OGALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY OCTOBER 1, 1921
DAMAGING TO POPE
Murder Tr ial
Hold Center of
Chief Witness Says Accused Man
Stole the Revolver with Which
Hickman was Killed
Jacksonville, Oct. 4. Frank Raw Raw-lings,
lings, Raw-lings, who shot and killed George
Hickman, during an attempted rob robbery
bery robbery at the Palace theater here Sep September
tember September 4th and in connection with
which John Pope is on trial for mur murder
der murder in the first degree as the alleged
instigator of the attempted robbery,
testified this morning that the robbery
of the theater was the first of a series
of hold-ups Pope had planned for him.
Rawlings said Pope stole the pistol
with which Hickman was killed and
gave it to him. He declared Pope
pointed out Hickman to him sometime
before the robbery and told him it
would be easy to hid up the theater
us Hickman had only recently left the
hospital after a long illness.
The witness testified that in plan planning
ning planning the robbery Pope asked him if
he wanted a mask and he told him he
did not. Rawlings said he was born
in Atlanta but lived in Chicago sev several
eral several years. He came to Jacksonville
in August. The first time he saw
Pope after arriving in Jacksonville
was when he was arretsed for larceny.
Pope represented him at his trial and
won his acquittal. Rawlings said aft after
er after his acquittal Pope told him of four
or five easy jobs he wanted him to
pull, after first making overtures
while Rawlings was in jail.
4 Mrs. F. J. Hickman, mother of the
slain man, cried out when Rawlings
described the killing of her son.
Hundreds were unable to gain ad admission
mission admission to the court room this morn morning.
ing. morning. Rawlings arrived guarded by
five deputies and before court opened
a court attache announced all persons,
in the room would be searched for
firearms. It was explained that the
sheriff had received reports of threats
against Rawlings while he was on the
stand. The search, however, was not
carried out and no untoward incident
occurred during the morning session.
MANY FAKE REMEDIES
FOR PLANT DISEASES
, (Associated Press)
Gainesville, Oct. 4. Dr, Wilmon
"Newell, director of the Florida Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station here, has issued a
statement declaring that "it is hard
tc believe in this day of newspapers,
bulletins, county agents and farmers'
organisations that people are still in investing
vesting investing their money in rank frauds."
Dr. Newell referred to so-called
"remedies" for plant disease and other
commodities supposed to possess un unusual
usual unusual properties.
"For example, people are today
buying a 'remedy for purple scale on
citrus trees," he states. "This remedy
consists of a paste to be painted-as
a ring around the trunk of the tree.
The scale is supposed to suddenly
disappear, if this remedy is applied.
"Other people still 'fall for the yarn
of the slick-tongued fertilizer sales salesman
man salesman who claims that his fertilizer
contains a 'secret substance' which
will produce untold wonders in the
way of quick growth, extra heavy
crops or freedom from disease. Peo People
ple People who waste their money on such
nostrums are in the same class with
the old-time 'hayseed' of our grand grandfather's
father's grandfather's day who bought gold bricks
ar.d lightning rods at fabulous prices."
NON-COM. WILL SELECT
THE UNKNOWN SOLDIER
Paris, Oct. 4. America's unknown
soldier who will find an honored
sepulcher in the National Cemetery at
Arlington, Va., will be selected by a
non-commissioned officer from the
American forces on the Rhine at Cha Chalons
lons Chalons Sur Marne the morning of Oct.
24th. The body will leave Havre Oct.
25th aboard the American cruiser
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries!
eries! groceries! in a hurry. Main Street Market.
New Administration Has Virtually
Completed its Diplomatic
Washington, Oct. 4 Announcement
of the selection of eight American
ministers to Latin America and old
world countries was made today at
the White House, virtually complet completing
ing completing the diplomatic roster of the -new
Dr. John Glover South of Kentucky,
was appointed to Panama; John E.
Ramer, of Colorado, to Nicaragua;
Willis C. Cook, of South Dakota, to
Venezuela; Roy Davis, of Missouri, to
Guatemala; Lewis Einstein, of New
York, to Czecho-Slovakia; Charles S.
Wilson, of Maine, to Bulgaria; Chas.
L. Kagey, of Kansas,. to Finland, and
Edward E. Brodie, of Oregon, to Siam.
Mcintosh, Fla.,- October 3.
C. P. Davis, Manager Summerfield B.
B. Team, Summerfield, Fla.:
Dear Sir: Your letter of Septem
ber 24th, received. Will say in regard
tc, the "play-off game" between Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh and Summerfield, in our opinion
was played off and won, Thursday,
If I remember correctly, we told
you at the 'start that our team was
badly scattered, quite a number be being
ing being away at school, and two of our
btst men had just lately married and
were away on their wedding trips.
And in order to play this game it was
necessary to get some help from the
outside. You state we selected fast
players at a paid price. This we do
not deny. We paid them, and paid
them well. And as far as the players
being "from anywhere but Mcintosh,"
I wish to say that most of the best
men were my neighbors, and have
played with us most of the season. We
also understand you had one man from
Summerfield (your first baseman).-As
we have said before, we consider the
game played and won,, and as far as
we are concerned, closes the season for
this year. Very truly yours,
W. Wallace Waters,
Manager Mcintosh B. B. Team.
Summerfield's Side of the Question
Summerfield, Fla., October 4.
Mr. W. W. Waters, Manager Mcintosh
Baseball Team, Mcintosh:
Dear Sir: In reply to yours of Oc
tober 3rd, I wish to say that every
man we played, with. the exception of
Liddell and Clements, is a regular
member of our team and has played
with us all the season.
For further information to the gen
eral public, we are asking the Star to
print your letter to me of September
17th, which I think will make the mat
ter clear. As you do not seem to care
to play off this tie game with us, just
remember there is another baseball
season yet to come.
Yours truly, C. P. Davis,
Mgr. Summerfield Baseball Team.
The letter referred to above is as
Mcintosh, September 17.
Dear Friend Davis: Received your
letter yesterday. Will say I am going
to have our game flashed on the screen
in moving picture show in Ocala to tonight,
night, tonight, Saturday, because I think that
our gate could be twice what it was,
dcn't you Now I will advertise all
I can. Now Mr. Davis I' will have to
pick up three or four players from
somewhere as Bob Wood goes to col
lege today and it leaves our team all
shot to pieces, but I will have Harry
Wood and Joe Brooks and guess will
have to get Harris to make my nine
out. Will pitch Harry Wood or a boy
from Boardman or Reddick, if I can
get one or the other. I will try to get
Mr. Will Welch to umpire the game.
He is O. K. Now Mr. Davis we are
both in the hole. I cannot hire play
ers; dont guess you can, so if I pick
up some of Ocala's bum players, like
Leavengood or Harris to make by
nine out, you should not care because
ybu can play anybody you want to. I
don't care who wins and want you to
feel the same way. Hoping to have a
large crowd and good game and the
best of luck to you, I am,
, W. Wr. Waters, Mgr.
Read the want ads.
in Special Session
To Consider Whether State Will Per Permit
mit Permit the Manufacture of Cereal
(Associated Press j
Montgomery, Oct. 4. The Alabama
legislature met in extraordinary ses session
sion session today to consider among other
things whether the state will permit
the manufacture and sale of cereal
beverages. Prohibition leaders have
announced their intention of fighting
the proposed bill.
It is also proposed to re-submit the
$25,000,000 road bond amendment
which was recently declared unconsti-
tuional by the supreme court. The
governor's call included a request for
revision of Sunday laws.
CHILD HYGIENE SURVEY
Jacksonville, Oct. 4. Plans for the
child hygiene survey of the state have
been completed and the work started
Monday. Three units will be sent
from the United States Public Health
Service to assist the State Board of
Health in this work.
The program is an ambitious one
and aims to establish a child welfare
organization throughout the state
that will include in its activities all
phases of child life.
The first unit to arrive will be a
dental unit. The work of this unit
will consist of lectures and demon
strations in dental hygiene. The im
portance of caring for the teeth will
be stressed, as will the relation of
decayed teeth to disease.
Moving pictures will be shown and
a playlet given by those making up
the unit. The importance of the work
of this unit will be realized when we
consider that the examination of the
school children in several counties last
year revealed the fact that defective
teeth was first on the list of defects
found. About 80 per cent of all chil children
dren children examined were found to have
The other,- units, consisting of a
doctor, a nurse and a microscopist,
will start in different parts of the
state. They will begin by the exami examination
nation examination of the school children and will
inaugurate a follow-up system to see
that the defects revealed by the ex examination
amination examination are corrected wherever
Clinics will be established for- the
instruction of mothers in the proper
care and feeding of infants.
Lectures will be held for midwives
and instruction given in the proper
management of childbirth and the
importance of birth registration.
The Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs is actively assisting in the pre
paration for the survey and under the
direction of Mrs. J. --W. McCollum,
president, and Miss Elizabeth Skin
ner, chairman of public health com committees,
mittees, committees, local committees have been
formed in nearly every community to
help make this work .permanent.
TEXAS JUDGES AGAINST
THE KU KLUX KLAN
Dallas, Oct. 4. Six district judges
in Texas today went on record as hav having
ing having denounced the Ku Klux Klan.
Most of the; judges included all .other
kindred orders in Texas in their de denunciation.
nunciation. denunciation. SHACKELTON'S STEAMER
HAS ASKED FOR HELP
Lisbon, Oct. 4. The steamer Quest,
having on board Sir Ernest Shackle Shackle-ton
ton Shackle-ton and his party on their way to the
Antarctic for exploration, is in a dif
ficult position on account of a heavy
storm off Cape Da Roca, west of here.
She has asked for help.
YOUR CREDITS GOOD
AT GOLDMAN'S STORE
Your crit's good at my store, in
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear as well as fur furniture.
niture. furniture. I have just received my new
fall line. B. Goldman's Furniture
Store, Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia, tf
Visit rny ladies' ready-to-wear de department.
partment. department. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and easy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t
Ocala Knitting Mill
Again in Operation
Will be Known as the Florida Knitting
Mills, "Under Management of
J. M. Jackson
The Ocala Knitting Mill has been
reorganized under the name of the
Florida Knitting Mills and yesterday
resumed business under the manage management
ment management of Mr. J. M. Jackson. Mr. Jack Jackson
son Jackson was the former manager of the
mill and is well known and liked in
Ocala. The new corporation is made
up principally of Ocala men and cap capital.
ital. capital. Mr. Jackson will have his hands
full for the next month getting the
mill in smooth running order. The
machines have been idle so long that
they are dusty, gummy and in some
cases rusty. It will take lots of work
and time getting them cleaned and in
good running order, but Mr. Jackson
expects to have everything finished by
At present the knitting machinery
is not in operation but the sewing
machines on the third floor are going
full blast, completing the garments
that were left unfinished when the
rrill closed. There are twenty-five or
thirty women at work there, making
seams, button holes and sewing on
buttons. The pay roll will be about
sixty-five, chiefly women and girls,
when running at full time.
The product of the Florida Knitting
Mills will be children's and misses'
union suits. The capacity of the mill
is 1000 dozen suits a week and a good
market is waiting for the product.
CLEARWATER WANTS A
. COMMERCIAL SECRETARY
Clearwater, Oct. 4. This city is
searching for a secretary for the
chamber of commerce, the board of
governors of the organization at a re recent
cent recent meeting having decided to obtain
a secretary to succeed Charles M.
Hemphill. Secretary Hemphill has
had no contract with -the organization
during the present fiscal year but has
been serving through the summer
months. After the appointment of
his successor, Mr. Hemphill will re remain
main remain with him a month to acquaint
him with the office routine.
MAY SOON REOPEN
Jacksonville, Oct. 4. Thougr) defi definite
nite definite statements could not be procured
confirming reports, it is learned from
reliable sources that there is a possi possibility
bility possibility that the Guaranty Trust and
Savings Bank, recently closed by or order
der order of the state comptroller, follow following
ing following heavy withdrawals of deposits,
will be reopened within a period of
ACCIDENT CAUSED THE
ZR-2 TO BE DESTROYED
Hull, Oct. 4. The catastrophe to
the ZR-2, August 24th, in which more
than forty persons, including sixteen
Americans, lost their lives, was due
to an accident, according to a verdict
reached by the coroner's jury, which
resumed the inquest here today. There
is no evidence as to the actual cause
of the1 disaster, the verdict says.
PACKING HOUSE WILL
OPEN THURSDAY MORNING
Marion County Oranges .Will Soon
be Moving to the Markets
The orange shipping season for
Marion county will open up in a few
days. Mr., R.' L. Lytle, manager of
the Ocala Citrus Association, and
superintendent of the Ocala branch
packing house, informs the Star that
he will begin packing Thursday morn morning
ing morning with a force of twenty-five pack packers.
ers. packers. Mr. Lytle expects to have five car carloads
loads carloads moving by Saturday, and thru
the season the average shipments
from this packing house will be three
carloads a day. He says that the mar markets
kets markets have opened up exceptionally
fine, with fair prices for this season
of the year.
Ocala being the center of a large
area of orange territory this branch
is" anticipating a busy season as the
crop throughout the section is report reported
ed reported fairly good.
Apalachicola oysters at the City
Fish Market Thursday. 3-
ABOUT THE CONFERENCE
British Prime Minister Thinks It Will
be a Great Benefit for Years
Inverness, Oct. 4. Premier Lloyd
George in a speech here today con concerning
cerning concerning unemployment referred op optimistically
timistically optimistically to the forthcoming arma armament
ment armament conference in Washington, de declaring
claring declaring "it will constitute one of those
outstanding events which will effect
human history for centuries."
FOR EX-SERVICE MEN
Jacksonville, Oct. 4. Ex-service
men or their dependents in Florida
are receiving a total of $170,858 each
month from the federal government,
according to statistics made public in
Washington by the veterans' bureau.
A total of 3575 checks are mailed to
Florida each month, involving an av average
erage average amount of $6,834.32 each day
of the twenty-five work-day month.
The daily mailing includes seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five compensation checks averaging
$47.84 each and sixty-eight insurance
checks with an average value of $47.
O. II. S. FOOTBALL DOPE
The football practice of the O. II. S.
team yesterday afternoon brought
forth some radical chances in the
team. Mr. Friedlander hopes that
these changes will greatly strengthen
the team. Stevens has been moved
from the backfield to center. Will Williams
iams Williams has been shifted to quarter and
Smith to fullback.
The entire practice yesterday was
devoted to intensive work in tackling,
running interference and scrimmage.
The running of interference and tackl tackling
ing tackling have been the Ocala boys weak weakest
est weakest points and they are striving to
overcome these deficiencies. Coach
Friedlander worked the boys like field
hands for two hours yesterday and
expects to put them through the mill
every day this week.
The boys are trying to sell season
tickets to their games. These tickets
haven't been going as fast as they
should. Don't buy them with a bene benevolent
volent benevolent feeling of a task well done.
Buy them because the games are
worth more than you will pay for the
ticket. The boys are going to give
you some good football and you will
be more than satisfied with your ex expenditure.
penditure. expenditure. GOOD FISHING YESTERDAY
Messrs. J. H. Spearing, Lindner
McConn, James Tucker, Fred Mickler
and Jake Goldman took a fishing trip
to the Withlacoochee yesterday and
report fine success. They caught
about thirty nice trout weighing on
an average of a pound each. No very
large fish were caught. Four of four
and a half pounds was the record, but
they were all the nice eating size and
made a fine looking string. Of course,
the largest fish got away. Mr. Spear Spearing
ing Spearing hung this one that he openly ad admits
mits admits was the grandfather of all black
bass. The monster lit out upstream
at such a gait that Spearing let him
get away and is still wondering if
some other method of playing him
would not have landed the grand grand-daddy
daddy grand-daddy of them alL Jake claims that
he saw a nice buck in the swamp and
all that he needed was a gun to pro procure
cure procure a venison supper.'
REVIVAL MEETING AT LACOTA
Elder G. W. Jarrett of New Smyrna
closed a week's meeting at Lacota last
Sunday night with a good audience.
The interest was fine and Elder Jar Jarrett
rett Jarrett delivered some interesting and
inspiring sermons. The elder belongs
to the Church of Christ and comes
highly recommended. He is to preach
next Saturday night and Sunday at
Moss Bluff and everybody is invited
t" go and hear him.
There will be an oyster supper and
entertainment given by the Farmers'
Union at the Electra school house Oct.
22, beginning at six o'clock. Every Everybody
body Everybody invited. Entertainment free.'
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Two New York
Ready for the
New Yorkers Wondering Where All
the Baseball Fans are Going
to Sleep and Eat
New York, Oct. 4. The metropolis
is all worked up over the big series,
the novelty of having its own two
major league clubs fighting it out for
the highest baseball honors having set
the whole town agog.
Fans by the thousands are pouring
ir.to the city from all parts of the
country, a few with tickets and others
with hopes of getting them. The ho hotels
tels hotels are rapidly filling and it is pre predicted
dicted predicted that sleeping space will be at
a premium before the series starts.
Both the Yankees and Giants hold
their final practice today. The rival
managers, McGraw and Huggins, are
equally confident of the outcome.
FLORIDA INDUSTRIAL BRIEFS
The canning factory of Edgar Chap Chapman
man Chapman at Plant City was destroyed by
fire a few days ago entailing a loss of
Pensacola and Jacksonville each
will add to their present fire fighting
equipment another fire station.
Work is to start very soon at Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg on the construction of the plant
of the Grass Fiber Pulp and Paper
Company. The power house machin machinery
ery machinery has already been purchased.
An addition is being made to the
celebrated San Juan hotel at Orlando
and will be ready in time for the
A handsome new business block is
being built at Umatilla.
A new brick church building is be being
ing being built at Groveland for the Meth Methodists.
odists. Methodists. It will be handsome and have
many up-to-date, features that city
The Seaboard shops located at Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville have resumed operation on
full time. This gives employment to
about 400 mechanics.
Contracts will be let soon by the
Masons of Key West for the erection
of a handsome home for their order on
the lot just recently purchased by
them for this purpose. The lower floor
will contain stores.
The Victory bridge which is being
built across the Apalachicola river
near River Junction will be completed
by the first of February.
The Moore Furniture Company at
Miami is building a handsome four four-story
story four-story reinforced concrete structure to
be used by the company on comple completion.
tion. completion. Lake City will soon call for a bond
election for $70,000 for improvements
and enlargements of the city hospital.
The First Baptist church at Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville is calling for bids for the erec erection
tion erection of a two-story Sunday school ad addition.
dition. addition. The Bank of Sulphur Springs is one
of the latest institutions in the bank banking
ing banking field of the state. They opened
for business a few days ago.
A handsome new five-story hotel is
to be built in Jacksonville this winter.
Over $75,000 will be spent on the
Plans are under way for the build building
ing building of the Southern College which is
to be erected at Lakeland at a cost of
$500,000. This will be a Methodist in institute.
stitute. institute. Cleremont is to have a modern laun laundry
dry laundry which will be in operation a 3 ear early
ly early as the machinery can be installed.
Contracts have been awarded the
Lfmon Cypress Company of Hopkins,
for the lumber for the bridge across
the Indian River at Titusville.
HEAVY LOSS DUE
Washington, Oct. 4. Losses in the
earnings of workers throughout the
ccuntry during the past fiscal year,
due to involuntary idleness, was put
at more than six billion, five hundred
million dollars in an estimate prepar prepared
ed prepared today by economic experts of the
national unemployment conference.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1921
Ceala Evening Star
Pabllfc-1 Every Dr Et Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING C05IPANY,
R.-R. Carroll, Prellrnt
P. V. iLTKMd, Seeretary-Trearer
J. H. Hrajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postoffice as
Be cond -class matter.
Bariatu Of Sre ........... -Five-One
Kditrllal Department ..... .Tu-8ewi
feoetety Reporter .Five-One
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Legal advertisement at legal rates.
An Associated Press letter; from
Howdlen, England, says: High tribute
to the courage and loyalty of the Am Americans
ericans Americans who lost their lives in the
R-2 disaster at Hull is paid in an ar article
ticle article of appreciation by Dr. James
Milne Hermon, medical officer of the
Ilessle district, near here. Dr. Her Her-mon's
mon's Her-mon's appreciation, in part, follows:
"An an eye-witness of the tragic
end of the ZR-2, and as one who was
well acquainted with ; the United
States airship staff at Howden, may I
be permitted to render tribute to the
memory of the splendid men who lost
their lives in .that ill-fated ship, and
in doing this I am recording the sen sentiments
timents sentiments of many of my friends in the
rural area between Hull and Howden
where these men were most intimate
"When the Americans first came to
Howden, we welcomed them with open
arms, and I
nave no hesitation m
saying that though Howden must
now, forever, be associated with sad
' and bitter memories, we did our best
to give them all a good time and make
them happy and, until the fateful day,
they ; were happy and enjoying Eng
land and English life.
"They were here for a long time
and all of the senior officers who were
married had been fortunate in obtain
ing houses in which they could live
with their wives and families, and
when duty was over, they had golf of
the best, tennis at any number of pri
vate houses and dances till they must
have been tired of them. And yet they
never seemed tired.
"Their enthusiasm and energy were
only equalled by their skill and their
delightful "gallantry and it was gen
erally. acknowledged by the ladies
that 'the Americans were the best
dancers and the nicest men they had
"We were much interested, and
many times amused, by their quaint
phraseology and found them all the
more delightful for what was charac characteristic
teristic characteristic of them all, their direct sim simple
ple simple earnestness and transparent hon honesty.
esty. honesty. "They were manly men, free from
, all 'side' and affection, physically very
fit, and most of them good looking.
We sometimes .wondered if we were
right in regarding them as the pick
o the navy, in all probability they
were, and certainly they were a lot of
men of whom the proudest nation in
the world might well be proud.
"They were all very keen on their
workJ It was a great joy to get one
or two of them talking about flying
and about the ships and they loved to
find a man who was really interested
in what they were -doing, and who
would, as it were, cross-examine them
about their work and discuss the in institutions
stitutions institutions and life of their own coun country.
try. country. "We saw them many times aloft in
their earlier flying craft and many
times waved to them knowing well
they could not see us and we began to
feel sorry that the time was fast ap approaching
proaching approaching when their own new ship
would come and bear them away for
"And then at last the new ship
came, most of the wives went home
and arrangements for a final depar depar-ture
ture depar-ture and general clearing up of the
station were pushed forward.
"I was in fairly close ; touch with
two or three. They had been many
times guests at my house and I had
the greatest admiration and regard
for them but as the ship neared com completion
pletion completion and they were almost con
stantly on" duty at the station I had I
not such frequent opportunities of
conversation. I am not in a position
to say what they really felt about the
new ship in their heart of hearts, but
they did not talk so freely as before,
and somehow, somewhere, I felt they
were not happy."
After describing the final flight and
its disastrous end. Dr. Hermon adds:
"I had seen the last of the ZR-2 and
of some of the dearest, staunchest,
bravest men I had ever known. I had
seen railway collisions, shipwrecks,
and many of the horrors of the great
war both on land and sea, but nothing
I had ever seen could equal the com compressed
pressed compressed agony of those ghastly 30 seconds.
"And so they died as many great
martyrs in the causes of science and
exploration have died in the pursuit
of great ideals and new truths, and
to make the way easier for others.
Their courage was greater than their
faith, their loyalty to duty their great greatest
est greatest glory.
"They leave behind a story and an
example which will go down in history
and, for those who knew them well, a
memory which will be ever cherished.
May they rest in peace."
The safety of Mustapha Kemal
Pasha, the Turkish nationalist leader,
says the Associated Press, is assured
ty an organization known as the
Black Company. They are stalwart
soldiers selected from the fierce race
of Lazes whose homes border the
Black Sea country between Batum
and Trebizond. They are dressed en entirely
tirely entirely in black. Each is a dead shot
and carries a rifle with several ammu
nition belts buckled around him and
a huge crescent-shaped knife stuck in
his belt. These men do sentinel duty
about his villa, near the city and at
his office in the railway station and
travel with him on his longer jour journeys.
neys. journeys. One or two ride in his automo automobile
bile automobile when he motors, or else follow
in another one of his automobiles.
The company is well trained and the
men are quiet and orderly. The guard
was chosen from the Lazes because
they have the reputation of being the
bravest and most ferocious fighters
of all Asia.
The Associated Press correspondent
at Lima says Chilean secret service
agents discovered recently in the Ger German
man German consulate at Antofagasta, Chile,
a powerfully equipped wireless sta station,
tion, station, according to an article published
in the newspaper El Tarapaca, of Iqu Iqu-ique,
ique, Iqu-ique, Chile. The article says a Ger German
man German named Enrique Kestchan, report reported
ed reported to be an attache of the consulate,
was taken into custody but later was
released. He is said to have told the
authorities the station was installed
purely for scientific purposes. The
paper asserts the station was dis
mantled by the chief radio officer of
the Chilean government and that the
apparatus were found to be sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently powerful to -communicate with
Mexican and North American stations
as well as with ships off the south Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast.
BUILDERS OF WALLS
IN THE SOUTH SEAS
The Associated Press correspondent
at Papeete, Tahiti, says: "Who the
people were who erected the massive
walls, fortifications and platforms to
be found on widely separated islands
all through the South Seas still re remains
mains remains a mystery. For the past 18
months a representative of the Brit British
ish British museum has been studying the
massive stone structures on Easter
Island. He is now on his way to
Rapa to investigate the megalithic
remains on the slopes of the moun mountains
tains mountains there. The same race that erect erected
ed erected the colossal statues on Easter Isl Island,
and, Island, he believes constructed the Rapa
fortifications. These great builders
were a racenof white men of Aryan
stock, according to Professor Machill-an-Brown
of New Zealand, who has
written a book in support of his con contention.
tention. contention. After emigrating across the
steppes of Asia in the Stone Age, the
New Zealand professor says these
white men finally occupied the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese islands. But again they moved
on, this time compelled by increasing
pressure of Mongolian hordes coming
down from the high plateaus of the
continent, and they went out to find
new habitations across the wide ex expanses
panses expanses of the Pacific. There they set
up an island empire, with its capital
the great megalithic city, the walls
of which still stand, on the island of
Ponape in the Carolinas. It was this
white race, 'the professor maintains,
that in the days of their undisputed
possession of the South Sea islands
erected these enduring monuments.
Many centuries later came a dark
skinned race from Indonesia which
conquered the inhabitants and amal-j
gamating with them produced the,'
Polynesian type of today. Professor j
4uaiitimaii-Druwii s argument, is nut
generally accepted as sound by the
larger number of students of Polynes Polynesian
ian Polynesian origin, but they have failed so far
tc offer a convincing theory in its
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
SI 0,000,000 AID
Red Cross Provides Friendly
Service of Many Kinds to
Army of Disabled.
BULK OF WORK BY CHAPTERS
2,397 of These Are Helping Ex Ex-Service
Service Ex-Service Men Obtain Bene Benefits
fits Benefits U. S. Provides.
One field, of Red Cross service alone,
that of assisting disabled veterans of
the World War, entails expenditures
$4,000,000 greater than the aggregate
receipts of the Annual Roll Call of
1920, the American Red Cross an
nounces in a statement urging a wide-!
spread increase in membership at the
Annual Roll Call, November 11 to 24.
At the present -.e National Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters and the nation-wide chain of
Chapters of the lied Cross Is spend spending
ing spending approximately $10,000,000 annual annually
ly annually for the relief of disabled ex-service
men and their families, while the ag
gregate receipts from last year's Roll
Call were approximately $G,000,000.
It Is in the J,2S9 of the 3.G00 Red
Cross Chapters which still are helping
solve the veteran's problem of adjust adjusting
ing adjusting himself to a normal civilian status
that the greater part of the cost of this
service is borne. Of the total sum
spent for veterans' relief last year,
National Headquarters expended a to total
tal total of mere than $2.GOO.ouO, while the
remaining disbursement of approxi approximately
mately approximately $7,000,000 represents the con
tribution of Chapters in this country countrywide
wide countrywide effort to assist the Government
In providing the aid sorely needed by
these men and their families.
An Ever Expanding Problem
That the problem of the disabled
service man is ever-expanding and
probably will not reach the peak be-
rore xyjo, is tne assertion of weil-in-j
formed Government officials and that
2,397 Red Cross Chapters regard it
as their most Important work is evi evidence
dence evidence that the expansion is in nowise
confined to a particular section but is,
on the contrary, nation-wide. At the
end of tin? fiscal year, June 30, 1921,
there were 20,300 disabled service mei.
in the 1.G92 United States Public
Health Service, Contract and Govern Government
ment Government Hospitals and Soldiers Homes,
and that number is increasing at a
rate of 1,(00 a month.
' Thousands of tlrese men receiving
medical treatment, compensation and
vocational training from the Govern Government
ment Government todt.y, started their efforts to
obtain them through the Red Cross
Chapter. The Chapter, acting as the
disabled Iran's agent in claims against
the Government, informs the man as to
the procedure necessary to gain for
him that which Is provided him by
Federal statute. His applications for
compensation, medical treatment and
training are properly filed with the aid
f the Red Cross Chapter.
Man Forms of Assistance
If there is delay before the man's
claim is acted upon, .the Red Cross
Chapter lends the man money to meet
the imperative, needs of himself and
Most vital to the man's gaining full
benefit from the Government's care is
keeping his mind free from worry about
his home. Keeping the veteran's fam family
ily family from hardship of every kind and
Informing hii of Its welfare is an another
other another province of the Chapter. Free
from fear on this score, the man's re recovery
covery recovery and advancement usually Is
Every month during the. last year,
the American Red Cross has given
service of one kind or another to an
average of 129,215 former service men
and their families. An Indication of
the extent of the faith reposed in the
Red Cross Chapter is to be found in
the fact that there were 3oG,544 re requests
quests requests for friendly aid In the solution
of personal problems.
448 Workers in Hospitals
While the man prior to entering
Governmer t care deals largely with the
Chapter, afterward he comes Into con contact
tact contact with the service provided by Na National
tional National Ilecdquarters. There are 44$
Red Cross workers In the United
States Public Health Service and con contract
tract contract hospitals and other institutions
in which these men are being cared
for, whose duty is to provide for his
recreation, help him with his compen
sation claims, keep him In touch with
his family ; in short, meeting his every
need outside of that provided by the
Government. While these are a few
of the responsibilities of the National
Organization, they are by no mean.
all. Anion? other Red Cross accom-
plishments for the year are:
!t andld 70,732 allotment and al
It delivered through Its Chapter or
gatuzation (TLCV; tdlotment checks tc
veterans who had moved from the ad-d:-eses
fu'-mslied to the Bureau of
War Risk Insurance.
It provided a snecial fund of $10,000
for medical resistance to men under
It inaiV ?2A'.Ct loan totaling ?4.",OO0
to nu-:i ?al:::i;r v-atinnal training, ot
whi. it S-" pr c'-nt Las been repaid.
I ILlQ 1. O.-.O
Room 9, Gary Block
Narcissus, Jonquils, Hyacinth,
Chinese Sacred Lilly
Opp. Marion Hardware
I have decided to put on the mar market
ket market MY LAND OUT ON THE SIL SILVER
VER SILVER SPRINGS ROAD, OKLAWAHA
AND FORT KING AVENUES. I will
sell this land in 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
If Ocala ever builds, she is certain
to build out east on this property.
You can secure a lot on either of the
roads mentioned above. Buy a lot,
set out an orange grove and let it
bring you an income.
I have 70 acres of "fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala, which I will either rent or sell.
House and good well of water on the
place. Will sell on easy terms.
I am offering, for sale one-half of
Block 37 Old Survey, Ocala the
south half of lots 3 and 4. This prop property
erty property is immediately behind Frank's
Store. Several small houses now on
property which are rented. Will sell
for part cash and balance on terms.
. 1. CAM
V V f -- i-
6000 mile guarantee
30x3 non-skid $ 9
30x3 1-2 non-skid 112
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
"m m" -"I"- -"m- wT"- -Cv C sl-XA3".x.r-.3.r-.X.".
.vr--TvVT.- 'Ty z
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My Horfc 5 Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man" Phone 526
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule hjures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-Enteed.
Enteed. guar-Enteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrabrg 4:05 pn
2:55 cm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
2:20 am Jacksnville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
t:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pro
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R R-ueave
ueave R-ueave Arrive
:27am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 tro
1:45 :m Jksonville-Gaii.vil.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-WilcvX
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkdand 11:03 prr.
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Moaav. Wednesday, Friday.
TucbOay, Thursday Saturday.
1 HALL KNOWS
WHERE MONEY GROWS
A maiden's wishes
Are but three
Over. all this world
Who ever she be:
To pretty grow.-
To have a beau.
To the bridal altar go
JAMES HALL, REPRESENTING THE &
E. A STROUT FARM AGENCY,
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
:4 Everything To Eat U
$ 1UEATS AND GROCERIES,
Attention, Discharged Soldiers and Sailors
If you have an unadjusted compensation or other
claim of any nature growing out of your enlistment
service, see the Clean Up Squadron of the Govern Government
ment Government at the Ocala Armory, October 1st, 3rd 4th
Marion Connly Chapter American Red Cross
WHITE STAii LB TOE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Isnued on Cotton. Automobiles. Etc
MO VS. PACK, SHIP
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the ;ity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining: room service U
second to nont
ROBERT Al. MEYER,
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or .jpols of
any 'tind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to seiL
J. II. CRAMER
P.O.Box 340 Ocala. Fla.
This is a Studebaker year.
To own a home
And happy be
On a Strout farm
In Marion county,
Her wishes will come true
This very fall
If she will take
A tip fruai Agent HalL
FLORIDA HOUSE, PHONE 218
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES j
L0G DISTANCE MOVING j
J. E. KAVANAUGH
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Apalachicola oysters at the City
Fi&h Market Thursday. .3-
OCALA EVISNCtG STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1921
CHAPTER 1 With his two- daughters,
Alix and Cherry, the latter Just eighteen
years old, and his niece. Anne, Doctor
Strickland, retired, is living at Mill Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a short distance from San Francisco.
His closest friend Is Peter Joyce, some some-thin)?
thin)? some-thin)? of a recluse. Visiting In the vi
cinity, aiarxin uioya, mimns cubiuoci,
falls in love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
CHAPTER IL-While the family ts
speculating as to Lloyd's Intentions. Cher Cherry
ry Cherry brings him to supper, practically an announcing
nouncing announcing her engagement to him.
CHAPTER III. Doctor Strickland feels
Cherry Is too young to marry and urges
her to wait at least a year, but the girl
coaxes him Into agreeing to an immediate
wedding and the ceremony takes piace.
the couple leaving at once for El Nido,
where Martin is employed.
CHAPTER IV. The honeymoon days
over. Cherry begins to feel a vague dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with Martin and the monot monotony
ony monotony of her daily life.
CHAPTER V.-At Mill Valley, Justin
Little, lawyer, becomes engaged to Anne,
the wedding being set for September,
some months distant. Alix visits Cherry
at El Nido and the two girls coax Mar Martin
tin Martin into allowing Cherry to go home for"
CHAPTER VL In her father's house
Cherry contrasts the peaceful, happy life
there with her rather sordid existence at
El Nido 'and realizes that her marriage
has been something of a failure. Doctor
Strickland, feeling that Cherry Is not be being
ing being fair to Martin, in that she is unduly
prolonijing her visit after Anne's wed wedding,
ding, wedding, urges her to return to her husband.
She makes preparations for her departure.
CHAPTER VII. Peter Joyce tells Cher Cherry
ry Cherry he has had one "grand passion" In his
life, but the woman was not for him. He
does not reveal her name. Cherry rejoins
, : -'-'
CHAPTER VIIL The young wife's dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction increases and there is an al almost
most almost open break. Martin has a brief spell
of sickness and something of her old feel feeling
ing feeling for him returns to therry.
CHAPTER IX. Doctor Strickland Is
stricken suddenly with what all perceive
is a fatal Illness. Alix summons Cherry
to her father's deathbed. After the doc doctor's
tor's doctor's death it is discovered that years ago
he had borrowed money frbm Anne's fa father
ther father and seemingly the debt was never
discharged. With accumulated Interest
the amount practically consumes all the
money the doctor left. Justin Little
makes It manifest that he will insist on
his wife's claims. It means that the two
girls are left with practically nothing.
Her voice fell -to a dreamy note, and
she watched the gulls,vlieeling in the
sunshine, with thoughtful, smiling
eyes. The man glanced at her once
or twice, in the silence that followed,
with something like hesitation, or com compunction,
punction, compunction, in his look.
"Look, here, Alix let's talk. I
want to ask you something. There's
never been anything anything to tell
you or your father, if he was here,"
Peter said, flushed and a trifle awk awkward.
ward. awkward. "I'm not that kind of a man.
But there has been that one thing
that one woman
Flushed, too, she was looking at
him with bright, intelligent eyes.
"But I thought t she never even
"No, she never did!"
. Alls looked back at the gulls.
"Oh, well, then' she said, indif indifferently.
"Alix, would you like to know about
her?" Peter, said bravely. "Her name
"Oh, no, please, I'd much rather
not !" she intercepted him hastily, and
after a pause she added, "Our mar marriage
riage marriage Isn't the" usual marriage, in that
way. I mean. I'm not jealous, and I'm
not going to cry my eyes out because
there was another woman-1 is another
woman, who meant more to you, or
might, have! I'm -going into it with
my eyes open, Peter. I know you love
me, and I love you, and we both like
the same things, and that's enough."
Three weeks later he remembered
the moment, and asked her again.
They were in the valley house now,
and a bitter storm was whirling over
the mountain. Peter's little cabin
rocked to the gale, but they were warm
and comfortable beside the fire ; the
room was lamp-lighted, scented by
Alix's sweet single violets, white and
purple, spilling themselves from a
glass bowl, and by Piv's pipe, and
by-the good scent of green bay burn burning.
ing. burning. The Joyces had bad a happy
day, ha,d climbed the hills under a
lowering sky, had .come home to dry
clothes and do cooking, for Kow was
away, and had finally shared an epi epicurean
curean epicurean meal beside the fire.
Peter was wrapped in deep content;
the companionship of this normal,
pretty woman, her quick words and
quick laugh, her music, her glancing,
bright interest in anything and every everything,
thing, everything, was the richest experience of
his life. She had said that she would
change nothing in his home, but her
clever white fingers had changed
everything. There was order now,
there was charming fussing and dust dusting,
ing, dusting, there were flowers In bowls, and
book, set straight, and there was just
the different little angle to piano and
desk and chairs and tables that made
the cabin a home at last. She wanted
bricks for a path; he had laughed at
her fervent, "Do give me a whole car carload
load carload of bricks for Christmas, Peter!"
She wanted bulbs to pot. He had
lazily suggested that they open the
town house while carpenters and
painters j remade the cabin, but she
had protested hotly, "Oh, do let's keep
it just as it always was I" Smiling, he
gave her her way.
- CHAPTER XI.
Cherry had a flat now in Red Creek
"Park." It differed from an apart apartment
ment apartment because it had no elevator, no
janitor, no steam heat. These things
were neither known nor needed in the
crude mining town; the fiat building
Itself was considered a rather ques questionable
tionable questionable innovation. It was a wooden
building, three stories high, with bay
windows. Cherry had watched this
building going up, and had thought it
everything desirable. She liked the
clean kitchen, all fresh white wood woodwork,
work, woodwork, tiles, and nickelplate, and she
liked the big closets and the gas-log.
She had worried herself almost sick
with fear that she would not get this
w6nderf ul place, and finally paid
twenty-five dollars for the first
month's rent with a fast-beating
heart. She had the center floor.
But after the excitement of moving
in died away, she hated the place.
She had enough money to hire a maid
now, and she had a succession of slat slatternly,
ternly, slatternly, independent young women in
her kitchen, but she found her freedom
Now and then a play, straight from
"a triumphant year on Broadway"
came to town for one night; then
Martin took his wife, and they bowed
to half the men and women in the
house, lamenting as they streamed
out into the sharp night air that Red
Creek did not see more such produc productions.
tions. productions. The effect of these plays was to
make Cherry long vaguely for the
stage; she really did not enjoy them
for themselves. But they helped her
to visualize Eastern cities, lighted
streets, restaurants full of lights and
music, beautiful women fitly gowned.
After one of these performances she
would not leave her flat for several
days, but would sit dreaming over the
thought of herself in the heroine's
One day she had a letter from Alix;
it gave her a heartache, she hardly
knew why. She began to dream of her
own home, of the warm, sweet little
valley whose breezes were like wine,
of Tamaipais wreathed in fog, and of
the ridges where buttercups and pop poppies
pies poppies powdered a child's shoes with
gold and silver dust. She began to
hunger for. home. Nothing that Red
Creek could offer shook her yearning
for the remembered sweetness and
beauty of the redwoods, and the
great shade of the mountain. She
wanted to spend a whole summer with
She was athirst for home, for old
scenes and old friends and old emo emotions!
tions! emotions! She had only to hint to Alix
to receive a love letter containing a
fervent invitation. So it was settled.
With a sort of feverish brevity Cherry
completed her arrangements; Martin
was to use his own judgment in the
matter of boarding or keeping the flat.
Some of their household goods were
stored; Cherry told him that she
would yome down in September and
manage all the details of settling
afresh, but she knew that her secret
hope Was that she might never see
Red Creek again.
Alix met her sister at the ferry in
San Francisco on a soft. May morning.
She was" an oddly developed Alix,
trim and tall, prettily gowned and
Alix Met Her Sister at the Ferry.
veiled, laughing and crying with joy
at seeing Cherry again. Peter, she
explained between kisses, had had to
go to Los Angeles three days ago, had
been expected home last night, and
was not even aware yet that Cherry
was definitely arriving.
"Of course, he knew that yon were
coming, but not exactly when," Alix
said, as she guided the newcomer
along the familiar ferry place on to
the big bay steamer for Mill Valley.
Cherry drew back to exclaim, to mar marvel,
vel, marvel, to exult, at all the well-remembered
sights and sounds and smells.
"Oh, Alix Market street! she ex exclaimed.
claimed. exclaimed. "And that smell of leather
tanning, and that smell of bay water
and of coffee! And look that's a
"We'll come over to San Francisco
soon, and you'll s?e the new hotels,
Alix promised when they were seated
on' the upper deck, with the blue wa waters
ters waters of the bay moving softly past
them. Cherry's happy eyes followed
a wheeling gull ; she felt as if the
world was suddenly sunshiny and sim simple
ple simple and glorious again. "But now, I
thought the best thing was to get yon
home,' Alix went on, "and get you
t oan't eet used, to the idea of you
JAPANESE COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM
j- .... v
1 l r V '"A
''SWi, li, i i i-
The Waseda university, Toklo, baseball team photographed on their de departure
parture departure from To'sio for Honolulu and the United States. They are making a
tour of the United States, playing the best of the American college nines.
and Peter marrfe3 P Cherry smiled, j
"We're well u$;ed to it." Alix de declared,
clared, declared, smiling, too. But a little sigh
stabbed through the smile a second :
later. Cherry's exquisite eyes grew I
sympathetic ; she suspected from the j
letter Alix had written that there j
would be no nursery needed in the ;
mountain cabin for a while, and she
knew that to baby-loving Alix this
would be a bitter cross.
Sausalito, fragrant with acacia and
rose blooms, rose steeply into the
bright sunshine beyond the marshes
skirting the bay glittering in light.
Cherry's eager .eyes missed nothing,
and when they left the train at Mill
Valley, and the mountain air envel enveloped
oped enveloped them in a rush of its clear soft softness
ness softness and purity she was in ecstasies.
She gave an exclamation of delight
when they reached the-cabin. It was
a picture of peaceful beauty in the
summer noon. There were still butter buttercups
cups buttercups and poppies in the fields, and in
the garden thousands of ro.ses were
growing riotously, flinging their long
arms up against the slope of the low
brown roof, anl hanging in festoons
from the low branches of the oaks.
Beyond the house' the mountain rose;
from the porch Cherry could look
down upon the familiar valley, and
the rivers winding like strips of blue
ribbon through the marshes, and the
far bay. and San Francisco beyond.
Inside were shsdy rooms, bowls of
flowers, plain little white curtaitis
stirring in the summer breeze, peace
and simplicity everywhere. Cherry
smiled at the immaculately clad Chi Chinese
nese Chinese stirring something In a yellow
bowl in a spotless kitchen whose win windows
dows windows showed manzanita and wild lilac
and madrone trees; smiled at the big,
smoked fireplace where sunlight fell
on piled logs down the chimney's
great mouth; smiled as she went to
and fro on journeys of Investigation.
But the smile quivered into tears when
she came to her own room, just such
a room as little Charity Strickland had
had, only a few years ago, with white
hangings and unpainted wood, fresh
air streaming through it, and red redwoods
woods redwoods outside.
Cherry stumbled into the airy, dark,
sweet little bedroom, and somehow
undressed and crept between the cool
sheets of ths bed that stood near
Alix's on the wide sleeping porch.
Her last thought was for the heavenly
redwoods so close to her; she slept,
indeed, for ulmost twelve unbroken
"Oh, Si's, J do feel so deliciously
lazy and happy and rested and and
everything !" said Cherry, as she set settled
tled settled herself at the porch table where
service for one was spread.
"Cherry, you're prettier than ever!"
Alix said, eyeing the white hands so
busy with blue china, and the bright
head dappled with shade and sun sunshine
shine sunshine coming through the green rose
"Am I?" Cherry said, pleased. "I
thought myself that I looked nice this
morning," she added, innocently. "But
it Is really because the air of this
place agrees with me, it makes my
skin feel right arid my eyes feel right;
it makes me feel normal and smoothed
"Oh, there's no place in the world
like it!' Alix agreed, rubbing some
dried mud from the back of her hand
with the trowel. "If Martin contin continues
ues continues to migrate every little while, I
wish you could have a little house
here. Then for part of the time, at
least, we could be together."
"The old house," Cherry said, dream dreamily.
ily. dreamily. "Well, why not?" Alix echoed, eager eagerly.
ly. eagerly. "It's in pretty bad shape, after
being empty so long, but it would
make a darling home again! Would
Cherry filled her coffee cup a sec second
ond second time, gave Kow an appreciative
smile" as he put a hot French loaf be before
fore before her, and said, indifferently:
"Martin has a constitutional objec objection
tion objection to w hatever pleases me, and would
find some objection to any plan that
gave me pleasure !" Her tone was
light, but there was a bitter twitch to
her lips as she spoke.
"Oh, Cherry!" Alix said, distressed.
"However, Tm not going to talk
about Martini" the younger sister de decreed,
creed, decreed, gaily. "I'm too utterly and ab absolutely
solutely absolutely happy!"
There was a worried little cloud on
Alix's forehead, but it lighted stead steadily,
ily, steadily, as the happy morning wore on,
and half an hour later, when she and
Cherry were sailing a frog on a shin shingle,
gle, shingle, on the busy little stream that
Doured down .the.hU! ne.gr, the. eg tin.
' m T" f -ii itlinminiiifc nm hi iii'Tiw tiffliiwWiiiwiWiftiiiiMiiipiiiii'wttiiiiiiii
fcotri were' "lailghing HEe" children
It was here that Peter found Cher Cherry.
ry. Cherry. She came up to him, and he took
both her hands and, after a second of
hesitation, kissed her. She freed one
hand to put it on his shoulder and,
standing so, she seriously returned
his kiss. For a moment his arm en encircled
circled encircled her waist; he had forgotten
how blue her eyes were, with just a
film of corn-colored hair loosened
above themr and what husky, exquis exquisite,
ite, exquisite, childish notes were in her voice.
"Cherry this is the nicest thing
that has happened for a long, long
while!" he said.
"You and Alix are angels to let
me come!" Cherry answered, as they
"Cherry This Is the Nicest Thing
That Has Happened for a Long
While!" He Said.
turned, and with laughter and eager.
Interrupted talking went back to the
Cherry, Peter saw at once, was dif
ferent in every way. Cherry was full
of softness, of ready response to any
appeal, of sympathy and comprehen
sion. She had been misunderstood,
unhappy, neglected; she had devel
oped through suffering a certain timid
ity that was almost a shrinking, a
certain shy clinging to what was kind
Her happiness here was an hourly
delight to both Alix and himself. She
seemed to flower softly; every day
of the simple forest life brought her
new interest, new energy, new blom.
She and Alix washed their hair again,
dammed the creek again, tramped and
sang duets again. Sometimes they
cooked, often they went into the old
senseless spasms of laughter at noth nothing,
ing, nothing, or almost nothing.
One evening, when In the sitting
room there was no other light than
that of the fire that a damp July eve evening
ning evening made pleasant, about a week
after her arrival. Cherry spoke for
the first time of Martin. She. had
had a long letter from him that day,
ten pages written in a flowing hand
on ten pages of the lined paper of a
cheap hotel, with a little cut of the
building standing boldly against a
mackerel sky at the top "of each page.
He was well, he had some of his din dinners
ners dinners at the hotel, but lived at home;
he had been playing a little poker and
was luckier than ever. He was look looking
ing looking Into a proposition in Durango,
Mexico, and would let her know how
it panned out.
Peter had been playing the piano
lazily when the letter was tossed to
Cherry by Alix, who usually drove
Into the village every morning after
breakfast for marketing and the mail.
He had. seen Cherry glance through
it, seen the little distasteful move movement
ment movement of the muscles about her nose,
and seen her put It carelessly under
a candlestick on the mantel for later
consideration. At luncheon she had
referred to it, and now it evidently
had caused her to be thoughtful and
.a little troubled.
"Mart may go to Mexico!" she said,
presently, with a sigh.
"To stay?" Peter asked, quickly.
"As much as he stays anywhere!"
she answered, drily.
"n'm! Does that mean you?" Alix
'pwmmwfti ami i m wmi i jiui mwmjMPiim. &s
GOLD ON ISLAND
Man Who Befriended Beggar is
Rewarded With Key to
ROMANCE IS NOT YET DEAD
Locates After Search ef More Than
Seven Years Gold Hidden Half Cen Century
tury Century Ago Church Despoiled
by Four Sailors.
Papeete, T. hiti. Romance Is not
yet dead. Tales of buccaneering, mur murder
der murder on the high seas, buried gold on
lonely, uninhabited islands and charts
and cryptograms of hidden treasure treasure-trove
trove treasure-trove are not all Inventions of imag imaginative
inative imaginative minds or legends of a day
which is long past.
Such a tale is that of the treasure
of the island of PinakI, whose hiding
place, after a patient search of more
than seven years, bas at last been
discovered. And now a schooner from
Tahiti has been dispatched to bring
away the gold.
Sailors Despoil the Peruvian Church.
A half century ago four sailors, de deserters
serters deserters from a coastwise vessel,
joined revolutionists in Peru and
learned of a vast treasure of jewels,
plate and ingots, the property of the
church, which had been hidden in Peru
to prevent it from falling into the
hands of one of the warring factions.
Secretly, the sailors searched for the
treasure, found it concealed in a
church and moved It to another hiding
place on the coat.
Going to Panama, the seafarers, at
night, boarded a small schooner, mur murdered
dered murdered the crew and, after putting the
treasure aboard, set sail across the
Pacific, intending to make some Eu European
ropean European port later to dispose of their
wealth. Recalling that they had no
clearance papers and probably could
not enter a European port safely, they
decided to hide the gold on some un uninhabited
inhabited uninhabited island and then get it later
in a vessel they would charter at Syd Sydney,
ney, Sydney, N. S. W., for trading purposes.
Across their path lay the island of
Pinaki, in the Pauinotu archipelago of
the south seas, and at this uninhabited
spot they stopped and hid their loot.
One native, who observed them from
a neighboring island and rowed across
to se what the men from the strange
schooners were doing, was killed and
his tribal brothers, who crossed later,
found only his empty .canoe and
strange markings on the trees.
Sailing on to Australia, the four
scuttled their vessel a few miles from
shore and, rowing to land, told of a
storm, at sea which opened the seams
of their ship. Not all believed them,
for some residents had seen the ship
approaching and had witnessed its
mysterious sinking. There were no
police, however, in that section, and
as the four looked desperate, they
were permitted to strike out overland
for Sydney unmolested.
Beggar Divulges Hiding Place.
In 1914, years later, a Mr. Howe
was accosted on a Sydney street by an
aged beggar. Howe gave the man a
few shillings and was surprised to
hear the man ask his name and ad address.
dress. address. Some time later "Howe re received
ceived received an urgent summons to a Syd Sydney
ney Sydney hospital. There he found the beg beggar,
gar, beggar, who told of how he and three
others had buried their treasure, had
sailed on to Australia and had set out
overland for Sydney. Blacks had at attacked
tacked attacked them and killed two of the
sailors. The beggar and his surviving
companion, Brown, tried for years to
get a ship to go for the treasure, but
never obtained money enough. Brown
finally disappeared, and he, Killrain,
had fallen into misfortune and knew
his end was near. He gave Howe a
map of the island, begged him to be believe
lieve believe the story and to search for the
treasure. The following day the beg beggar
gar beggar died.
Since then Howe has been search searching
ing searching for the treasure, and lately an announced
nounced announced that he had found it in a
shallow lagoon on Pinaki. Lately he
chartered a schooner at Papeete to
go to lift the gold after making a
contract with the colonial government
as to his rights in the matter. It is
said the treasure Is worth several mil million
lion million dollars.
Drowned in Swimming Hole.
Lewistown, 111. Mrs. Dave Sbaw
thirty-five, her two children, Ruth,
fourteen, and Dorothy, twelve, and
Charles Lofley, an elderly man, uncle
of Mrs. Sliaw. were drowned In a pool
on the Shaw farm, six miles west of
Surgeons Sew Up Cut
5 Inch Long in Heart
New York. Four stitches
J were taken in the heart of Frank
Farino, sixteen, stabbed acci-" t
dentally. The wound was an J
inch long. After the operation,
I performed through an opening J
madf between two ribs, Farino
t asked to sit up. Doctors are
J hopeful for his recovery. The J
operation required 35 minutes, t
J stitches iteing taken only when
the heart was contracted. Dr. $
' James M. Dowser and Dr. J
' Gerog Doyle performe1 the t
operation, said to be the first .of J
J its kind. J
of New York
The Oldest Legal Reserve
Company in Amenca
One of the largest and strongest
companies in the world
Let me take care of your insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
jj Genuine Indigo
Best quality, old-fashioned,
twilled "Demm"-the honest,
long-wearingcloth "like they
used to make."
i Are first-class Union-made
If garments for men and boys,
if teold under our iron -clad
1 1 guarantee. Ask youl dealer.
f Kahn Mfg. Co Mobile, Ala.
l!"Made To Make Good"
m must be
'horov&hlu Opansed tn
He Ihorovdhlu Beautiful
is the best means of
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
the skin tor applica application
tion application of the next
cream essential to
the individual need.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Aye.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
. We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
icf Return from post grad grad-nate
nate grad-nate course Oct. 1st.
Latest methods, complete
0Ste equipment, ensuring the
V.wt- very best service.
OR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Geo. Hay Uo.
HIGH GRADE PAINT 1
IN THE STAR
y Iiim.wiiiiiiii.wi.wwjiljmj I.J in II I. II
'jff '""1: 'J?
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1921
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. E. B. Walling of Weirsdale is
shopping in Ocala today.
Poniipano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market, tf
Mra. W, W. Clyatt left today for
St. Petersburg, where she will remain
for the balance of the week.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs land art squares if sold at once.
Them Brothers- Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood re
turned home Sunday from a month's
trip to points in the north.
There's, no extra charge for clean-
' i&g your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Messrs. R. R. Carroll and D. W
Tomnkms were business visitors in
Levy county yesterday.
Complete assortment of. the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
H. S. Grimes of Tampa, route agent
for the American Express Company,
is a business visitor in the city today.
Mr. L. O. Crosby of this city, went
to Gainesville yesterday on a business
visit of several days.
Mrs. Mary G. Chambers expects to
leave Thursday for Miami, where she
will be located for the coming winter.
Mrs. J. E. Barganier of Dunnellon,
was the guest yesterday of Mrs. S. C.
Mrs. M. E. Ervin of St. Petersburg,
who has been in Ocala visiting her
- sister for the past week, returned returned-.home
.home returned-.home today.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur;
niture exchanged for old if desires
Thetis Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. Bord and family of Jacksonville
have moved into the house on Alvarez
street owned by Mrs. M. E. Layne.
Mr.' ; Bord has taken a position with
the Ocala Iron Works.
When you want service, always get
L. E. Cordrey to do it for you. He
will do your moving and hauling of
a! kfmds. Reasonable prices. Call
phone 434. L. E. Cordrey. tf
Mrs. Rex Todd and daughter, Mrs.
B. M. Withers, who have been occupy occupying
ing occupying the lower, apartment of the Van
Hood house, have moved into an
apartment at. the residence of Mrs. W.
Fresh today, celery, tomatoes, Per Persian
sian Persian limes, avocado pears, grapefruit,
grapes, apples, bananas, cantaloupes,
peaches. Fort King Confectionery.
Phone 696. 30-2$
L. T. Izlar will be helping the
clean-up squad today and tomorrow.
The squad was badly in need of a type
pounder in order to finish its work in
the time allotted to Marion, Sumter
and Lake counties.
On the way to Silver Springs don't
forget to stop at the Spring Way Inn.
We sierve lunches,' ice cream and all
kinds of cold drinks, also chicken din dinner,
ner, dinner, any stayle, at the lowest prices
possible. ; Free camping and picnic
. Mrs. J. C. Jackson, who has been
visiting her daughter, Miss Margaret
Jackson, expects to leave Thursday
for her home in Miami. She will be
accompanied by her daughter and Miss
Alice Sexton, who will spend two
weeks in that city.
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything:
thing: everything: for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone. 19. 23-lm
The friends of Miss Ruth Ervin will
be sorry to learn that she left today
for St. Petersburg, where in the fu future
ture future she will make her home with her
mother, Mrs. M. E. Ervin. Miss Ervin
for a number of years has efficiently
filled the position of deputy to. the
county clerk. She will be greatly
missed by her many friends, and their
good wishes go with her to her new
fconn;. Her place in the clerk's office
is bc&ts filled by Mrs. George Batts.
Mr. aad Mrs. C. W. White and Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt left this morn
ing :in Mr. White's car for St. Peters
burg:, where they will be until Friday,
: attending the federation of Wesley
YOUR CREDITS GOOD
AT GOLDMAN'S STORE
Your credit's good at my store, in
Ladies Ready-to-Wear as well as fur-!
niture. I have just received my new
fall line. B. Goldman's Furnitura
Store, Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia, tf
Visit my ladies' ready-to-wear de
partment. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and easy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tl
For terms, apply to Miss Eloise
Henry, phone 340. l-6t
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Mr. Louis H. Chazal, the popular
secretary of the Marion County Board
of Trade, returned yesterday from his
vacation spent in New York". Every Everybody
body Everybody is glad to see the genial Louis
on the job again.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in several lines: Screens,
Pottery, Japanese Linens.
Talk about pre-war prices; $2 less
than we have ever put them on. The
Ocala Wagon Works is putting Ford
recovers on for $10.50; roadsters, $9.
Other cars in proportion. Prices sub subject
ject subject to change. 10-l-30t
Mr. George Wenzel left last night
for Pensacola, where he will enter a
government hospital. Mr. Wenzel has
been in poor health for some time and
his friends hope that the change will
Test our delivery service when you
w ant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Mr. Fred LufFman, popular third
sacker of the Ocala baseball team,
leaves Thursday for Demorest. Ga.,
where he enters Piedmont College for
the combined collegiate and commer commercial
cial commercial course. Fred has been to Pied Piedmont
mont Piedmont before and they have been after
him hot and heavy this fall to return
and help them out in. -baseball next
Mrs. Harry Borland will entertain
Saturday afternoon at bridge in honor
of Miss Sue Moore, whose marriage
to Dr. H. C Nichols will be a brilliant
social event of this month. Miss Moore
is one of the most popular young la ladies
dies ladies of the younger social set and the
two weeks previous to her marriage
will be filled with numerous affairs
that will be given in her honor, Mrs.
Borland's party being the first of
Born, to Mr. and. Mrs. Ed Pounds,
of Jacksonville, a son, on September
26th. The young man has been named
James Edwin. Mr. and Mrs. Pounds
are receiving congratulations on their
first born. Mr. Pounds for several
years was bookkeeper at the Ocala
Steam Laundry, and one of the star
piayers on our ball team.
Mr. W. A. Goin of Eustis spent the
day in Ocala today. He came especial especially
ly especially to see his aunt, Mrs. W. C Jef Jeffords,
fords, Jeffords, who has been in poor health so
long. Mrs. Goin has been in Ocala
for the past month.
Kaismq i ne l "amny
i ton' sou. iw- r to owe
( tx3M. i'vov. wnr to owe yC u- In i SOj v r
j the "v-n;..-. .Soots .otFoo. HtS r't r nctL 1 I 0o"Ou T ,"T i tMwjNO C fl-
iS-L rid- i H M-' jLMT
llgfc-JJgggg l. ""S C,-;2 && 'SWbr5 TEATlQja. CA1TOON CO m T 4-.1
A PLEASANT EVENING
The Kendrick W. C. T. U. gave a
reception Friday night, Sept. 30th, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bradford
C Webb, for the pastor, Rev. and
Mrs. Bennett, and school teachers.
Miss Sherwood and Miss Hall. Mr.
and Mrs. Webb met the guests and
introduced them to the honorees. The
home was very prettily decorated in
quantities of white and gold flowers,
the colors of the W. C. T. U. At 8:30
Mrs. Webb in a few well chosen words
welcomed the union and friends to
her home. She then introduced the
president of the union, Miss Julia
Webb, who told of the work the union
hoped to do in the schools. She then
presented Miss Sherwood and Miss
Hall with white ribbon pins. Miss
Sherwood, Miss Hall and Mrs. Webb
gave readings and Mildred Livingston
a poem. Mrs. Edwin Lyles and Miss
Finley gave several instrumental se selections
lections selections on the piano. The gentlemen
being called on for speeches, Mr.
Webb and Mr. Fennell entertained
the gathering with funny selections.
A penny contest was enjoyed by all,
Miss Hall making a perfect score.
Refreshments were served consisting
of home made cakes and ice tea, the
napkins again carrying out the color
scheme of gold and; white. Those serv serving
ing serving were Miss Finley, Miss Bostic,
Miss Beasley and Mildred Livingston.
Everybody joined in the community
singing. Victrola music was then en
joyed. Others helping to make the
evening a success were Mrs. G. B.
Chappelle, Mrs. Chisena and Miss
Irvine, Oct. 3. Mr. S. W. Thomp
son has been quite sick, but we are
glad .to say he is much better.
Mr. Clarence Bateman and family
cf Mcintosh were in our midst Wed
Mr. Daniel Payne and Ellis Green
of Fairfield were Thursday visitors.
Miss Eloise Geiger of Micanopy
and Mr. Charlie Smith of Hawthorn,
called on Miss Mamie Fant Friday
Mr. Roscoe Mathews of Flemington
was a Saturday caller.
Mrs. Dollie Blitch and Mr. Loonis
Blitch of Blitchton, called on Dr. J. L.
Davis and family Saturday morning.
Messrs. Roscoe and Theodore Col Collins
lins Collins visited Ocala Saturday.
Mr. Eddie Collins and family spent
Sunday afternoon in Evinston.
Miss Inez Collins of Ocala spent
Sunday and Monday with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Collins.
The following announcement which
was received by friends this morning'
will be of considerable interest:. "Mr.
and Mrs. E. J. Jones announce the
birth of a daughter, Ethel Dawn, at
Dunnellon, Fla., Oct. 1, 1921."
For fresh meat call phone 108. Maji
Street Market. tf
This. is a Studebaker year.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and b tier
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
BIG MONEY! BUY!
IN OCALA city limits
eleven acres of ood land,
small cheap house, 900 feet
on public highway, 500 feet
on Seaboard R. R., locate
garage and filling station,
store, grist mill or Factory.
. Sell off few lots and pay
for entire track, in the
meantime do Poultry anJ
Truck Farming. ASK ME
F. W. DITTO
YOUR CREDITS GOOD
AT GOLDMAN'S STORE
Your credit's good at my store, in
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear as well as fur furniture.
niture. furniture. I have just received my new
fall line. B. Goldman's Furniture
Store, Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia, tf
UNIQUE SCHOOLS FOR NEGROES
Negro agents in charge of farm
and home makers' schools for colored
people by direction of the Agricultural
College of the University of Florida,
are producing interesting results by
their method of teaching the people.
Many valuable lessons on farming,
general housekeeping, sanitation and
character building are taught in these
schools. From the interest manifest manifested
ed manifested by the people and the varied dis display
play display of their work exhibited, it can be
seen that much good is accomplished
through this branch of extension
Schools were held in Jefferson and
Leon counties week before last and in
Madison and Suwannee counties last
week. The total attendance has been
over 500 each week with a marked de degree
gree degree of interest over the past year.
The school at Monticello, was visited
by prominent white citizens, twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five in number, who spoke encourag encouragingly
ingly encouragingly on the work and contributed to toward
ward toward prizes and local expense of the
Miss S. W. Partridge, state home
demonstration agent from Tallahas
see, lectured at Bradfordville, Leon
county, and advised, "That each home
in that community reports next year
some definite line of improvement ac
complished." President N. B. Young
of the F. A. & M. College, advised
'That people look upon these meet
ings seriously and consider them as
important as the church revival. That
the agents are teaching people how to
live properly by practicing clean hab habits,
its, habits, saving their money and schooling
their boys on the same basis as the
girls." The special health lectures
given by a community nurse adds a
new and important feature to the
demonstration work among negroes.
President A. C. Cartwright, Florida
Memorial College, Live Oak, dismissed
the student body of that institution
Tuesday, Sept. 27th. They spent the
day with, the farmers who gathered
from every section of the county.
Students and faculty joined in the
various topics introduced by demon demonstration
stration demonstration agents which brought about
u revelation of .the work of the farm,
home and the school. Mr. D. A. Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, farm demonstration agent of
Suwannee county, was present in the
afternoon and lectured. A. A. Turner,
local district agent, with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at the F. A. & M. College, Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, has charge of these schools.
The school for Marion county will
be held at Howard Academy on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, October 6th. It: is hoped that
the colored farmers will attend and
be benefited. Instructions will be
given out on exhibiting at the Marion
County Fair, also on the Marion coun county
ty county branch of the Negro Farmers'
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the. first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
XOTICE OF APPLICATION
ROR LETTERS PATEXT
Notice is hereby given, that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will apply to the governor
of the state of Florida, at Tallahassee.
Florida, on the 12th day of October. -V.
I. 121, for letters patent to be issued
to U-SERVE SYSTEM, under the fol following
lowing following articles of incorporation, oria oria-inal
inal oria-inal of which will "be on file in the office
of the secretary of state of Florida, at
Tallahasese. during the period requir required
ed required for the publication of this notice.
W. E. SMITH.
E. C. BEXXETT.
Prop owe J Charter tad Article of I cor corpora
pora corpora I io of I -erve yten
We. the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida applic applicable
able applicable to corporations for (profit, and do
hereby adopt the following articles of
The name of this? corporation shall
be U-SERVE SYSTEM, and Its princi principal
pal principal place of business shall be at Ocala.
Marion county, Florida: "provided, how however,
ever, however, the board of directors may estab establish
lish establish other branch places of business or
offices at such other points within the
state of Florida, or elsewhere, as they
may determine to be necessary and
proper for the conduct of the business
of said corporation.
The general nature of the business or
businesses to e transacted by thrs
corporation shall be as follows:
1. To own, operate and engage in
the U-Serve System of retail grocery
business. (A self-serve -grocery sys system).
tem). system). 2. To acquire store sites and other
real estate necessary and proper to
operate a system of LVSerre stores
throughout the United States.
3. To establish retail stores for re resale,
sale, resale, and sell and distribute the rights
to trade under the name U-SERVE SYS SYSTEM,
TEM, SYSTEM, and the territory in which said
rights are sold; to own and sell trade
marks and trade names.
4. To manufacture, prepare, buy ana
sen ana generally deal in syrups, can- i
products, under the trade anark U-
5. To own, operate and engage in
all kinds of wholesale, retail and gen
eral merchandise business.
6. To own, -buy, sell and deal in all
kinds 'of personal and real property.
. To contract and be contracted
with for the purpose of carrying out
any and all of the legitimate purposes
for which this corporation is created.
8. To borrow and lend money, tak taking
ing taking and giving such notes or other
obligations. bonls or deeds of trust or
other security as may be required or
9. To apply for, acquire, buy, sell,
assign, lease, pledge, mortgage or
otherwise dls-pose of letters patent of
the United States or of any foreign
country, and all or any rights, terri territorial
torial territorial or otherwise, thereunder. To ap apply
ply apply for, acquire. hold. sell, assign,
lease, mortgage or otherwise dispose
of patent rights, copyrights, licenses,
privileges, inventions, trade marks,
trade names, copyrights owned or con controlled
trolled controlled iby the company, and to expend
money in experimenting upon and test testing
ing testing the validity or value of any patent
rights, trade marks, trade names, copy copyrights
rights copyrights the company may acquire or
proposes to acquire.
10. Generally, to do any and all
things necessary and legar to carry on
the 'business of this corporation and
authorized by law.
The amount of capital stock autho authorized
rized authorized is Forty Thousand Dollars,
($40,000) to be divided into four hun hundred
dred hundred shares each of the par value of
One Hundred Dollars, payable in cash
or in proaerty, labor or services at a
just valuation thereof to be fixed by
the 'board of directors. All -stock to be
paid for in full before delivery, and to
be non-assessable. m
The term for which this corporation
shall exist is ninetv-nine years.
The 'business of this corporation shall
be conducted by t,he following officers.
to-.wit: a -president, a vice president,
a secretary and a treasurer, and board
of directors of not less than three or
more than seven members: the same
iperson shall be eligible to hold the of office
fice office of secretary and treasurer. The
board of directors shall 'be eletced by
the stockholders at each annual meet meeting,
ing, meeting, and all of" the other officers of the
corporation shall be elected annually
by the board of diretcors. The annual
meeting of this corporation shall be
held on the first Tuesday in January
of each year unless said date or time
of meetings shall be changed by the
by-laws. The following named officers
are to conduct the business of this cor corporation
poration corporation until'those elected at the first
annual meeting: Harvey Clark, presi president;
dent; president; W. E. Smith, vice president:
Howard Clark, treasurer: E. C. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, secretary; .Harvey, Clark, Howard
Clark. V. E. Smith and E. C. Bennett,
The highest amount of 'indebtedness
or liability for which this corporation
at any time may subject itself is
Twenty Thousand Dollars.
The names and residences of the
subscribing incorporators and the
amount of stock subscribed for by each,
are as follows:
amc Addreaa aare
Harvey Clark, Ocala Fla 389
W. E. Smith, ocaia. ia a
Howard Clark, Ocala, Fla 5
E. C. Bennett, Ocala. Fla 1
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OP MARION.
Before me the undersigned authority,
personally appeared Harvey Clark. W.
E. Smith and Howard Clark and E. C
Bennett, each of whom being duly
sworn, did eacn severally depose and
say and acknowledge that they sub subscribed
scribed subscribed their names to the above pro proposed
posed proposed charter for the purposes therein
Witness- my hand and official seal,
this the 3rd day of October. A. D. 1921.
(Seal) F. V. DITTO.
It dly 4th Notary Public.
Libby's No. 2 Pineapple 3Sc
Libby's No. 2 Sifted Peas 2Sc
1 Pound Can Pink Salmon.. 15c
1 Pound Can Peanut Butter 27c
Campbell's Soups 12c
Quaker Oats, two for... 23c
Half pound Baker's Cocoa 28c
Quart Wesson Oil 57c
Ivory Soap, three for 25e
Baby Size Milk 7c
Tall Size Milk 14c
Irish Potatoes? peck 60c
Bananas, dozen 35c
Visit my ladies' ready-to-wear de department.
partment. department. Ladies' coat suits, skirts,
shirt waist and dresses. Moderate
prices and easy terms. B. Goldman's
Furniture Store, corner Fort King
and Magnolia street 4-3t-
WANTED Position by young man,
experienced salesman and office
man. Will consider anything that
is honorable. Apply to O, care the
KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick chickens
ens chickens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for you.
Address KRYSO. Box 11G3, Tampa,
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
VoAli.n, T7 : TT
.icxuuaiu uiv9. sluj c uppuoiLc Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf
FOR SALE 80 acres of fine water watermelon
melon watermelon land on S. A. L. spur near
Summerfield. Call or write H&x
Fishel, Ocala, Fla." 20-10t
FOR SALE Two four-room houses,
just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C. Jordan, office over
WANTED One large ox or team of
two oxen, well broken. Notify price
and conditions. N. W. Ilarison,
Oklawaha, Fla. 27-6t
OFFICE FURNITURE FOR SALE
Large safe, large oak directors
table, wall clock, filing cabinet,
check protector, gas heater, Congol Congol-eum
eum Congol-eum rug 9x12. Apply room 8 Mer Merchants'
chants' Merchants' block. D. S. Woodrow. 27-6t
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When In
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Hoi steins, one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms. Anthony, Fla. tf
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply to
Miss "Bessie Whetstone, 715 South
Fifth street, Ocala. l-t
IiOST Silver bar pin with pearl set setting.
ting. setting. Reward if returned to the
Star office. l-3t
FOR SALE 130-egg' Cloverleaf in incubator
cubator incubator at half cost; used one sea season.
son. season. Or will exchange for large in incubator
cubator incubator of reliable type. F. J.
Baird, four miles south of Ocala on
Leesburg road. P. O.'Box 388. It
WANTED Efficient bookkeeper and
stenographer wants position. Ad Address
dress Address X. Y. 2L, in care of the Ocala
This is a Studebaker year. tf