting will be held
at the premier's invitation.
Why pay more? Coca-cola 6 cents
at the Vogue. Phones 580-558. 23-tf
Last evening the Sunday school
class of which Mrs. J. G. Parrish is a
member gave her a delightful surprise
in the form of a party. The members
of this class went in a body to Mrs.
Parrisn's rooms at the Arms House
and there a jolly evening was spent.
Refreshments were served and Mrs.
Parrish was presented with a lovely
memento of the ocasion.
Mr. Quincy E. Peacock, once a citi citizen
zen citizen of Ocala and a part of the Star's
constellation, but now residing with
his fsmil7 in Jacksonville, and large largely
ly largely implicated in the manufacture of
movies with one of the' big picture
companies, is in the city, shaking
hands with friends he made years
MrE. Ed Crews, living near the
Todd Lumber Company's works,
where her husband is employed, in injured
jured injured herself, but not seriously, to today.
day. today. She has been taken to the hos hospital.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth ruesuay eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocals
Chapter No. 13. R- A. M- on the fourth
J-"Tdav in every month at 8 n. m.
II. Wesson. H. P.
B. L. Adams. dietary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Kire C: No. 14 meets at
t- r r 1 11 "(I r m fVf-TV W
! ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage Clerk.
I B READ I
IS THE VI
STAFF OF LIFE !f
rhone us your order for Flour !!!
X r:ii tm.
iiuauufy riuur, tfli
m Am n ) 1 I A
i-pouna Dag uuv ;j
aS Pillsbury Flour, jf pp fi
5 24-pound bag. vlD9 sxs
$9 Light House Self Rising Flour, IKo 1
12-pound bag. I uL ill
: Light House Self Rising Flour Q A hi
nz 24-pound bag vliU j
S Omega, King of all Pastry Flour or0 VI
12-pound bag 03 L
S: Omega, King of all Pastry Flour f P hi
g 24-pound ;bag $ltU9
jg Cottolene, No. 10 pail $1.25 VI
S: Armour's Simon pure Leaf Lard, 5 lb. bucket 1.15 h
r H. B. WHETTMGTON
K Two Phones, 377 and 162 K
WE HAVE THE TEE YOU WANT
WHEN YOU WANT JT
"SERVICE" Our Motto
UNITED STATES TIRES HOOD TIRES
I SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
. CARS WASHED AND POLISHED
I KUMBAK SERVICE STATION
WHITE STAI3 L8NE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
will get you just as good a selection as thnugh you
call in person.
Mnny times it is inconvenient' lor you n co ne
YOU MAY BE IN A HURRY
Whatever your need in our line,
a phone call to us will fill it.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1921
Eeddick, April 20 The school clos closed
ed closed Friday after a very successful
term, ably conducted by Mrs. Iva- T.
Sprinkle as principal, with Miss
Legrie Shealy and Mrs. D. S. Cro Cro-xnartie
xnartie Cro-xnartie as assistants.
The school had a basket picnic Fri Friday
day Friday under the beautiful' oaks at the
Methodist church: Most of the pa patrons
trons patrons were present with well filled
baskets. Every one enjoyed the fine
dinner and a pleasant day. Among
the visitors was County Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent H. G. Shealy.
On Thursday evening the school
rendered a very interesting program
at the school house. Following it the
Recitation, "When a Pussy Cat
Dies" -Mary Younge.
Clown drill by Milton Anthony, Roy
"Wilson, Henry Sprinkle, Bob Bishop,
Miles Jones, Charles Jones, George
Bishop, Clayton Cam, Amos Napier,
Elvin Chrisman, James Smith, Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Rou. Forest Denman, Alexander
' Flower fairies: Frankie Fridy, Mil
lie Rou, Catherine Younge. Virginia
Cromartie, Zelma Wilson. Ruth Broth
ers, Eloise Cam.
Recitation, "Rainy Days" Bob
Recitation, "The Disturber" Hen
Ghost drill: Cyril Rou, Oliver Den Den-ham,
ham, Den-ham, E. D. Rou Jr., Roscoe Anthony,
George Chrisman, Jack Bishop, John
Lester Wilson, Vernon Denman, El
bert DeVore, Milton Carn.
Recitation, "Legend of Evil' Hen Henry
ry Henry Wilson.
Witches' drill: Mamie DeVore,
Mary Yonuge, Willie Mae Johnson,
Juanita Gladney, Eva Redding, Fran Francis
cis Francis Fridy, Elizabeth Younge, Edith
Billingsley, Etta Brothers, Rebecca
Bishop, Lila Carn.
Tin can contest: Baking powder
can, Jennings Rou; tea can, James
Smith, coffee can, Shelby Brothers;
fruit can, Alexander Smith; Ameri American
can American can, Forest Denman.
After the program Mrs. Sprinkle
gave prizes to the best spellers in the
seventh and ninth grades. They were
awarded to Cyril Rou, Roscoe An
thony and James Smith. In closing
the teacher gave out the report cards
New shipments of MILLINERY ar
riving daily at FISHEL'S. 3t
Blitchton, ADril 20. Mrs. B. C.
Blitch and Mr. L. T. Hendrix visited
Fellowship was well represented at
Mrs. V. P. Potts of Emathla and
her guests, Mrs. Eloise Geiger of
Micanopy and Miss Ethel "Venable of
Archer, were Sunday guests.
Mr. Donovan of Hernando spent the
week end with Mr. Roland Blitch.
The Modern Way.
Mrs. Beyer What Is the trend of
styles in house furnishings at the
Mrs. Seller Ultra-antique, I should
call It. Folks don't have house-room
for anything more than the aboriginal
kettle and a place to sleep. Life.
Here's Rfo Denying Tie Fad
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis of Irvine,
Messrs. J. W. Coulter and Fenton
Blitch visited the county seat Tues
The cucumbers, corn and Irish po
tatoes were damaged by the cold.
KNOCKED IN THE HEAD
In order to reduce our stock of
Pure Fruit Jams and Preserves, we
have knocked the prices in the head
for this week.
55c jar Robin Hood Jam 32c
60c jars Royal Scarlet Jam 39c
60c and 65c Paul's Jams 43c
60c and 65c R. S. Preserves 43c
$1.15 jars Gordon & Dilworth's
Strawberry Preserves 69c
$1.50 Glass Crocks Gordon and
Dilworth's Sweet Spiced Pit-"
ted Cherries ., ...$1.00
60c. jars Gordon & Dilworth's
Orange Marmalade 38c
40c jars Skookum Apple Butter. .25c
No goods charged at these prices.
tf O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
"I know a man who makes me tired
by always offering to bet on the profit
he makes In his business."
"Why don't you make him put up
or shut up 7
"He does both. He manufactures
"The train pulled out before
had finished your speech."
"Ye," replied Senator Sorghum.
"As I heard the shouts of the crowd
fading In the distance I couldn't be
sure whether they were applauding
me or the engineer."
Overdid His Plea.
Bagged Rogers I made a lot o'
money In me time, sir. The trouble
la I didn't know enough to hang onto
It. Could yer let me hare a dollar?
Stranger No, my friend, not after
the lesson you Just taught me to hang
Means iDeh from a liey-sw-ta
Standpoint to Ewy Housewife
Reduced Price Sale Uiffl lay lit
Calvary, April 19. We have been
having some winter weather for a few
Mrs. A. O. Smith is visiting her
Mr. and Mrs? Earl Crosby of Dun-
nellon came up last Sunday week and
Mrs. Crosby and baby spent a week
with her family and brother and fam
ily, returning yesterday to Dunnellon.
Mr. Arthur Smith came up last
Saturday and returned Sunday eve evening.
We were very sorry to hear of lit little
tle little George Sullivan of Martel being
bitten by a mad dog and hope he gets
Gerald My love for you Is like the
Madeline Just the way I take It.
Gerald What do you mean?
Madeline With a good many grains
of salt Edinburgh Scotsman.
An Incompetent Lot.
"This one I am now getting Is my
"Aren't you a little superstitious re regarding
garding regarding her?"
"Not a bit She couldn't possibly
turn out worse than the other twelve."
Children's Dresses all sacrificed be below
low below cost. FISHEL'S. 3t
IT ALL DEPENDS
"Whet Is a living wage?
"Whether you live to eottag oi
3 18c cans Corn or Peas 43c
3 15c cans Pork and Beans 31c
40c bottle Salad Dressing..... .28c
$1.00 Broom.... 69c
3 packages Argo Starch 23c
5 packages Rub-no-more 27c
2 cans Lighthouse Cleanser ... 9c
2 10c packages Macaroni or
2 10c packages Popcorn 15c
2 30c cans Pink Salmon 28c
2 15c tall cans Milk 25c
10 bars large Octagon Soap 64c
5 packages Rolled Oats .... 52c
6vpounds Best Rose Rice 45c
5 pounds Washing Soda 19c
2 8c packages RINSO 12c
3 15c packages Ivory Soap
5 boxes Safe Home Matches 29c
1 18c can Helmet Pumpkin 12c
1 18c can Sauer Kraut 12c
SPECIAL To Introduce lib can Canova Coffee (45c value) 39c
J High Class
I Men's Shoes
BELOW COST WHILE THEY LAST
We will sell any pair of high
class men's shoes in the
store that was form formerly
erly formerly priced from
$12.50 to $15.50
These shoes were not brought for any "special
sale" purpose, but are the regular lines of Crossett, Dan Dan-lap,
lap, Dan-lap, Douglass, Emerson and Glove-Grip, and our usual
guarantee goes with every pair. This is an opportunity
no man can afford to overlook, so come early while the
sizes are unbroken, we cannot order special sizes or
styles at this price.
luardiitee Clothing & Slioe Co.
Style Headquarters where Society Brand Clothes are sold, and Gent's Furnishing
Y. M. B. O. D.
Daylight Corner Ocala, Florida
2 10c cans Red Beans 13c
1 lb. Gunpowder Tea 75c value. 47c
2 25c cans N. Y. pack Tomatoes 36c
2 15c cans Campbell's Soups... 23c
1 50c can Libby's Apricots 32c
1 30c bottle Chili Sauce 19c
1 30c can Spinach 19c
2 25c cans Spaghetti ...36c
3 15c packages Corn Flakes 29c
3 15c pkgs. Kellogg's Krumbles 29c
3 15c cans Napoleon Sardines.. 29c
2 1 1-2 pound Karo Syrup .25c
1 1 1-2 pound CRISCO 27c
1 1-2 pound can RUMF0RD ...14c
2 18c jars Apple Jelly 25c
3 35c cans Corned Beef 69c
BUY IT AT THE CRESCENT FOR LESS
Oneida Community Silverware coupons Free with each 25 cent
0 purchase: Orders amounting to $3 or over delivered free
This is your opportunity to save, don't miss it
Meat market in connection
IN HER NICOTINES
A minstrel singer, visiting In th
home of local friends not long since,
entertained the family of bis host with
several songs, greatly to the delight of
three small girls In the household.
After a song or two the minstrel
observed In theatrical parlance:
"My pipes seem to be a little stuffed
The smallest girl left the room and
soon returned with a box. which she
handed the minstrel.
"What are these?" he asked. "throat
"No." the child Teplied; "they're
papa's pipe cleaners." Toungstown
"You have done well In life."'
"I hope so."
"You seem perfectly willing to Im Impart
part Impart the secret of success."
"Yes," said the great man, "and I
sometimes think It Is the only secret
In the world that nobody cares about
HOME OWNER BEST CITIZEN
Can Be Relied On as a Bulwark of the
State In These Times of
In a message to the realtors of the
United State-, John L. Weaver, presi
dent of the National Association of
I now have a capable assistant in
Mr. Wilson of Atlanta, a strictly first
class barber. My trade is invited to
call and try his work.
2.0-6t S. M. HOOPER.
dent or tne national association ;!rriRQiTtmniv xtx Im.
Real Estate Boards, said that o more SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other eroc-
enes for cash, Saturday and Monday
H. B. WHITTINGTON.
"That man who was pointed out to
me as a moonshiner," remarked the
stranger, "doesn't look like a dissi dissipated
pated dissipated person."
"He Isn't," replied Uncle Bill Bot Bot-tletop.
tletop. Bot-tletop. "A moonshiner who expects
to avoid serious trouble has got to
Walter Er, havent you forgotten
Diner Yea; what a decent meal
Talk la cheap' the reason why
la vry plain." said Rand.
"It is a ctH where the supply
By far exceeds demand."
Safe From the Ghoul.
"An obscure life has Its compensa
"When a citizen dies unhonored and
onsunr nobody Is solas to dig up a
batch of his old love letters and pub
Important campaign could be
taken In these times of unrest than
that exemplified by the "own-your-own-home'
"Own your, own home," said
Weaver, "Is a slogan country-wide in
Its nse. It Is reasonable, comfortable
and upbuilding In good citizenship.
Where the own-your-own-home move movement
ment movement has worked its beneficent Influ
ence there win be rcrana conteniea.
constructive citizenship, composed of
men and women who are not only law law-abiding,
abiding, law-abiding, but are ever ready to strike
a blow for country or state whenever
called upon to do so.
"""So I beg you to give the own-your-own-home
movement the added Im Impetus
petus Impetus of your personal effort, to give
the national thrift campaign your
Referring to the "own-your-own-home"
movement, John Poole, chair chairman
man chairman of the district executive commit committee
tee committee on national thrift, said : "Persons
living at home may feel sure their
family circles will be much happier
than under other conditions. From a
financial standpoint, persons waste
less time, money and energy by living
at home. Practically speaking, the na nation's
tion's nation's welfare depends upon the home.
Around heme life center the charac characteristics
teristics characteristics that make a nation weak or
strong." Washington Star.
All children's hose excepting; Won Wonder
der Wonder Hose on sale, 16c this week at
FISHEL'S. Only two pairs to a cus customer.
tomer. customer. FISHEL'S. i8-6t
War Gardens In Peace Time.
Fron out the chaos and the debris
of the World war there shine here and
there benefits the value of which we
have hardly begun to appreciate. The
war garden carried over Into the
times of peace Is one of these benefits
which. If encouraged and continued to
Its fullest degree, will work an Im Immeasurable
measurable Immeasurable blessing" upon not only the
Individuals Immediately concerned,
but upon the nation at large.
It has been conservatively estimat estimated
ed estimated that during the year 1918 no less
than 200.000 children had garden
and produced fully $48,000,000 worth
of food. In 1919 and 1920 there waa
an increase in the number and value
of these gardens in some sections and,
unfortunately, a falling off In other
Numerous as these gardens were
and are, there is opportunity to multi multiply
ply multiply them tenfold, perhaps one hun hundredfold
dredfold hundredfold and this wtthmit apprecia appreciable
ble appreciable financial outlay.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from JrVrmvT 9ma
.Leave for Tampa 2:15a.m.
arrive from Jacksonville. l:SOp.m.
Ive for Tamps 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51 n.m.
taye for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:85 p.m.
Leave for Jackson ville.... 1:55p.m.
mve from Tamna J'lA.
Leave for Jacksonville 4:17 d!itl.
Arrive from New York 1:34 a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg' 2:55 a. m
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a. m.
-eave for SL Petersburg. 2:32 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35 n.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12p.m.
- ivt i:uurg iu:i3 p. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a, m.
ye i or Jacksonville... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg: 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 1:45 pirn.
Arrive irom Leesburg 6:41 a. ra,
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa..'. L25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville.
daily except Sunday.... 11:60 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Toes Toes-day,
day, Toes-day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11. -u 3 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
lish them as a literary curiosity."
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1521
I Menu- (OMdpiFdls
Black, Tan and Mahogany; Welt Soles; Solid Leather.
TVio RirfdAct Rardain pvpr nfTprpH in thp Shop TAnart-
ment. Come in and get your size while the sizes are
complete. This lot embraces $5.50 and $7.50 values,
i $5.50' and $7.50
p Saturd'y Special
$5.50 and $7.50
WONDERHOSE is the most serv serviceable
iceable serviceable HOSE for Children. Get it
A big display of new and beautiful
stationery at new prices at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Our Bathing Caps are pretty and
durable. All fresh stock. Ceng's
Drug Store. tf
p srijirijgB' (fr Tjj frl tjttr "r pr -Mpr- Tjjupw- jjp F W lr JfJJUFJL
These Prices Are For .Cash Only
2, 34x4 Goodyear Cord (each) $50
1, 34x4 Goodyear Cord . 45
1,33x4 Goodyear All-Weather .... 30
1, 32x3 Goodyear All-Weather .... 20
1,32x4' U.S. chain... 38
2,32x4 Miller Non-Skid (each) .... 27
4, 32x4' Diamond Safety (each) . 29
4, 34x4 Silvertown Cord (each) 56
1,37x5 Silvertown Cord 75
2, 36x4i2 Goodrich Safety(each) 40.70
2, 32x312 Goodrich Safety(each) 22.50
2, 31x4 Goodrich Safety(each). ..... 25
10,33x4 Goodrich Plain (each) 21.75
1, 30x3 1-2 Diamond Safety 16
We offer the tires listed above, for cash only, subject to pior sale
All tires tally guaranteed Absolutely no seconds
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
THIS IS A STO1DEBA&ER YEAR
Our Splendidly Equipped Repair Shop
Sec How AVell We Are Prepared lo Fix Your Automobile
URPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Main Street, Opposite Ocaia Iron Works - OCALA, FLORIDA
Belleview, April 20. The Phfla Phfla-thea
thea Phfla-thea sewing circle were entertained
at the home of Miss Marjorie Merrill
Mr. and Mrs. Keeler left last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fisher left Satur Saturday
day Saturday for their summer home in Con
Rev. McClellan of Ocala delivered a
very interesting sermon at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday morning.
The friends of Mrs. Grant, who
went to Pierce about six months ago,
will be interested to know she was
married to Mr. T. Monohon of that
town April 7th. We wish her much
Mr. and Mrs. Betts returned to
their summer home in. the north Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mrs. W. F. Abshier and two little
sons, Virgil and Earie and Vivian
visited Mr. and Mrs. Seller in Oak
from Thursday till Sunday.
Mr. Davis came last Sunday and
stayed at the Lake View House with
his family till Tuesday, when they all
returned to their home in New York.
Memorial services were held at the
Methodist church Sunday nieht for
5 Mrs. Emma Reynolds. Services were
! conducted by Rev. Searles and Rev.
Mr. R. T. Freeman and family and
James Stevens of Ocala were callers
at J. A. Freeman's Sunday.
Dr. B. N. Tanner and wife left
Tuesday with the remains of Mrs.
Emma Reynolds for Cleveland, Ohio,
where they will be laid to rest. Mr.
and Mrs. Tanner will 'spend the sum-
mer in Cleveland with relatives.
I The many friends of Mrs. Ned
Spryer of Pittsburg, Pa., will learn
with interest of the arrival of a little
son to brighten their home. Mrs.
Spryer spent the winter with her
? parents here, Mr. and Mrs. S. N.
C Smith, winter before last. She was
( Miss Myrtle Smith then and her
if many friends congratulate her.
! Miss Clara Mae Crosby has recent recently
ly recently returned home from Chicago.
!. Mrs. Crosby has returned home
from a visit with her daughter, Mrs.
Graham in Daytona.
I Mr. and Mrs. Kidd and family re returned
turned returned home Friday from Salt
Springs, where they went for Mr.
Kidd's health. They report having
had a nice time and Mr. Kidd is much
Misses Ellie and Minnie Tremere
were business callers in Ocala Friday.
1 Mr. La Chance was home from New
Smyrna over Sunday of last week.
Mrs. La Chance returned with him
Monday to his work.
Resolutions by the W. C. T. U.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union of Belleview is sadly bee raved
but bows submissively to the Divine
will in the removal from our midst of
our beloved sister and co-worker,
Mrs. Emma M. Reynolds, who was
full of good works, lending a hand in
the reforms of her day and rejoiced
to live to see her prayers fo the tem temperance
perance temperance crusade days answered;
prayers offered upon the streets and
in the saloons of Akron, Ohio, when
tjshe, a teacher of that city with a
j company of brave women crusaded
I there in the early seventies and suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in getting all the saloons of
that city to stop their soul-destroying
She not only practiced temperance
in her life, but in her fort yyears of
teaching school, touched thousands of
lives and taught them of the evil ef effects
fects effects of alcohol, thus keeping many
from ignorantly falling into the
meshes of the rum appetite.
The members of the W. C. T. U.
therefore wish to express their ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of her beautiful and use use-fu
fu use-fu llife among us. Truly the world
is better for her having lived in it.
As she gave credit to a teacher of
her childhood days for having instill instilled
ed instilled into her life these noble principles,
so we believe that thru her work in
the school room here and elsewhere
many have come forth to take up this
good work which was so near her
heart. We who remain do therefore
highly resolve to emulate her noble
example in temperance work.
Ida Harrell, Secretary.
Glennora E. Weiht, President.
Resolutions by the Sunday School
Forasmuch as it has pleased Al Almighty
mighty Almighty God, in his wisdom, to remove
from our midst, our beloved sister,
Emma Miller Reynolds, who was so
closely identified with us, in all de departments
partments departments of church and Sunday
school work, therefore be it
Resolved. First. That while we
bow in submission to the Divine will,
we recognize the loss of a friend
whose live was resplendent with all
the Christian graces; whose hand was
ever ready for every good work,
whose heart beat in sympathy for the
needs of all mankind.
Second. That her lofty aims, her
well disciplined mind, her life of use usefulness,
fulness, usefulness, should be an incentive to all
who have come under the influence
of this beautiful life, to imitate her
virtues and hold sacred her memory.
Clara B. Led better,
Mattie J. Oakley,
Belleview, April 17. Committee.
- mm to M Ml M M M M M
lull M Ttos Prfees
We are glad to report another drop
in the price of CRISC0
1 pound tins Crisco 18c
pound tins of Crisco ..27c
3 pound tins of Crisco ..54c
6 pound tins of Crisco $1.05
9 pound tins of Crisco ...... 155
Think ol It, PRE-WAR PRICES
Here is a price on Pute Frmt Jams and Preserves
that we are sure will appeal to you.
In order to move this stock of Aire Fndt Jams
and Preserves, we have marked the prices down to
less than cost The goods won't lat long, so
55c jar Robin Hood Jams for 32c
60c jars Royal Scarlet Jams for 39c
60c and 70c jars Paul's Jams 43c
60c and 65c jars Royal Scarlet
Pure Fruit Preserves .43c
$1.15 glass jars Gordon and
Dilworth's "Strawberry Pre Preserves
serves Preserves 69c
$1.50 glass crocks Gordon and
Dilworth's Sweet Spiced Red
Pitted Cherries .51.00
60c jars Gordon and Dilworth's
Orange Marmalade 38c
40c jar Skookum, Apple Butter ..25c
These jams and preserves consist of the fol following
lowing following fruits: Peach, Red Cherry, Strawberry, t
Black Current, Apricot. Blackberry, Raspberry.
Cash and Carry
One East and one West City Square
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
12 pounds of Sugar for one dollar, CandVf and our Martha
with a dollar's worth of other groc-l lWashirgton Candy. THE VOGUE is
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday ; at yor service. Phone 580 or 658 for
only. Phone 377. quick uelivery of our QUALITY ICE
f" H B. WHITTINGTON. CREAM, ; 29-t
and S000 people in
A Mighty Epic of the Screen A First National Attraction fff
MONDAY and TUESDAY, xpnih 25 &. 2G
Admission 50 ccnls
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1921
Cash and Carry Meat Market
CRAWFORD PASTEUR, Prop.,
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store
We handle all fed Beefr the very best Veal and
Pork Cheap. Pay for your meat and not your
neighbor's who does not pay for his.
FED FLORIDA STEERS
Round Steak 30c Loin Steaks ..30c
Other Steaks 24c Good Roast 24c
Brisket Stew -llVt Ra and Flank 15e
Hamburger . ...23c Liver .............24c
Pork Chops ...25c
Pork Stew '. .........20c
Pork Hams, 25c
Pork Livers 25c
BEST OF VEAL
Veal Chops .38c
Veal Stews, 20e
Veal Roast 33c
Veal Liver 25c
FIRST QUALITY WESTERN
Round Steak 40c Loin Steaks 40c
Good Roast 38c Good Stews 20c
50c Lamb Leg 40c
35c Lamb Flank 25c
We ask you for your patronage and
Thank You in advance.
Tire Prices Reduced
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. $17 AA
old price $20.00, now $11. UV
f DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, 04 r AA
; old price $17.60, now flleMJU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
federal: fisk and diamond tubes
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.-
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
Send us your orders for
THE BEST Western and
Florida Meats, Poultry,
Fancy Groceries, Vegeta Vegetables,
bles, Vegetables, etc.
MAIN STREET MARKET
Even a splash from Niagara would soon be
dissipated by the sun and wind if water did
not constantly flow over the precipice. It
is the constant drop of water that wears
away the stone. It is the constant flow of
advertising that promotes and maintains
business supremacy. Phone five-one and
let's talk it over.
Star Publishing Company.
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
cash takes two Fords. Good
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Com-
Mrs. M. R. Spires and two children
are the guests of Mrs. Annie Akin of
EVERWEAR HOSIERY sold by
best retailers EVERYWHERE, at
Buy a new book at week at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mr. Lawton Sims of Anthony, in
town yesterday, said Anthony did not
suffer much from the cold.
BASKET BALL GAME
There will be a basket ball game at
the Ocala high school court tomorrow
(Saturday) afternoon at 3 o'clock be between
tween between the Fairfield high school team
and the Ocala seventh grade team. The
following wilLbe the line-upfor Ocala:
Cobb and Scott, forwards; Brooks and
Smith, centers; Wilkes and Rivers,
guards; Gary, Clements, Tobleski and
Smith, subs. It is hoped that there
will be a good attendance. There will
be no charge for -admission.
NOTICE, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
SOLO. Kid's all-leather PLAY
SHOES. Best and cheapest. Fishers.
All officers and members of Ocala
Lodge No. 19, Knights of Pythias, are
requested to be present at the burial
service of our departed Brother Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence at 10 a. m. Saturday, Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood cemetery. Meet at Spencer &
Roberts chapel at 9:30.
Tom Proctor, C. C
WOULD CONFINE INDIANS
ON A RESERVATION
; Cordrey will
; do your hauling
cheaper than CU
anybody else. Prompt Service
Per Box 75c Upward
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, S3. Payable la advance.
: DO YOU APPRECIATE PROMPT SERVICE?
Assortment of pretty DRESS Tallahassee, April 22. Efforts to
FABRICS at FISHEL'S. gather all the Seminole Indians within
; :a reservation of 98,000 acres set aside
Mr. L. E. Osteen of Jacksonville, by the state, with a view to educating
spent yesterday in Ocala, visiting his j them in the more modern ways of
mother, Mrs. Susie B. Osteen. living probably will be made by the
. j federal bureau of Indian affairs if
The New "WOLINEN" Striped Representative Perry of Lee county
Skirting for Sport Skirts. Fishel's. is successful in having title to the
land vested in the federal govern-
Keep the hands and face soft with ment.
ILASOL. .50 cents the bottle at The tract was assigned to the In In-Gerig's
Gerig's In-Gerig's Drug Store. dians in 1917 by an act of the legis-
ilature, but the Indians have never
The friends of Mrs. J. J. Batts will confined themselves to the "reserva "reserva-be
be "reserva-be sorry to hear that she is quite sick'tion," having roamed pretty much
at her home on South Fourth street, 'where they pleased through the ap-
'proximately 6,000,000 acres of 'the
"Your salvation, mothers." WON- Everglades and lived under their own
DERHOSE for the ikds. Fishel's. V customs. The state eame and fish
'laws haven't worried them in the
Small correspondence card3, med-' least. Regardless of the seasons, any
ium and large. Special values at 50c game is legitimate prey. The In Into
to Into 75c. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t I dians consider that they are a free
jand independent nation and more or
New Irish potatoes, beans, cocoa- less have been permitted to shape
nuts, pineapples, bananas, etc, at the their own destinies.
Dixie Fruit Store. 'next to Vogue. 2tj With the influx of homeseekers to
, settle on the land, however, the prob-
No salesmanship necessary to selljlem has arisen as to what should be
rolls here after they have once been; done with the state's "aristocrats."
tried. Federal Bakery. 16-6t Representative Perry says h has
- j assurances that if title to the land is
Hot Boston baked beans and brown given the federal government the In-
bread for Saturday night supper at dian bureau will send agents to work
Carter's Bakery. 22-2t among the red-skins and instruct
'them in modern agriculture,, and
The friends of Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk supervise their welfare generally.
will be delighted to know that she is
steadily improving and that she ex expects
pects expects to return to Ocala next week.
: OUR MOTTO HIGH QUALITY AND LOW PRICES
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room ervic is
second to none
The Wireless Signal
If you are in Distress
don't fail to signal us
We are always on
Ocala House Block
BICYCLES Just received a ship
ment of high grade bicycles which
will be sold on easy payment plan. B.
F., Condon, Ocala, Fla. 18-t
A large shipment just received of
Bordeaux Mixture, Disinfectants and
INSECTICIDES, etc., at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 20-12t
Miss Marian Dewey and Miss Lu Lucille
cille Lucille Robinson went to Gainesville to-
j day to attend the dance at the univer
sity tonight. Miss Robinson will re return
turn return tomorrow, but Miss Dewey will
remain until Sunday.
Mr. J. F. Parker of Cotton Plant,
and his son and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
W D. Parker, were in town yester
Hot Boston baked beans and drown
bread for Saturday night supper at
Carter's Bakery. 22-2t
All Garcia de Ora cigars wrapped
in tin foil; 10 cents all dealers. 25-lm
Stationery at the most reasonable
prices, we are ottering spienam
values at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Dainty little cards have been re
ceived with the following announce announcement:
ment: announcement: "Mr. and Mrs. William Need Need-ham
ham Need-ham announce the arrival of Thomas
William Needham, April 20th.
Dazira Face Powder is satisfying,
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your .fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
The friends of Mrs. N. R. Dehon
will be sorry to hear of the death of
her father, Mr. J. W. Walters of Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Ga. Mrs. Dehon left last night
for Albany, having received a tele telegram
gram telegram yesterday afternoon with the
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
Careful estimates made on all coM
tract vork. Gives more and better
work fT the money than any other
contractor in the city.
QUICK ACTION GETS IT On 4ie
market a few days only. My two two-story
story two-story residence, six large rooms and
bath, corner Washington and Wa Wa-tula
tula Wa-tula streets, close to business cen center,
ter, center, but in good residence section.
A commodious and conveniently
located garage, with ample room
for car, wood and storage. House
, has (svater, light, gas. telephone and
city sewerage connections. Four
fireplaces. Twenty-five windows,
giving excellent ventilation. Corner
lot, 65x120 feet, with streets on
three sides. Drainage perfect. Large
shade trees. Beautiful green lawn
over entire yard. Two mammoth fig
trees, bearing profusely in season.
Large stock of Easter lily bulbs.
Lilies have been a source of reve
nue. Have a number of 'applicants
to rent, and will rent May first if
not sold quickly but PREFER TO
SELL. Price: $4000. Part cash, bal balance
ance balance on terms to suit. See George
L. Taylor, at office of Taylor Print Printing
ing Printing Company, or phone 21 for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. 22 -5t
FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rico
plants, 8 to 12 in. long, government
inspected; nc weavels or disease.
Guaranteed immediate delivery.
$1.75 per thousand, express collect.
Write for prices on vines. C H.
Cooner,' 746 Wyominia St, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 389. 30-tf
FOR SALE: Pair of mare mules,
seven years old, sound and in good
condition; $250 for the
B. F. Coadon. Ocala, Fla. 18-6t
FOR SALE Svbet peas. Apply to
D. E. Swindell, W. Adams street,
phone 270. 18-6t
A. E. GERIG
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
Mr. Frank Broderick has rented the
cottage owned and now occupied by
Mr. Frank Meadows on East Fourth
street and expects to move in about
the first of May. Mrs. Meadows and
children expect to move back to their
farm near Anthony.
Will prove a money saver
to those whobuy box pa paper
per paper and correspondence
cards April 20-27. See
the lines of Berlin-Jones
WANTED Man with car to travel
Marion, Citrus, Sumter and Lake
counties. A good proposition to the
' right man. Address "Opportunity,"
'. care Ocala Star, Ocala, Fla. 20-3t
FOR SALE Beds, chairs, tables, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, cupboard and other fur furniture
niture furniture at a bargain. IL R. Luffman.
225 E. .Washington St. 20-3t
WANTED Four or five-room house;
or three or four unfurnished rooms.
Must be close in and in good neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Address M. E. L., care care-Star
Star care-Star office. 2l-t
Four prominent Sumter county
citizens, Messrs. J. Q. Smith, Chas.
E. Crum and R. B. Cooper of Center
Hill and T. Sutton Beville of Bush Bush-nell,
nell, Bush-nell, were greeting their Ocala friends
Ladies SPORT HATS to go with
Summer Sweaters at FISHEL'S.
ROBERT M.i MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
rurgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss Lu Lucille
cille Lucille Robinson after" a winter spent in
Ocala, expect to leave Wednesday for
Detroit, where they will spend a
month with Mrs. Robinson's daughter,
Mrs. Ray Goux.
They've a delicious taste besides
they are made in a 100 per cent san sanitary
itary sanitary shop those rolls. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 16-6t
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, shrimp, etc., at the City
Fish Market on Fort King avenue.
i Phone 158. tf
We delight in showing our line of
pretty "Dress Goods. FISHEL'S. 3t
The ladies of the missionary union
of the Baptist church spent a most
delightful day yesterday at Lake
Weir. About thirty of the ladies left
in the morning, motoring to the lake.
The day was spent at the W. T. Gary
place, and at noon a delicious lunch
was spread, which was' thoroughly
enjoyed and the day proved a very
pleasant one to all.
Nice destroys the odor of perspira perspiration,
tion, perspiration, 25 cents at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf
BerUn-Jones and Crane's
Fancy Box Paper and Correspond'
ence Cards at 75c and
upwards per box
For those bad nerves, that tired
feeling and all other ailments, try
Chiropractic and get welL Many
others are doing so. Dr. Kiplinger,
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished -50
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am JacksonviHe-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am JacksonviHe-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gamsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
WANTED Capable, steady, reliable
man rith team or auto to sell and
deliver Rawleigh products in Lake
and Sumter counties. Can live at
home. Big opportunity. Right man
can make $3000 to $6000 a year
above all expenses. Call on or
write M. L. Humphries, Ocala,
FOR RENT Large,' well ventilated
rooms for housekeeping, furnished
or unfurnished, at Dormity. Phone
FOR SALE Beautiful, long stem
Easter lilies. Phone 379. 20-6t
WANTED Five-room house with a
yarn in good neighborhood. Ad Address
dress Address Box 204. Starke, Fla. 21-tf
LOST Black and white setter, with,
bad case of mange. Answers to
name of Taylor." Return to J. R.
Blackiston, Ocala, or J. H. Mathews,
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G." Churchill. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
veleome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S S-meets
meets S-meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. VL
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Call for Garcia de Ora;
10 cents all dealers. 2S-lm
8 DAYS ONLY
Okeh 1 records .85
Lyric 1 records 63
Jennett 85c records .69
Columbia SI records .69
Operaphone $1 records .69
Popular sheet music 25 cents.
22-8t KINDTS MUSIC STORE
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 22, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05865
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
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